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May 21, 2009

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Davis County Clipper Look for it today ’s C l in ipper!

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BY MELINDA WILLIAMS Clipper Staff Writer

� Sparks scores in top 10 of the nation

� Governor calls special session CAPITOL HILL — Although the 2009 Legislative Session officially ended in March, legislators were back at it for a special session Wednesday, called by Gov. Jon Huntsman, Jr. “Almost all of it will be fixing technical problems,” said Sen. Greg Bell, R-Fruit Heights. “At year end, revenue is down and there is no way to increase revenues and cut expenses in June. There will be a few fixes of mistakes made in the huge appropriations bills.” According to the governor’s office, legislators were asked to look at adjusting funding to the Departments of Health and Human Services as well as addressing Medicaid Hospital Provider rates for 2010.

“It’s a matter of trust. It was incompetent on (Dave McSwain’s) part that he didn’t come to us earlier. We got the impression he didn’t want to talk to us, that he was just stringing us along,” council member Jon Hadlow told an attorney representing the refinery. A meeting between the council and refinery President Davis McSwain had

WOODS CROSS — There may have been some movement of the city council toward making peace with Silver Eagle Refinery here Tuesday night, but refinery officials will have to work to build trust with the city again.

NO. 27

been scheduled during the regular council meeting, the third time such a meeting had been set. However, Greg Simonsen, an attorney hired since the last city council meeting, told council members that upon his advice McSwain did not attend. Simonsen’s concern is that the Jan. 12 fire is still under investigation by

the U.S. Chemical Safety Hazard and Investigation Board and by the Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA), and until their investigations are complete, “It would be extremely unwise” for refinery officials to discuss certain details of the fire, � See “QUESTION,” p. A4

‘We will not shut down,’ say dealers � Larry Miller is still selling

Chrysler brands: Cutrubus will focus on other vehicles BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Staff Writer

members of the Bountiful American Legion Post 79 will continue a long tradition of placing over 1,200 crosses. Those will be placed in honor of deceased Veterans. Post Commander Ron Mortensen notes that each cross has the name of a veteran buried there, arranged in alphabetical order so family members can easily locate crosses bearing the names of their loved ones. Post members scour obituaries and cemetery personnel track burials of veterans to make sure no veteran goes unrecognized, he said. “This is the least we can do to rec-

DAVIS COUNTY — “We are not being shut down.” Wayne Roberson, sales manager at Cutrubus Motors in Layton, has been in business in the area for more than 40 years. And just because Chrysler has gone bankrupt and told many dealerships in the Utah area that they will no longer be selling the Chrysler brand, doesn’t mean that individual car dealerships are going to be shut down. “That’s the thing some media outlets have let on, that we’re shutting down,” he said. “We can’t be shut down because we’re an independent dealership. “We just won’t be selling the branded Chryslers, Jeeps and Dodges anymore.” Last week, four dealerships in the northern Utah area were told that they will no longer be selling Chrysler, Jeep, and Dodge vehicles as a result of Chrysler filing for bankruptcy. Regardless of the news, the Larry Miller dealership in West Bountiful will continue to sell those specific brands to the public. “We have the most up-to-date technologies when it comes to servicing a customer’s vehicle,” said Brad Avis, sales manager. “Which is why we chose to remain open selling the Chrysler, Jeep and Dodge brands.” Avis has been in the auto selling

� See “MEMORIAL,” p. A4

� See “WE WILL NOT,” p. A4

Ron L. Brown

Mock disaster

Sheriff’s deputy treats students during regional mock disaster exercise Wednesday morning at the Clearfield Job Corps Center. Public safety agencies from Davis and Weber Counties participated in the two-county exercise.

Memorial Day observances abound BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor DAVIS COUNTY — Memorial Day’s observance on Monday and this weekend means not only that local, state and federal offices will be closed, along with schools – but also includes many related activities. On Sunday, Lakeview Memorial Cemetery in Bountiful will hold its usual evening observance. A Scottish bagpipe band will perform at 7:30 p.m., with hot dogs and cookies served before hand. Bountiful Police will also perform a flag ceremony prior to the performance, a Cemetery spokesperson said.

On Monday, Woods Cross will continue its longtime Memorial Day program tradition at Woods Cross Park, east of city hall at 1500 S. 800 W. Activities will start off with a 5K run at 7 a.m., with registration from 6 a.m. to 6:45 a.m. An 8 a.m. program will follow, featuring speeches by State Rep. Dan Liljenquist and Derek Miller, from the Governor’s Office of Economic Development. Breakfast will also be served at $1 per person. At the Bountiful City Cemetery, there will be no formal program this year. However, people are welcome, officials indicate. On Friday afternoon, May 22,

Davis speller gears up for D.C.

Index

BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer

DAVIS TOP SPELLER Mark Brand.

Shalyn Roberts

Business . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . B6 Horizons . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A10 Church Life . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . B5 Entertainment/Movies. . . . . . . . A15 Obituaries . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A14 People/Places. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A2 Sports. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . B1 Viewpoint . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . A6 Didn’t get a paper? Please call before 2 p.m. Wed. & Fri. for a replacement: 295-2251, ext. 119

VOL. 118

ESTABLISHED 1891

WX: ‘Silver Eagle needs to rebuild trust’

Davis Beat WASHINGTON D.C. — Davis County students are making their mark in Washington, D.C., as Kennen Sparks is among the final 10 contestants for the National Geography Bee. Sparks is a student at Farmington Junior High School and has gone to the state competition every year for the past five years. Those years of preparation have given Sparks a good idea of what he needs to know to have gotten this far. “It’s really a lot of work,” said Kathryn Sparks. As an eighth-grade student, this was Kennen’s last year to be able to compete. “It’s a lot to study.” Kennen Sparks comes from a family that loves geography. His twin sister Kira quizzes him every morning and afternoon as they ride to and from school on the bus. Sparks also has won the state championship for two years. “He loves being there,” said Kathryn Sparks, Kennen’s mother. “He likes meeting people who enjoy the same thing he does from around the country.” The national geography bee was aired Wednesday night after Clipper press time. Results will be on the Clipper’s website Thursday morning at www.davisclipper.com. sroberts@davisclipper.com

• FAX: 295-3044

BOUNTIFUL — “He used to always tell me he wanted to be an inventor.” Karie Brand said her son has always been interested in creating new things. Mark Brand, the Davis County Clipper’s top speller heading to Washington, D.C., is looking forward to seeing the places he’s always read about and spending time at the Aerospace Museum. However, he’s also looking forward to the possibility of being on national television on May 28 at 7 p.m.

“No matter what happens there, I got there and I got to do it,” said Mark Brand. Mark Brand won first place at the Davis County Clipper’s spelling bee in March after more than nine spell-off rounds. That win gave him the chance to head to Washington, D.C., with two other Utah students. He has spent more hours studying from a preliminary list given by the Scripps National Spelling Bee committee and reading “How to Spell Like a Champ,” which gives tips and strategies. “I’m learning objects and parts of speech in Spanish right now, and it’s

cool to see similar roots,” said Mark Brand. His first day will be spent completing a written test, then spelling at a preliminary round. After the first day, only 50 students with the top scores will be taken for the first round of the national bee. Those semifinals will be aired on May 28 at 8 a.m. on ESPN. At home, some of his time has been taken by other activities. Mark Brand is a carrier for the Davis County Clipper and has been involved in Bountiful Junior High School’s production of “Singing in the Rain.” � See “DAVIS,” p. A4


A2

DavisPeople

Thursday, May 21, 2009

Davis County Clipper

Relay asking for more teams, more funds BOUNTIFUL — After raising about $27,000 last year, the South Davis Relay for Life has a goal of $35,000 and needs to triple the amount of teams that are currently signed up. This year’s Relay will be held Friday and Saturday, May 26-27 at Viewmont High School.All the money raised during Relay goes directly to cancer research.This year, Chili’s has set aside Tuesday as a day to have 10 percent of a party’s dinner go toward the cause.A coupon is available to present to the Chili’s in Centerville in the special diner section of the Clipper or at www.relayfrolife.org/bountifulut. “The more money we raise, the more help we can give people,” said community relationship manager for the American Cancer Society Lindsey Rees. Relay’s goal is to have at least 30 teams, but currently only 10 have signed up.“Most fund-raisers are really hurting in this economy,” said Rees. This year’s Relay will have many of the same activities

including a survivor dinner and activities for kids. For the past seven years, South Davis Relay for Life has had the involvement of local businesses, youth councils and police and fire departments.This year has added Coldwell Banker as a main sponsor for the event. “We are trying to appeal to other businesses. Our main supporters have been bankers and realtors,” said Rees.The Relay volunteers are now trying to appeal to restaurants, retailers and grocery stores. “We lost a lot of teams from people being laid off or moving in the real estate business.” Relay is trying to make up for the loss of those teams. Bountiful and North Salt Lake City youth councils have committed to helping with children’s and other activities during the Relay.“They’ve always been a great support,” said Rees. “Right now, we’re just trying to let people know about Relay and get more teams involved.” For more information or to form a team, visit www.relayforlife.org/bountifulut.

Courtesy photo

BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer

MEGAN AUTON and Tiffany Johnson on May 9.

Pageant includes runners up KAYSVILLE — On Saturday, May 9, Megan Auton and Tiffany Johnson were named as runners up to Miss Davis County, Bridgette Sulser. Both runners up received scholarships and cash and will accompany Sulser in some of her platform service hours. sroberts@davisclipper.com

sroberts@davisclipper.com

Farmington to hold open house BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer

Great Stores! Great Values! On Redwood Road IN DAVIS COUNTY

Courtesy photo

SUE BRYCE has worked for the city for almost 30 years.

Redwood Road

FARMINGTON — After spending 26 years with Farmington City, Sue Bryce announced her retirement from the city. Bryce began working for Farmington in 1982 at the old city building. She is one of the original staff members from the current city building and has worked in attending city council, planning commission and board of adjustment meetings for those 26 years. She spent 11 years as a secretary/deputy recorder for the community development department. She also spent 10 years working preparing minutes for meetings. She also spent time working for the public works and parks and recreation departments. “Her warm smile, penchant for detail and trademark genuine willingness to help became the ‘face’ of the department for those building and developing in the city,” wrote Farmington City in a statement. “She will be

missed.” An open house will be held in honor of her service Thursday, May 28 from 24 p.m. at the Farmington City offices at 130 North Main Street. sroberts@davisclipper.com

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WOODS CROSS — On Thursday, June 11, Woods Cross Elementary will hold a fair at Hogan Park to help benefit the school along with the new Foxboro Elementary. The night will last from 5-8 p.m. and include games, rides, food and fun at the park. A shark slide, train, bounce house and dunk tank will be scattered through the park with food and prizes.Texas Roadhouse and Jamba Juice have donated food for the event. Students can buy tickets that will earn them prizes like getting their photo taken with Darth Vader.A silent auction will also be held to raise funds. sroberts@davisclipper.com

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Davis News

Davis County Clipper

Thursday, May 21, 2009

A3

New mobile command center will aid S. Davis cities BOUNTIFUL —City and law enforcement officials cut the ribbon Monday on what is “the only true shared command vehicle” Bountiful Police Chief Tom Ross has seen in his career. A $400,000 mobile command center was donated to the five south Davis County cities by the Holly Oil Woods Cross Refinery. “We’re pleased to be able to offer something that will help the south Davis law enforcement and fire agencies, and the communities they serve,” said Lynn Keddington, general manager of Holly’s Woods Cross Refinery. The emergency center will be used for law enforcement incidents involving any of the five south Davis cities, Bountiful, Centerville, North Salt Lake, Woods Cross and West Bountiful, on a first-come, first served basis, Ross said, and will have members of their department

Ron L. BRown

BY MELINDA WILLIAMS Clipper Staff Writer

SHARED VEHICLE: Bountiful Police Chief Tom Ross speaks at ribbon cutting for new Mobile Command Center. three wireless computers, five motion. In addition, the center televisions, multiple radios and a features a self-contained generaretractable electronic camera that rises 40 feet in the tor, air to detect body heat and awning and mini conference

trained in running it. The center will include state-of-the-art communications, including a satellite dish,

room.. “It enhances the capability of law enforcement in the area,” Ross said. In the past, if an incident happened in Bountiful, the department had to borrow Davis County’s mobile command center. “They’ve been very generous to loan theirs out, but it sometimes takes too long to put in a request and get it set up,” Ross said, and when there’s a law enforcement incident, “the quicker, the better it is.” With personnel from each department trained, if there’s a need, say in Woods Cross, that city’s personnel can come and get the mobile command center and use it. When a city wants to use the center for training or public relations, they must schedule it. If an incident occurs while being used for training or other things, the city with the incident can take it. “The chiefs (of the five cities) created a memorandum of understanding which states operation overides training,”

Ross said. But he foresees no problems. “Police agencies in our area work so well together, that if sharing a vehicle can happen, it’s going to happen here. Because of its size, the vehicle will be housed at South Davis Metro Fire Agency’s main station in Bountiful. “It’s centrally located and any city can come get it,” Ross said. The fire agency will handle maintenance on the center, as they do their own fire trucks. Since the center was donated by Holly, residents of the five cities will only have to pay for its maintenance and upkeep, about $850 monthly, Ross said, something he calls a good deal for residents. Layton City is expecting delivery soon on its own mobile command center. Ross said the vehicle will be used for more than disasters, put into use in any situation in which law enforcement could be quickly overwhelmed. mwilliams@davisclipper.com

Woods Cross takes 13th model UN title BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer WOODS CROSS — Representing China and Kenya, the Woods Cross debate team won the Utah State Model UN conference title for the 13th year in a row. The team has won every year since 1997. The Utah State High School Model United Nations Conference was held at the University of Utah. For the fourth year, the team was also awarded the preparation award, which goes toward schools with outstanding research and writing. Students Kayley Taylor and Jamie Wood were noted for outstanding participation on the security council. Woods Cross High School focuses on simulation events in which students research and

prepare to represent different countries’ views in debates on international issues. More than 700 students and 28 schools, participated in this year’s event. Woods Cross debate team students include: Andrew Andreasen, Lauren Bailey, Shayla Bates, Bryce Blankenagel, Rachel Boman, Kourtney Compton, Allie Dopp, Angie Gomez, Sheldon Goodwin, Terry Hill, Audrey Jardine, Aubree Jones, Caleb Jones, Emily Kime, Sierra Lamoreaux, Maren Laurence, Bruno Lopez, Easton Nelson, James Nish, Mackenzie Peay, Joseph Peterson, Spencer SoulО, Duncan Stewart, Kayley Taylor, Ariuka Tsogzolmaa, Zachary Wight, Tanner Wonnacott, and Jamie Wood. sroberts@davisclipper.com

Red Light Green Light program begins again Summer temperatures mean ozone levels in Davis County and the rest of the Wasatch Front will be rising. To let the public know of ozone levels, the Utah Division of Air Quality has begun its 2009 “Choose Clean Air Red Light Green Light” programs which gives an air quality forecast using a color-coded system. Ozone, which is emitted mainly from vehicle emissions and industrial sources become more troublesome on hot summer days and can make it difficult for people to breathe. Last year the federal Environmental Protection Agency tightened the ozone standard, reducing the allowable amount to 75 parts per billion. Bo Call, manager of the Air Monitoring Center, said the

change means it may be more crucial this year for residents to check air conditions daily because, “we may be asking people to limit their vehicle use even more this summer.” The color-coded forecast for Davis, Salt Lake, Cache, Weber and Utah counties designates green for good air quality, yellow if pollution is building and red when pollution levels are critically high. Cheryl Heyring, director of DAQ said the Choose Air Clean Air program is crucial to inform residents when the air is unhealthy and help them make choices to prevent pollution from getting worse. To view the forecast, go to www.airquality.utah.gov. mwilliams@davisclipper.com

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A4

Thursday, May 21, 2009

Davis News

Davis County Clipper

Memorial Day observances abound Davis speller gears up Continued from p. A1 ognize the sacrifice made by the veterans buried in this cemetery,” Mortensen said. “We encourage everyone to visit the cemetery and silently thank all who gave so much to preserve the freedoms we enjoy today.” The Hill Aerospace Museum will commemorate the day with the theme, “A Day of Remembrance, A Day to Remember.” From 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., museum exhibits spanning almost 100 years of aviation history and heroism will be open and free to the public. A 30-minute program at 9:30 a.m. will be held to induct the 23rd member of the Utah

Aviation Hall of Fame, Maj. Gen. William Creer, United States Air Force, deceased. He was a World War II B17 Bomb Group Leader and Vietnam War B-52 Division commander. A Creer exhibit will be unveiled, family representative Bette Marx will receive the Utah Aviation Hall of Fame Medal, and former Rep. James V. Hansen, a Farmington resident, will speak. At 11:30 a.m., the fifth annual Memorial Day program will be held in the Museum Chapel, hosted by the Pioneer Flight of the Order of Daedalians. Theme is, “Lest We Forget: Honoring the Brave and the Fallen.”

The program will include letters, poetry and words of inspiration from the first Americans to fight for freedom in World War I, the Lafayette Escadrille, and the rendering of honors, by name, to the 56 fallen warriors from Utah in the Iraq and Afghanistan wars, for whom chapel bells will toll and taps will be sounded. All programs and visit to the museum are free. Antelope Island State Park will also present events for Memorial Day from Saturday, May 23-Monday, May 25. The Fielding Garr Ranch will be the setting for the 4th annual Cowboy Legends Poetry and Music Festival. Cowboy poetry and music will

be offered each day, noon to 5 p.m. A Dutch oven dinner show will be Saturday, 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. For more information or to RSVP for the dinner show, call 801-649--5742 or email clayshelley@utah.gov. The ranch will also be the setting for other events, Saturday, May 23 and Monday, May 25, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Those include a chance to learn how the people of Antelope Island lived. There will be a chance to learn how to make pioneer handkerchief dolls, pick up a needle and quilt, dip candles and learn pioneer games such as farm ball and race your family in a sack race. For more information, call 801-649-5742. tbusselberg@davisclipper.com

Continued from p. A1 He has taken part in moving props around, being in the choir and even being an actor in the movies from the musical. Karie Brand said she is grateful her son has this opportunity. “I remember three years ago when Sydney King said, ‘We’re going to send

someone to Washington, D.C. We’re going to find a sponsor and do this.’ Now it’s actually happened.” The final bee will be aired on ABC May 28 at 7 p.m. Mark Brand’s championship at the Davis County level was aired on Davis Channel 17 and can be found online.

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‘We will not shut down,’ say Davis dealers discontinue franchising out to other dealerships, it will be “impossible to make a new deal on a vehicle with those specific brand names.” “It completely monopolizes those who can survive,” he said. “I think it’s totally unfair to the customers. “Nobody will be able to stock the inventory they used to have if they can’t go back to get services done to their vehicles.” Avis disagrees, as he said the dealership is taking steps to become a more improved, customer friendly dealership. “We are under some new management right now, and we’re starting a new slogan called the ‘Bountiful differ-

ence,’” he said. “We are trying to take the haggling away from our customer base. “And because of the situation, we’re taking the proper steps to move forward with our dealership and make it more successful.” Some of his steps include the creation of a mobile unit to

transport customers from their homes to the dealership, and being able to service all Chrysler, Jeep and Dodge models with their facilities. “We’re still new,” said Avis. “And we’re still successful. We’re not going to have a problem staying in business.” sgillet@davisclipper.com

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20011

Continued from p. A1 business for more than 15 years, and also said part of the reason some of the other dealerships have decided to not sell the product line is due to the lack of a service department. “We’re what we call an ‘alpha’ store,” he said. “We are the only dealership in the area that has all three brands under one roof.” Roberson maintained that he will remain open, and simply called his dealership a “used car super store.” “You name it, we’ll sell it,” he said. “We’re going to have all kinds of other vehicles available to sell to the public.” He also warned that with Chrysler making the move to

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Question of trust with Silver Eagle Continued from p. A1 Simonsen said. He also pointed out the council has no regulatory authority over the refinery. On Jan. 12, a 42,000-gallon gasoline tank exploded, critically injuring four people and causing the evacuation of homes. The explosion wasn’t the first problem the city has had with the refinery, and it has been investigated numerous times in the past by OSHA. As far as a meeting with the council was concerned, Simonsen agreed that refinery officials could discuss “things going forward,” such as response coordination between the refinery, emergency services and the city, “and anything else the city desires to talk about so long as it doesn’t delve into the areas mentioned that would compromise the investigations,” Simonsen said. With those perimeters in mind, the council set a June 2 workshop session at 5:30 p.m. in the city’s multipurpose room, 1555 S. 800 West. The meeting will be open to the public. After Simonsen’s presentation, council member Tamy Dayley said, “You’re pretty good at dancing around.” At Simonsen’s protest, Dayley said his advice to McSwain, “was excellent legal advice, I’ll give you that.” However, council member Rick Earnshaw said he and Mayor Kent Parry met with McSwain Tuesday. “I really feel Dave is genuine in his concern with the refinery and in moving forward with a response plan. He feels he’s between a rock and a hard place.” Simonsen said the night of the fire McSwain believed his first responsibility was to care for the four injured men. He said McSwain is committed to preventing future incidents and

is ready to move forward with a constructive dialogue with the city. “Our approach needs to be how we address this in the future,” Parry said. “We have an opportunity with Silver Eagle’s involvement and with emergency services to work together in the future. We want to move forward and not point fingers at allegations of the past.” Shortly after the fire a public relations firm hired by Silver Eagle came to City Manager Gary Uresk unsolicited with a plan put together by the refinery addressing safety issues. “Our response was that the refinery wants to do something great,” council member Dave Hill said, adding there were seven or eight points in the plan that the refinery could have been working on since the fire. “They haven’t accomplished any that we know of.”

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Davis News

Davis County Clipper

District bans Small Smiles bookmobile DAVIS COUNTY — A pirate-style bookmobile that visits Weber, South Salt Lake, North Summit and Alpine counties is not allowed in the Davis School District. According to Davis School District community relations director Chris Williams, the state office of risk management Office has said the book mobile is not ADA compliant, though book mobile owner and Small Smiles founder John Bergman said he has been told the book mobile is ADA compliant.The result is that the district has been sent a letter requesting the bookmobile be allowed back on school property. “The district is depriving its own children of free books,” said Bergman. The Small Smiles book mobile has a pirate theme on the inside and outside. When inside the trailer, it feels like being on a pirate ship full of books. There are wood floors, decorations, wheels and windows. However, Davis School District says therein lies the problem. “It’s really about the experience children are missing out on,” said Williams. A child in a wheel chair can get a book through a catalogue or a teacher handing one out, but

Courtesy photo

BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer

THE SMALL SMILES BOOKMOBILE is decorated like a pirate ship inside and out to offer an experience to excite students into reading. According to the state office of risk management, some students are missing out on this experience. that child misses out on the pirate-like experience. “I like the bookmobile,” continued Williams.“It’s one of the coolest ones I’ve seen.” “What’s wrong with giving away a free book in a recession when donations are so hard to come by?” asked Bergman. Bergman said he was told his mobile had to have an access ramp. However, no other bookmobiles he or Williams have ever seen have

access ramps. The reason this mobile may need a ramp: the experience. “The state office of risk management said it has everything to do with the experience,” said Williams. “It’s a standard the state has set to provide all students with the same opportunity.” Williams said the State Risk Management Office will meet with the district manager, Bergman and an attorney to

discuss the options. “We are willing to help in any way we can,” said Williams. Meanwhile, the Small Smiles book mobile is still giving out more than $20,000 of free books a year to other districts. “We really think it’s cool,” said Williams. “It’s a great place for kids to go in and read. It encourages literacy.” sroberts@davisclipper.com

Thursday, May 21, 2009

A5

Farmington Post 27 expands flag coverage FARMINGTON — For the first time, Farmington’s American Legion post has widened their efforts over Memorial Day weekend. Though the legion’s Farmington Post 27 has honored Memorial Day by placing flags on the graves of military veterans in the Farmington City Cemetery, this year they will be doing the same thing for graves in the Kaysville City Cemetery. The group will also provide full military salutes to veterans buried in both cemeteries. “Residents can participate and honor deceased veterans merely by attending the activities,” said Jim Hefner, the commander of Farmington Post 27.

The flags, which are furnished by the Farmington Post 27 members, will be placed beside gravestones in both cemeteries on May 22. The Legionnaires will be assisted by the Francis Peak District of the Boy Scouts of America. All total, approximately 350 flags will be placed in the Farmington Cemetery, and 729 flags will be placed in the Kaysville Cemetery. Memorial services will also be conducted by the Legionnaires on May 25 at 10 a.m. in the Farmington City Cemetery and 11 a.m. in the Kaysville City Cemetery. Both services will be complete with full military honors. jwardell@davisclipper.com

P.I.E. looking for host families DAVIS COUNTY — Pacific Intercultural Exchange is encouraging families to take a “staycation” and take on exchange students. Students from Yemen, Syrai, Jordan, Morocco, Kuwait, Iraq and Qatar are heading for the United States, and Utah, for a summer of experience. P.I.E. representatives match students with host families according to interests and lifestyles. Prospective families review

student applications to help select a match. Students are between 15 and 18 years old and speak English. They also have their own spending money, carry accident and health insurance and are coming for a cultural experience. For more information or to take on a student, contact P.I.E. at 1-866-546-1402. sroberts@davisclipper.com

19086


A6

Thursday, May 21, 2009

News/ViewPoint

www.davisclipper.com : letters@davisclipper.com

WHILE STAFFING and workloads on the F-16 may decrease at Hill AFB, there could be more work related to the F-22, above.

New plan would cut F-16s, others BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor HILL AFB — It’s still too early to know the impact locally, but the U.S. Air Force has announced cuts to the number of F-16s, plus other aircraft. “We were the Air Force’s first operational F-16 Wing,” said Maj. Bernadette Dozier, spokesperson for the wing, Wednesday. It has been more than 31 years since the F-16 was first introduced to the base and the world. Trainees from many nations have since come to the base, as other nations have integrated the war fighter into their defense programs. “The 388th FW continues to be engaged in ongoing operations overseas, and our focus is on our mission, the men and women who make that happen every day,” Dozier said. An official USAF announcement Wednesday said cuts were necessary following rollout of the Fiscal Year 2010 federal budget, which is to take effect, at least statutorily, in October. “Air Force officials announced plans to retire legacy fighters to fund a smaller and more capable force and redistribute people for higher priority missions,” the announcement said. The retirement of about 250 aircraft would be part of the “Combat Air Forces restructuring plan.” Those include 113 F-16 fighting Falcons, 112 F-15 Eagles and three A-10 Thunderbolt IIs. “By accepting some shortterm risk, we can convert our inventory of legacy fighters and F-22 (Raptors) into a smaller, more flexible and lethal bridge to fifth-generation fighters like the F-35 (Lightning II Joint Strike Fighter),” said the Secretary of the Air Force, Michael Donley. It has previously been announced that Hill AFB will provide servicing for the F-22,

and testing on the nearby Utah Test & Training Range. “We’ll also add manpower to capabilities needed now for operations across the spectrum of conflict.” The plan calls for savings of $355 million in the next fiscal year and $3.5 billion over the next five fiscal years. Air Force officials would invest most of the money in advanced capability modifications to remaining fighters and bombers, the statement said. “We’ve taken this current step only after a careful assessment of the current threat environment and our current capabilities,” said Air Force Chief of Staff Gen. Norton Schwartz. “Make no mistake, we can’t stand still on modernizing our fighter force,” he said. “The Air Force’s advantage over potential adversaries is eroding, and this endangers both air and ground forces alike unless there is a very significant investment in bridge capabilities and fifth-generation aircraft. CAF restructuring gets us there.” The restructuring would eventually allow for reassignment and retraining of approximately 4,000 positions, or “manpower authorizations,” to emerging and priority missions such as manned and unmanned surveillance and nuclear deterrence operations. The expansion of MQ-1 Predator, MQ-9 Reaper and MC - 12 Liberty air crew would be expanded, along with the addition of a fourth active-duty B-52 Stradofortress squadron, and more. “What we’re looking for is a force mix that meets the current mission requirements of combatant commanders while providing a capable force to meet tomorrow’s challenges,” Donley said. About 2,500 people are assigned to the 388th FW, both civilian and military. tbusselberg@davisclipper.com

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

Huntsman’s departure is no surprise The views expressed in this column are the opinion of the writer and not necessarily those of the ownership or management of this newspaper.

I

t’s not as inspiring as Frank Capra’s Mr. Smith Goes to Washington, but Gov. Huntsman Goes to China carries its own intrigue – especially for Utah politics. Among the more interesting speculations is that Huntsman’s departure gives Utah Democrats a credible shot at winning in the statehouse. This concept has merit, but not for the reasons or scenario bandied about last week by socalled political experts. More about that later. Look first at why Gov. Huntsman’s decision was a personal stroke of genius. Politically, he had nowhere else to go. He had already stated that he would not run for a third term. As for the rumored campaign as a presidential candidate, Huntsman’s moderate

Letters High school can be wasteful work Editor: No one is immune on occasion to the notion that work they are required to do is unproductive tedious, and teaches them nothing. Such as hours of work and tedious attention given to simpletons in a class whose final test I passed at over 80 percent the first day it was in session.

Davis County Clipper Clipper Publishing Co., Inc. Circulation Department: 295-2251 ext. 119 or 120 Volume 118 Number 27 May 21, 2009 THE DAVIS COUNTY CLIPPER (ISSN 1061-1223) is published each Tuesday and Thursday for $35 per year by Clipper Publishing Co. 1370 South 500 West, Bountiful, UT 84011-0267. Periodicals Postage Paid at Bountiful, UT and at additional mailing offices. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Davis County Clipper, Circulation Department, P.O. Box No. 267, Bountiful, UT 84011.

Cyclops By Bryan Gray

politics was poison to ultraconservative delegates who control most state Republican organizations. With his support of civil unions, Huntsman had as much of a chance of becoming the GOP nominee as Rocky Anderson has of winning a seat on the Davis County Commission! The same goes for Huntsman’s winning a U.S. Senate seat. While Time magazine described him as a “pragmatic conservative”, powerful Utah Republicans saw him as a Ted Kennedy in John McCain’s clothing: a RINO (Republican in Name Only). Huntsman is no dummy. He can see the statistics.

Nationally, only 23 percent of adults identify themselves as Republicans. John McCain’s campaign manager has described the GOP as extinct on the West and East coasts with little heartbeat in the industrial Midwest and in serious trouble in the Mountain States and the Southwest. In other words, the Republican Party is basically the party of Mormons and aging white Southerners, all praying for an Obama screw-up. This is not the best vehicle for a motor trip to the White House. Faced with a dismal outlook for his personal political ambitions, the China opportunity is energizing – a mid-life

I intend to approach the subject of wasteful work, caused by those lagging behind insisting we wait for them to catch up, or come down to their level, or by those wishing to accommodate such. I believe in testing prior to being forced to complete some course of action before becoming qualified to do something. I support customizable options regarding the processes involved in becoming qualified to do your chosen line of work. Obviously on the route to most desirable careers, most of those pursuing those careers in America are going to go through high school. This, I believe, is the epitome of use-

less work. Most of the work done in high school is merely for yet another teacher to see for the umpteenth time that you know how to copy information from one source to another. Some of those well qualified and know what they need to know do not even graduate because of their frustration with fulfilling the requirements of the system. And a GED is often looked upon as the product of those too lazy to do the work the first time, only reluctantly dragging their feet back into school to get more that a mediocre job. Our society needs people that are willing, capable and qualified for its specialty positions.

crisis with prestige and a salary. It’s a job he’ll be good at. It’s a position he’s prepared for. It’s a role which could benefit Utah’s economy. It’s a great adventure for his family. And that gets back to the silly notion mentioned earlier that a Utah Democrat could win the Governor’s seat. With the exception of Salt Lake County, Utahns vote the party line. With one punch, they elect the entire GOP slate, with an occasional St. George voter crossing over to re-elect Rep. Jim Matheson. Utah will remain the reddest of red states in the next general election. But will the Democrats ever have a chance? Yes. Eight years from now, Huntsman would return to Utah – and if the ultra-conservatives are still in charge of the Utah GOP, he could run as a Democrat. To the average voter, Huntsman is their favorite flavor. The wildly popular former governor would win in a landslide.

We should not be barring those who are qualified for such positions from doing so because they grew weary of taking English every year,“learning” much the same things time and again, getting all of their art and citizenship credits, or some such. I think the main thing keeping us from addressing this problem is that most are not aware of it, and many of those who are are apathetic toward it. I think that a mere mention of this issue with a few supporting details would be sufficient to start the snowball of it rolling down the snowy mountain. Spencer Hoffman Bountiful

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Davis News

Davis County Clipper

Bowles may leave Davis District FARMINGTON — Davis School District may be losing its superintendent, who is in the final four for the position of Utah State Superintendent. Dr. W. Bryan Bowles joins Nicholas A Fischer, Richard T. La Pointe and Larry K. Shumway in the final running for the position. The official position will be filled and most likely announced on Friday, May 29. Nineteen candidates applied for the position, who were reviewed by the Utah State Board of Education. That same board will conduct the final interviews May 29. “We need to focus on preparing our students for post-high school learning,” said Bowles. As a new state superintendent, he said one of his main focuses would be on preparation beyond the K-12 scene. Bowles has been with the Davis School District since 2002 as its superintendent. He was named superintendent of the year in 2007 and has a history of teaching in the district. Before 2002, Bowles taught at Bountiful High School, served as the secondary language arts curriculum supervisor and was

Roadwork causes ramp restrictions WOODS CROSS — The inside lane of the northbound off-ramp at 500 South on the Legacy Parkway has been restricted indefinitely due to unscheduled repairs being required on the ramp. The Utah Department of Transportation discovered settling on the inside portion of the 500 South northbound Legacy Parkway off-ramp, and has restricted vehicle movements through this portion of the ramp. While the contractor develops a permanent solution to this issue, normal traffic will still be able to exit at northbound 500 South from Legacy, but will have to stay to the right to clear this restricted area. However, larger than normal vehicles or loads are advised to use an alternate route into the western Woods Cross/West Bountiful area. Alternate routes include northbound Redwood Road from northbound I-215. It is not known at this time how long this restriction will be in place. UDOT will advise the public when these restrictions are lifted. mwilliams@davisclipper.com

Clipper photo

BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer

DAVIS SCHOOL DISTRICT SUPERINTENDENT Dr. W. Bryan Bowles may be leaving the Davis School District after his final interview for the state superintendency position on Friday, May 29. Davis. I love it here,” said Bowles. His application for the state superintendency was in with 18 others with no real idea of what the State Board of Education was looking for. “They did a great job of getting community input in what they want to see in a new superintendent,” said Bowles. “I hope we get to see those results once someone is appointed. Bowles said in leaving the

assistant principal at Millcreek Junior High School. “His focus has resulted in test scores that continue to out-pace national averages in all sub-groups, and in 2006, the Davis School District was ranked by the Manhattan Institute as having the number one graduation rate among the nation’s 100 largest public school districts,” said the Davis School District in a written statement. “But I don’t have to leave

Davis School District, he would be leaving a job where he has found balance. “I know what our strengths are, what our weaknesses are. I know what we need to be doing.” But, he said that balance must be achieved in every new position a person moves into. The goal now is to look at what Utah needs. “We need to look at the growing needs. We need to look at changing diversity, at ESL students, at immigrants and making sure our students are ready for college,” said Bowles. As a new state superintendent, Bowles would shift the focus to making sure students have the chance and are encouraged to continue learning after high school. “Gone are the days when a high school diploma was enough,” he said. He also said that focus needs to begin early. But in leaving the Davis School District, Bowles said he would be leaving the district with the greatest parental and community support of any he has visited. “I love our community.” Bowles’ final interview will be held Friday, May 29 with the announcement expected to be made that same day. sroberts@davisclipper.com

Rates plummet with Fed news on rates, but not necessarily push them significantly lower. Rates are within inches of historic lows – so don't wait to miss a great opportunity to purchase the home of your dreams, or get more money back in your budget by a smart refinance. There's never any pressure, so why not take five minutes to give me a call? We can discuss what makes sense for you right now – which might be just staying put in your current home loan.With a short conversation we can talk over the options, and you can then rest assured that given all the recent changes, you are making smart decisions on your home financing.

The Fed announced last month that they are going to buy another $750 billion in Mortgage Backed Securities, bringing their total commitment By Michael to $1.25 trilKingdon lion. But how does this really impact home loan rates? The Fed's actions provide a demand for Mortgage Backed Securities, which should help keep the ceiling on home loan rates from moving much higher in the foreseeable future.That's good news for homebuyers who are seeing the bargains out there and understanding that now is the time to act, and also good news for those who can benefit from a refinance. But – and this is very important, the Fed's actions do not necessarily mean home loan rates will move significantly lower. It all depends on which Bond coupons the Fed purchases. If they purchase higher rate coupons – as they have been so far this year – their continued purchasing actions will likely keep a lid

Michael A. Kingdon Mortgage Specialist 801-560-1997 mkingdon@city1st.com Why work with Michael... • 25 years Mortgage Experience • Most loans close in just 10 days (How long did your last loan take?) • There’s zero upfront fees • Historic Low Rates, the last time rates were this low was 1915

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Thursday, May 21, 2009

A7

Feds drop charges due to defendant’s health BY MELINDA WILLIAMS Clipper Staff Writer SALT LAKE CITY— The U.S. Attorney’s Office has dropped charges against a retired Air Force major accused of arranging to meet an underaged girl in Layton because of his failing health. Court documents say retired Maj. Reinaldo Canton, 45, has been diagnosed with a life-threatening heart condition, and the stress of a trial puts his client at risk of death. U.S. Judge Clark Waddoups dismissed the case without prejudice last week, meaning the charge of enticing for illegal sexual activity could be refiled at a later date. Canton’s attorney Ben Hamilton wrote in a motion to dismiss that “If Mr. Canton is forced to continue with prose-

cution, either by entering a plea or preparing for trial, he will face numerous additional stressors which will increase his blood pressure and likely lead to his death.” Canton is accused of traveling from New Mexico to the Layton Hills Mall, where he allegedly thought he would be meeting a 15-year-old girl he’d met on the Internet for a sexual encounter. Instead, the person he met was an undercover police officer. Canton also allegedly sent photos of himself during the Internet chats. Canton had agreed to a plea bargain, but was taken to a hospital, while preparing to come to Salt Lake for a court appearance last summer. mwilliams@davisclipper.com

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

Call 295-2251 today.


A8

Davis News

Thursday, May 21, 2009

Davis County Clipper

West Bountiful Beat: Getting aggressive on old issues

T

here’s a lot West Bountiful can be proud of. The Commons in West Bountiful, the police department, and an overall upbeat community run by everyday Joes and Janes can be seen as a positive for a growing city. However, the city also has a few problems from the past that are starting to pile up. Inner city road construction has been an issue for years according to members of city council. Compile that with the budget troubles they had in the past, the ongoing repayment of Holly Refinery, and continual efforts to work with the Environment Protection Agency about

the air quality, and the city looked to be taking in major concerns that can’t be resolved by five council members and a mayor. Not to mention the minor attempt to disband the police department and replace it with services from the Davis County Sheriff’s office. The city, however, is starting to show a little fight in them when it comes to resolving those issues. They are financially becoming sound thanks to the hiring of Craig Howe, the current interim City Administrator. They’ve also hired an accountant to help with the everyday keeping of the city’s

books, making Howe’s job slightly easier. The repayment of Holly’s franchise tax is still ongoing, though not with the financial concerns that were present when the process started. The police department faced a minor setback with rumors of being replaced by Davis County Sheriff’s personnel. Residents cried foul, and the matter was resolved within one council meeting. The department remains strong and intact. And now, the city is really putting on its gloves and taking on another battle (with the combined forces of

Woods Cross and Centerville) with the EPA in regard to the air quality in south Davis County. That fight is still ongoing, yet it looks as if minor steps are being taken to put Holly Refinery and Trinity Steel on constant alert that they are being watched. The city may be small, but it’s taking on (and doing quite well) some major issues that need to be resolved in order for its residents to feel comfortable that something is being done to resolve them. And better yet, they’re diving in head first. While willing to wait for any type of formal response from corporate

BY SHAIN GILLET higher-ups, they have been a thorn in the side of some these corporations as well. At least this time, they’re starting to get noticed by those companies. sgillet@davisclipper.com

Local man arrested for taking dying man’s morphine BY MELINDA WILLIAMS Clipper Staff Writer

morphine belonging to 74year-old Lamont Jenkins into his mouth, with the intent to squirt it out onto the bottle in the sign of a cross to bless it. Jenkins, who died Sunday, had a prescription of morphine for his extreme pain, and a vial of it was on the nightstand when family and friends of Jenkins were visiting him on Friday. Bruse, who lives next door, was among those who came to

BOUNTIFUL —A man who claimed a recent conversion to Christianity, allegedly stole a dying man’s morphine in order to “bless it,” last week. Bountiful Police Lt. Randy Pickett said Ryan Bruse was arrested for burglary, possession of a controlled substance and assault after he allegedly told police he had squirted

Jenkins’ house. Pickett said Bruse stayed near the nightstand for a while, then asked to use the bathroom. While he was still in the bathroom, a friend who is a nurse, noticed the morphine vial missing. The family confronted Bruse who claimed to not know anything. Pickett said he then started to leave, but family and friends kept him there, and Bruse allegedly shoved a family member while trying to

‘Cosmetic surgery’ for overpass? KAYSVILLE — The $22 million bridge spanning the railroad tracks on 200 North in Kaysville is not even a year old. But it is already in need of repair – of the cosmetic variety. A few of the cement panels on the southwest side of the bridge have buckled slightly, and at least one resident is afraid they are going to fall, the city council was told Tuesday night. But city engineer Andy Thompson emphasized the buckling panels do not pose a safety hazard. The concrete panels are secured by straps, he says, and are not going to fall on anyone walking by. The city engineer said he’s talking to the contractor. “The good news, as Andy (Thompson) pointed out, the panels in question are not support panels. They are cosmetic panels, not structural,” said Mayor Neka Roundy, adding, “nothing has fallen (from the overpass).”

Ron L. Brown

BY JENNIFER BECKSTRAND Clipper Correspondent

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COSMETIC, NON-SUPPORT PANELS could fall from new Kaysville overpass, raising concern of nearby residents. The aesthetics of the new bridge are what concern the city council. “Cosmetically we paid for a $22 million bridge,” said Council member Steve Hiatt. Even if the bridge and over-

pass are mechanically sound, he said, with a price tag that big, the city should expect the bridge to look nice. Thompson said the city staff is exploring the warranty on the bridge and the repair options the city has. About 60 percent of the funds to build the bridge came from the federal government, and the Utah Department of Transportation managed the construction project. The city is now reviewing the situation with UDOT to assess what repairs are needed and how they can be completed. Roundy noted Wednesday that, as City Manager John Thacker said, “As the city engineer explained, when federal dollars are involved, it takes longer to sort out who is responsible for what.” To the city council concerns that the damage be repaired, Thompson said, “We'll stay on it until it's resolved.” news@davisclipper.com

leave. Those in the house found the vial in the trash can in the bathroom with about half of the liquid morphine missing, Pickett said. When police officers separated Bruse from family members Pickett said he admitted he took it, but initially wouldn’t say where the syringe, needed to get the morphine out of the vial, was. However Bruse, “kept fid-

dling with his shoe,” and the syringe fell out, still containing some of the liquid. Bruse allegedly told officers he had been an atheist and had recently converted to Christianity. Police say he told them he had squirted some of the morphine into his mouth so that he could “squirt it out onto the bottle in the sign of a cross to bless it.” Police took him to Lakeview Hospital where he was

checked out and released. He was then booked into the Davis County Jail, but posted bail on Sunday, not long before Jenkins died. The case is now being reviewed for charges by the Davis County Attorney’s Office. Meanwhile funeral services for Jenkins will be held Saturday. mwilliams@davisclipper.com

Centerville Doctor Declares… “You No Longer Need to Suffer from Herniated or Slipped Discs, Degenerative Disc Disease, Sciatica, or a Failed Surgery” Until recently, if you suffered from degenerative disc disease, a herniated or slipped disc, sciatica or a failed surgery, options were limited. With the exception of surgery or medication for the pain, other options were few. And if you’ve suffered from any of these ailments; then you already Dr. Robert Park know how painful and debilitating they can be. I see it every day. My name is Dr. Robert Park and I specialize in helping patients with these and similar health problems. Many times I’ve seen patients come to my office in agonizing pain, patients who have started to think that their lives will never be the same again. And in a few weeks, they’re better than ever! You see, with the recent development of a new procedure called spinal decompression, these problems can now be healed without surgery! How? In a nutshell, spinal decompression is a technique whereby a spinal disc is placed under negative pressure. The effect of this is a vacuum, where the protruding or herniated part of the disc can be pulled back into place, and allows healing to initiate. Using computerized equipment to create this vacuum, the success rate is very high, and sometimes the patients fall asleep because they find it so relaxing. Using a combination of spinal decompression and other rehab therapies, most patients are back to normal in a short time.

Here is what some of my patients have to say about the care that I provide… “My daily activities were reduced to getting to and from the office. There was a period of time that the pain kept me from even making it to work. I tried our family doctor and physical therapy but there was no relief. Having back surgery is not even on my list of things to do in a lifetime so I listened to my wife when she recommended visiting Spinal Aid. For the first time I had somebody who could actually show me (with and MRI) what was wrong and discuss candidly what options were available and what risks if any were involved. Thanks to Spinal Aid I had great treatment. Now my daily activities are limitless, I’m able to exercise daily, climb stairs, golf and move around without the concern that at any time I may have the pain return.” Matt McClure “An MRI shoed that I had a bulged L4 disc, the pain in my lower back, right lower quadrant, and down my right leg was at times debilitating. I didn’t want to walk, sit, or lay. There was absolutely no comfort at times. Prescription drugs for sleeping and to help alleviate the pain were given to me, but these had no effect. After my decompression treatment, I feel so much better. I’m beginning to have more energy, more of a desire to do physical activities again, and an unexpected benefit is that I have gotten rid of on-going headaches. The staff at the Centerville Spinal Aid Center is great!!!” Shanna Schaefermeyer, North Salt Lake, UT And just like I helped those people, I also want to help you. So if you suffer from herniated or slipped discs, degenerated discs, stenosis, sciatica, chronic back pain pinched nerves or failed back surgery give me a call at 801-298-7336. I will provide you with a no cost consultation ($180 value) that will enable you to make an informed decision on this remarkable process, I will go over your reports, MRI’s X-rays and explain the cause of the problem and determine if you are a candidate for non-surgical decompression. And don’t worry; you won’t be obligated for further care. The only thing that I’d do is find out what is causing your problem and determine if spinal decompression can help. Call me at 801-298-7336 and let’s see if we can help you resolve your back pain once and for all!! P.S. Spinal decompression therapy may not be appropriate for everyone. Pregnancy, severe nerve damage, extreme obesity, severe osteoporosis, and metal plates or screws from spinal surgery influence whether spinal decompression is appropriate. We will carefully consider these limitations during the consultation.

Robert Park, D.C. Spinal Aid Centers of America and Centerville Medical Center 174 W Parrish Ln. Centerville, UT 84014 801-298-7330


DavisLife

THURSDAY, MAY 21, 2009 • A9

A touch of light

“DOUBLE BEAUTY” by Juanita Denton, above. Right: Karen Bunkowski’s “Caballo Zen.” Both are on display at the BDAC.

BOUNTIFUL — In the hands of the right artist, watercolor paint seems to hold light inside it. At the Utah Watercolor Society’s 2009 Spring Open Exhibition, on display now through June 19 at the Bountiful/ Davis Art Center (BDAC), the paintings capture what seems to be every variant of light in existence, both in this reality and in the imagination. In Jan Winter Parkin’s “Underwater Encounter,” the painting does the nearly impossible task of capturing each and every one of the seemingly thousands of

THE LEADS OF CAA’s ‘High School Musical.’

colors of light that can be found beneath the surface of the ocean. It gives the painting a startling feeling of reality, as if you could reach through the canvas and feel the water on your fingers. The light is simpler in Marjorie T. Anderson’s “I’d Rather See One,” a painting of cows bathed in the hot, white glow of the midday sun. Looking at it is like your first sight of a cow as a child, standing up on the fence to look into their soft, strange eyes. Sometimes, an artist redirects watercolor’s light toward making the colors themselves shine. In “Femme Fatale,” Eddi Malloy makes a lady insect out of crisp, hard edges and bold, unshaded col-

ors.The resulting work shines like a complicated piece of jewelry, complex and beautiful enough to have been put together by nature’s hand. And, every once in awhile, the light can be a creature all on its own. From the title, the subject of Louise Garff Hubbard’s “Red Rock Close Up #3” appears to be nothing more than the surface of one of southern Utah’s famous red rocks. Here, though, the rocks seem to swirl and glow as if they were nothing more than a dream. Flanked by branches that become a pale spider’s web of filament, Hubbard creates a fantasy land out of a familiar corner of reality.

Photos by Jenniffer Wardell

BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer

Creative arts gets ‘Musical’ BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer

courtesy photo

BOUNTIFUL — Troy and Gabriella are back, and this time they’re surprisingly close to home. Students from Bountiful’s Creative Arts Academy (165 Main) will be bringing Disney’s “High School Musical On Stage” to Bountiful High School on May 22 and 23 at 7:30 p.m. with a matinee at 2 p.m.Admission to the performance is free, but donations are welcome. “We knew that ‘High School Musical’ was something the kids loved,” said Janine Nishiguchi with Creative Arts Academy.“We wanted to do

something that kids would look at and feel it would be fun to be a part of.” The academy put on a production of “Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat” last year, but this is the first year the production has moved to Bountiful High. “We’ve had dance concerts at Bountiful before, and we thought it would be fun to give the theater department a chance,” said Nishiguchi. The cast will also be holding a “Meet and Greet” with the cast at Bountiful High on May 23 from 4:305:30 p.m. (admission is $5).The cast will pose for pictures and sign autographs while in character, and kids will be able to decorate a cupcake and make a craft with the “High School Musical” kids. “People already have an idea in their minds about what these characters should look like, but these kids really come in and make the roles their own,” said Nishiguchi.“They all have great voices.” jwardell@davisclipper.com


A10

Thursday, May 21, 2009

Birthday

Ralph G. and Shirley Larsen May 24, 2009, 4-6 p.m. at 1625 S. Orchard Drive, Bountiful. No gifts please.

90th: Hansen

KimHomer

Happy 90th Birthday, Dad! Cliff H. Hansen, Sr. was born May 21, 1919, in the family’s Bear River farmhouse, to Peter A. and Lucy I. Blain Hansen, the tenth of 10 children. Cliff married the love of his life, Melba D. Sorenson, on May 23, 1941, in the Salt Lake LDS Temple. Cliff taught and was instrumental in building up the swimming / lifesaving procedures programs at Camp Davis, RI during WWII. He was a Sea Bee and later stationed on Tinian and Okinawa. After the war ended, Cliff and Melba began their family in Layton; then, in December, 1953, moved to their current home in Bountiful where they raised their three children, Mary, Cliff, Jr., and Elaine. Cliff has always enjoyed a good game of baseball and he helped start the Pony and Little Leagues in Bountiful. He also built Rocket Park and used his skills to help construct the Bountiful 12th Ward building. While working for the Newspaper Agency Corporation, he formed the original Home Show, now held annually. Cliff was often called upon to lend his clear, deep voice as

Christina Kim and Matthew Homer will be married May 23, 2009, in the Los Angeles LDS Temple. A reception will be held that evening in Los Angeles. Christina is the daughter of Hyo Myung and Young Boon Kim. She graduated from Van Nuys Senior High in 2002 and from BYU in 2006 with degree in advertising design. She is a freelance interactive designer. Matthew is the son of Michael and Nancy Homer and Becky Homer. He graduated from Viewmont High School in 2001 and served in the New York New York North Mission. He graduated from the University of Utah in 2007 with degrees in economics and international studies. He is currently completing a Masters of Public Policy degree at the Harvard Kennedy School. The couple will honeymoon in Croatia. Matt and Christina will live in Naples, Italy, this summer where Matt is interning. In the fall they will make their home in Boston, Massachusetts.

88th: Tidwell

Cliff H. Hansen narrator and speaker on many community and church programs. To neighbors, he is known as the Moonlight Gardener, as he cared for his plants late into the evening hours. Cliff retired as classified advertising manager of the Newspaper Agency Corp., after 46 years of service. He and Melba were fortunate to travel extensively during his tenure there and with the Association of National Classified Advertising Managers. They continued to enjoy traveling to Elder-Hostel and Laguna Beach, and especially looked forward to visits with their two grandchildren. Cliff still appreciates beautiful flowers, doing crossword puzzles, splurging on ice cream, and enjoys phone calls and visits with family and friends. We love you, Dad, and look forward to celebrating with you this evening at the family dinner.

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

Corinne Johnson Timothy Jackson

Christina Kim Matthew Homer

Kelsey Malone Curtis Reed Following a honeymoon to Orlando, they will make their home in Logan for this summer.

BadhamTryon MiKel Marie Badham and Mitchell Alan Tryon will be married May 22, 2009, the one year anniversary of the day they met. The private wedding ceremony will be followed by an evening reception with family and friends at the Evergreen LDS Church building. MiKel, also known as Kellie, is the daughter of Julie and David L Badham PA of Bountiful Family Physicians and Terri and Kenneth Wilks of Layton. MiKel was raised in West Bountiful and attended Bountiful High. Mitchell is the son of Kathy Tryon and J. Robert Tryon, both of Layton. Mitch attended

MiKel Marie Badham Mitchell Alan Tryon Layton High. The couple will be exploring Southern Utah and honeymooning in Las Vegas.

ALL FLOOR MODELS MUST GO The inventory of our Woods Cross temporary location is now being sold at huge discounts. In addition to our 6 locations in Ogden, Layton, Salt Lake, Sandy, Lehi & Orem, we sell at temporary locations including our current Woods Cross store. This location will close in the near future and all inventory must be sold.

• Sofas • Recliners • Bedroom • Dining • Mattress Sets

Zelda Tidwell Zelda Tidwell, of Farmington, will celebrate her 88th birthday on Sunday, May 24. She is the loving mother of Annette Tidwell, and devoted grandmother of 4 grandchildren, 10 great grandchildren, and 3 great, great grandchildren. She remains an active member of her family, church and community. She is a true example of love, service and kindness to everyone around her, and she is dearly loved. Happy birthday, Zelda!

Curtis Reed and Kelsey Malone were married May 5, 2009 in the Logan LDS Temple. Kelsey is the daughter of Matt and Kathy Malone of Hooper. She will graduate from Utah State University in December. Curtis is the son of Gary and Marilyn Reed. He graduated from USU with BA degrees in history and political science and will be attending graduate school at the University of Washington in Seattle this fall. He served in the Canada Toronto West Mission.

JohnsonJackman Timothy Jackman and Corinne Johnson will be married Thursday, May 21, 2009, in the Salt Lake Temple. Corinne is the daughter of Dr. Steven L. and Lori Johnson. She graduated from Davis High and is currently studying nursing at BYU. Timothy is the son of John and Lesley Jackman. He graduated from Cottonwood High. He is currently studying mechanical engineering at BYU. He served in the Riverside, California Mission.

Davis County Clipper

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Weddings

80th: Larsen

Ralph G. and Shirley Larsen are 80 this year!! Please help us celebrate their birthdays at an open house Sunday,

Davis Horizons

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Youth/Education

Teen Scene This week: Alexis Sanders Clipper Intern BOUNTIFUL — Graduation is a time for students to lay off all the responsibilities of high school and enjoy a leisurely relaxation until the moment they enter the real world. With AP/ IB testing upon schools, however, it is difficult for some students to see the finish line. It is not only testing keeping students on their toes. With the excess of newly added graduation requirements in the past few years, students are rushing to finish online classes and packets for those credits they have yet to receive. Fortunately for those students who were keen enough to finish credits long before their senior year, they are able to By Alexis Sanders simply relax and laze around until graduation day arrives. Whether you are one of the stragglers or one of the early birds, graduation will be an enjoyable time for the whole family. As the special day looms closer it is generally expected that the mail will soon be full of students mailing out their graduation announcements to friends and families to save the date. You only graduate from high school once, so it should be the biggest day of your life to date. My advice, make sure all your credits are together so you can ensure you will indeed graduate. Once you officially finish high school, there are several options available to graduates. Some will enter the workforce to start making money immediately, while others will begin college life soon after summer break. For those seeking to continue education, graduation is only a minor segment compared with the rest of your schooling life.

High Notes � W. Bountiful to hold open houses

Thursday, May 21, 2009

A11

LHS mock trial battles to Atlanta BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer LAYTON — For the first time in over three years, the Layton High School mock trial team took the state title for 2009. From 2006, 2007 and 2008, the team utilized its dedication and determination to carry them through this year’s state finals. The team has competed in the competition for over 20 years. Robert Spencer, coach for the mock trial team, has actually had to create two teams to accommodate interest from students at LHS. Each year, teams are given a case based on an actual legal situation and are then judged by actual attorneys and judges. This year’s case was a criminal case dealing with charges of alleged murder and weapons of mass destruction. Teams consist of students assuming the roles of bailiff, at least three witnesses and at least three attorneys. Teams begin in January, meeting during lunches and after school to go over the case, witness testimonies and crossexamination strategies. From February through April, those teams compete in courtrooms against other schools throughout the state. This year, the final state championship was between LHS and Grantsville High School. The competition was held at the Scott Matheson Courthouse. The winning Layton High School team members are Erica Glende, Fatima Vongsengsay,

Courtesy photo

Davis County Clipper

THE LAYTON HIGH SCHOOL mock trial team Michelle Gessel, Hillary Blanco, Fatima Vongsengxay, Robert Spencer (coach/advisor), Erica Glende and Jake Holden. Front: Natalie Cole and Melissa Pratt. Hillary Blanco, Melissa Pratt, Michelle Gessel, Natalie Cole and Jake Holden. They were honored Friday, May 1 by the Utah Law Related Education Association at a luncheon at the Little America Hotel. The Law Day luncheon was attended by many members of the Utah Bar Association and the State Office of Education as well as other dignitaries. Layton High School was presented its state championship plaque and now has the opportunity to compete in nationals in Atlanta, Ga.

robyn walton attorney at law rowe & walton pc Trusts • Wills • Powers of Attorney • Probate Estate Disputes • Guardianship • Adoptions Deeds • Business Creation

BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer Robyn Walton

FREE INITIAL CONSULTATION 915 S. Main Bountiful • 801-298-0640

WEST BOUNTIFUL — West Bountiful Elementary School is holding two open houses for faculty members who have spent over 30 years each in education. On Friday, May 22 from 2 -3:30 p.m., West Bountiful Elementary will host an open house to honor the career of current principal Barbara Beard White. White has spent 32 years in the Davis School District. The next Friday, another open house will be held for Kalyn Denny, who has taught for 30 years. That open house will be from 4-6 p.m. Both open houses will take place in the media center. sroberts@davisclipper.com

� Clearfield helping homeless CLEARFIELD — The Clearfield High School Key Club will meet to discuss the nature of homelessness in the community and how to positively impact the problem as part of “Helping Homeless Teens.” Members are collecting donations throughout the week to help homeless students in Davis School District.The proceeds will be donated to help homeless families with students in county schools.For more information, contact the Key Club advisors Susan Major or Mylynn Felt at 402-8200.

� School presents Texas Storm SYRACUSE — Teresa Anderson’s third grade class at Buffalo Point Elementary will be performing a student-created opera,Texas Storm, in the gym,Thursday, May 21, from 2:30 - 3 p.m. The public is invited. For more information, contact Teresa Anderson at 801-4028400 or e-mail teanderson@dsdmail.net.

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A12

Thursday, May 21, 2009

Everyday Davis

Davis County Clipper

For online photos, select ‘multimedia’ on our website

BRUCE BARTON OF BARTON'S SHOES in Bountiful is a certified Pedorthist. Barton is shown here making a cast of a foot which he then will custom fit orthotics to help with all sorts of foot problems.

OLYMPIC MEDALIST JUMPIN' JOZEF SABOVCIK practices his world famous back-flip at the South Davis Rec Center.

"A CIRCLE OF 5THS" performed at a local house concert Monday Night in Bountiful. Members of the bad are left to right Corbett Hansen, Leslie Dayton, Rob Foster, Robert Edminister. They played both kinds of music, folk music and even better folk music.

THIS HUGE PILE of tree trimmings, lawn clippings etc. will be recycled turned into useful mulch at the Bountiful Landfill.

STUDENTS LEARN CPR and First Aid at classes held at the Davis County Rec Center.

THERE ARE TWO GRADES of mulch you can get for your garden and flower beds at the Bountiful Landfill, "coarse bark" and fine. Sold by the ton or in bags.

Photos by Ron L.Brown


Student Press

Davis County Clipper

Thursday, May 21, 2009

A13

Should drinking age Music styles affect the behavior of students be lowered to 18? BY KEVIN DOXEY Bountiful High Brave

BY MELISSA FERNANDEZ Layton High Centurion “If you’re old enough to vote for the next president or fight in wars, you’re old enough to drink,” said Stella.* Alcohol consumption in many teens’ minds means: fun, party and cool. But what happens when fatalities occur because of drunk driving? The legal age of alcohol consumption is 21, but should the legal drinking age be lowered to help combat underage alcohol use? In a recent poll by MSNBC, 70 percent of 179,893 respondents said that the drinking age should be lowered; 29 percent said no; and 1.3 percent said ‘I don’t know.’ At 18,Americans are, in all aspects, an adult. They can vote, adopt children, or join the army. Many argue that if teens can survive in the army, the least the government could do is allow them alcohol. They argue that if the age were lowered there wouldn’t be as much under-age drinking. By teens’ senior year, 72 percent of high school students have already had a full drink, according to the National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism.

The current legal age of 21 only motivates teens to drink in secret, unsupervised, and often too excessively.“This style of drinking has no doubt been responsible for the alarming rise in rate of socalled ‘binge’ drinking,” says John McCardell Jr., President of Middlebury College. However, opponents argue that with a lower drinking age, there would be higher chances of more young, intoxicated drivers on the roads. David Kelly of the NHTSA said, “Alcohol-related traffic fatalities in the 18-20 agegroup have dropped 13 percent yearly. If we took away the 21year drinking age, it would create havoc.” In 2006, 2,121 people ages 1620 died in alcohol-related fatalities, according to the NHTSA. Imagine what would happen if legislators made drinking at 18 legal. According to the NHTSA, it’s estimated that from 1975 to 2003, higher drinking ages saved 22,798 lives on America’s roadways. James C. Fell, a safety administrator said, “It’s not a perfect law. But it does save lives. We have the evidence.” * Name has been changed.

Everyone loves music, and everyone is affected by it. Different types of music have different effects on people. Some music can actually make you angry, while others can calm and relax you. Five students at BHS were given five different CDs that had five different types of music on each one. Each CD consisted of five songs that would give about the same message. Disc number three, for example, should have created feelings of calmness. Disc number five on the other hand should have created feelings of anger. Jordan Harris was given CD number one. This CD had music that was inspirationaltype music on it. “While I was listening to this, I sort of had an epiphany that life always goes on, and we should go on with it and enjoy ourselves.” Ben Fuller had CD number two. This CD had music that was a little bit more depressing than the others. “I felt excited at some points in the songs, but then they got really depressing.” Mary Bunker had CD

Stem cell research back in action BY KAITLYN COLLINGWOOD Layton High Centurion On March 10, 2009, President Barack Obama reversed the United States stem cell policy. Obama signed an executive order removing former President George W. Bush’s restrictions on funding stem cell research. Stem cell research is a fairly new study in science today. A stem cell is a cell that can make exact copies of itself indefinitely. Stem cell research is expected to impact advances in curing diseases like Alzheimer’s disease, Parkinson’s disease, diabetes, spinal cord injury, heart disease, stroke, arthritis, and cancer. Embryonic stem cells are cells that come from a living embryo. In November of 1998, James Thomson of the University of Wisconsin isolated the first human embryonic stem cell. In

September of 2001 scientists learned how to make stem cells to turn into blood cells. In February of 2003 a method was developed for manipulating DNA in stem cells to develop a study for gene function. In 2001, when former President George W. Bush came to office, he restricted federal funding for the research of embryonic stem cell. When this happened, many scientists were forced to relocate if they still wanted to continue their current study. Most scientists took their work and curiosity elsewhere to places such as Britain, China and Singapore, where the government was more receptive to their research and would fund the cause. Former First Lady Nancy Reagan stated,“These new rules will now make it possible for scientists to move forward. I urge researchers to make use of the

opportunities that are available to them and to do all they can to fulfill the promise that stem cell research offers.” In The Quest Resumes,” Time Magazine February 2009 article Davis Scadden, co-director of Harvard stem cell institute, said, “It’s a wonderful time for the stem cell field. Keep your seat belt on, because this ride is going to be wild.” Saying this, he was referring to the fact that President Barack Obama overturned the bill. Stem cell research is going to be back in action after the four year loss of time and funding, and they will be driving in as soon as possible at a fast pace and in high gear. As the stem cell policy changes between research and funding, it is certain that the information of both embryonic stem cells and normal stem cells are going to expand and soon be a more penetrated topic in the U. S.

number three. This had calming music. “As I sat there listening to it, I was calm, and yet I wanted to be helpful towards others.” Kaitlyn Snelson had CD number four. This had happy, energizing music on it. Snelson listened to her CD while she was at work cleaning. “When I listened to the music, it made me feel happy, and it definitely made me move faster at work and get things done quicker and more efficiently.” Joe Wright was given CD number five, which had angry, screaming music on it. “When I was listening to this music, at first it sounded like good running music. Then as the songs went on,

I felt angry and depressed.” In this experiment, these people were, in fact, affected by the music they listened to. It gave them different feelings, and it made them act differently based on the music they were listening to. When you are feeling sad, think about the type of music you are listening to. The music you are listening to may in fact be promoting your sadness to continue on. Even if the music is sounds joyful, think about if the lyrics are affecting you. The subconscious mind is amazing, and will pick up the lyrics even if your conscious mind does not. Next time life has got you down, try changing the

type of music that you listen to. Choose something more bouncy, happy, and upbeat with good lyrics and it will change your attitude almost instantly.


A14

LaMont Henry Jenkins 1935-2009 Gone Golfing Our beloved husband, father, grandfather, brother, uncle and friend, has gone golfing. Preceded in death by his parents Henry and Prim Rose Jenkins. Survived by: W i f e Beverly J u n e McCarty (Jenkins), brothers L a r r y Jenkins (Sherry) and John Jenkins (Rochelle), Children L e s l i e Hamblin (Kevin) Anna Sumner, Fred Sumner (Tyresha), Kenny Jenkins, Heidi Sue Mooney, Lamont Jenkins Jr. (Michelle), Grandchildren Eric Packard (Ashley), Alex Packard, Chad Skola (Casadee) Kacee Skola, Chelsey Nielson (Eric), Taylor Brinkerhoff (James), Nic Sumner, Kati Harris (Gary), Blake Jenkins, Scott Hamblin (Lola), Shane Hamblin (Missy), Shantae Hornaday, Brittney Gibson (Jake), Krista Hamblin and four great grandchildren. Please join us for a celebration of his life at: Grace Baptist, 390 North 400 East, Bountiful UT 84010, Saturday, May 23 at 1 p.m.

LEGAL NOTICES

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE The following-described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, on the 25th day of June, 2009, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale, on the front steps of the Justice Complex, 800 West State Street, Farmington, Utah, at 2 p.m. on said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a Trust Deed executed by David J. Murdock, as Trustors, in favor of Thomas D. Rosenberg Investment company Ltd., a Utah limited partnership, as Beneficiary, recorded as Entry No. 2087877 in Book 3827 at Page 1194 of records in the office of the County Recorder of Davis County, Utah. Said property is located at 938 South University Park Avenue, Clearfield, Davis County, Utah, and is more particularly described as: A part of Lot 3, Hillside Park Subdivision, Clearfield City, Davis County, Utah and a part of the Northeast Quarter of Section 7, Township 4 North, Range 1 West, Salt Lake Base and Meridian, U.S. Survey, more particularly described as follows: Beginning at a point on the Westerly right of way line of University Park Boulevard (2000 East Street) which is 1516.60 feet South 0º10’10" West along the East line of said Northeast Quarter and 21.50 feet North 89º49’50" West from the Northeast corner of said Section 7, and running thence South 0º10’10" West 520.21 feet along said Westerly right of way line to the Southerly boundary line of said Lot 3; thence North 53º45’03" West 1071.70 feet along said Southerly boundary line to the most Westerly corner of said Lot 3; thence North 53º30’33" East 426.87 feet along the Westerly boundary line of said Lot 3; thence South 36º29’27" East 456.00 feet; thence South 89º49’50" East 251.45 feet to the point of beginning. Land Serial No. 09-302-0008. Notice of Default was recorded as Entry No. 2416510 in Book 4694 at Page 1190-1191 of said official records. Said sale will be made without covenant or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession or encumbrances. DATED this 11th day of May, 2009. TIMOTHY W. BLACKBURN, Successor Trustee Attorney at Law 2404 Washington Boulevard, Suite 900 Ogden, UT 84401 Telephone: 801/394-5783 C-4756 5/21-6/4

Davis County Clipper

Schools cannot parent children

Obituaries

9000

Davis Horizons

Thursday, May 21, 2009

Ester M. Gallup May 6, 1937-May 13, 2009 Bountiful — Ester M. Gallup, age 72, passed away May 13, 2009 at Lakeview Hospital, after a long but valiant struggle with diabetes. Ester loved BBQ-ing with her family and friends at her long t i m e Bountiful home. She is preceded in death by both parents, Glen and Edna Shaw. Survived by husband, Staff Sergeant William W. Gallup, retired Air Force; daughters Debbie and Denise; and sons William Jr. and Robert. The family will hold a private celebration in Ester’s honor. As per Ester’s wishes no other services will be held. You will be missed, but never forgotten. Online guest book at www.russonmortuary.com.

Mary Jean Stephens 1940-2009 St. George — Mary Jean Stephens, 69, passed away peacefully at her home in St. George, on May 17, 2009 surrounded by her loving family after a courageous battle with cancer. S h e was born January 5, 1940, in Duluth, MN to Fred Siegfred Michael Bloomquist and Lillian Agnes St. Marie. She Married Steve E. Stephens on October 11, 1986 in Park City. She was a loving wife, mother, daughter and friend to anyone that walked into her life. She loved quilting, traveling, roosters, cooking, baking, visiting with family and friends and her two dogs Missy and Lady. She is survived by her loving husband Steve, her two dogs, Missy and Lady, 11 children, 21 grandchildren, 14 great grandchildren and one sister. She was preceded in death by her mother, father and brother. A viewing will be held on Thursday, May 21, 2009, at 1 p.m. at The Prince of Peace Lutheran Church, 1441 Tamarack Road, Taylorsville. A service will be held after the viewing at 2 p.m. Arrangements under the direction of Metcalf Mortuary 435-673-4221. The family would like to thank the Huntsman Cancer Institute in St. George for the wonderful care they have provided.

D

o we expect the schools to parent our children? I was talking to a good teacher in a local junior high who said that she noticed that, as a whole, each year students came in to her class with less respect. It is difficult for teachers to teach if students lack respect. Respect needs to be taught at and exemplified at home. Kindness, too, has to be taught and exemplified at home. Even little ones should not be allowed to hit or sass.Telling students to respect their teachers will help, but parents also need to follow up if there are problem behaviors at school. Children need to learn to build wholesome relationships. Another teacher commented that teaching in his class over the years had really changed. Some years ago he could engage his classes in rather deep discussions. He said now he had to lean on what he called “a song and a dance.” Class had to be more entertaining and involved in shorter length activities because he felt that students entered the classroom with much shorter interest spans. Sociologists have con-

A Minute for Parents By JoAnn Hamilton

firmed that television has had a profound affect on children in that those who see much television have much shorter attention spans.Teachers are forced to respond to these short attention spans, which impedes what they can teach. I have seen teachers and principals struggle with simple cases of bad manners and/or bad language from students. About bad manners: television has its influence. Patterns of behavior and talk are copied from movies, videos and the media. How much crude language and bad manners do you see in the media your children watch? And in video games, do your children learn aggressive ways to respond to problems? We surely need to heavily limit their exposure to this and in its place expect “please” and “thank you” and

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other good manners at home. You might practice letting the boys open doors for their sisters and sisters to be gracious when this is done. I am told there is a gross neglect of this conduct as well as basic kindness in today’s single’s world. You won’t want to leave out how to deal with anger, conflict and teasing. It exists and children/teens need to know how to deal with it. I am well aware that cheating in school is a problem. Lying is its companion. You might set up a potential problem at the dinner table and then see how the children would handle it. About the Constitution: Do your children/teens know that the Founding Fathers established this nation as a Republic rather than a democracy? I had to read The 5000

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Year Leap by Cleon Skouson to be reminded of this. Do our children know that the Founding Fathers based this nation on the teachings in the Bible, i.e., the Ten Commandments? They set up a check and balance system to help us so we would not end up with a dictator.To insure that this is taught, you might want to do it at home. Accepting responsibility at home will generally insure accepting responsibility at school. Integrity is a big one. Webster says it is “a firm adherence to a code of moral or artistic values.” In addition to all this we need to keep an eye on the books our children are exposed to within the school system, the teachings they receive in health classes and the activities they are exposed to. I am convinced that the most important job in this world is “Parenthood.” There is so much to do, and it won’t happen without you. Best wishes. I’ll try to provide specific parenting suggestions in some of these areas in future articles.

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Davis County Clipper

Davis movies GATEWAY 8 CINEMA 206 South 625 West West Bountiful • 292-7979 • Listings for May 21, 2009 Star Trek (PG-13) 10:30, 11:20 am, 1:20, 2:10, 4:15, 5, 7, 7:45, 9:45, 10:30 pm Night at the Museum: Battle of the Smithsonian (PG) 12:01 am Terminator Salvation (PG-13) 10:40, 11:30 am, 1:10, 2, 3:55, 4:45, 6:40, 7:30, 9:10, 10 pm Ghosts of Girlfriends Past (PG13) 11:40 am, 2:20, 4:35, 7:15, 9:30 pm X-Men Origins: Wolverine (PG13) 10:20, 11:10 am, 12:45, 1:40, 3:10, 4:05, 5:35, 6:50, 8, 9:20, 10:25 pm earth (G) 11 am, 1:30, 3:45, 6:30, 8:45 pm

Tue-Thurs: 9:25 pm

LOEW’S LAYTON HILLS 9 728 W. 1425 North • 774-8222 • Listings for May 22 Dance Flick (PG-13) 2:10, 4:40, 7:10, 9:20 pm Hannah Montana: The Movie (G) 1:25, 3:55 pm Star Trek (PG-13) 1:30, 4:30, 7:30, 10:20 pm Ghosts of Girlfriends Past (PG13) 1:35, 4:10, 6:40, 9:10 pm 17 Again (PG-13) 2:20, 5, 7:50, 10:25 pm X-Men Origins: Wolverine (PG13) 2, 4:45, 7:20, 10 pm Night at the Museum: Battle of the Smithsonian (PG) 1:40, 2:30, 4:20, 5:10, 7, 8, 9:40, 10:35 pm Terminator Salvation (PG-13)

TINSELTOWN USA LAYTON

Layton HIlls Mall Ring Rd. • 546-4764 • Listings for May 22 Dance Flick (PG-13) 11 am, 1:10, 3:20, 5:30, 7:40, 9:50 pm Star Trek (PG-13) 10:30, am 12, 1:30, 3, 4:30, 6, 7:25, 9, 10:20 pm Monsters vs. Aliens (PG) 3D 11 am,1:35, 4:25, 6:55, 9:20 pm 17 Again (PG-13) 1:45, 7:15 pm Night at the Museum: Battle of the Smithsonian (PG) no passes 10:15, 11:10 am, 12:05, 1, 1:55,

HVAC

KAYSVILLE THEATER 21 N. Main,Kaysville • 546-3400 •Listings for May 22-28 *No passes or special offers accepted Race to Witch Mountain (PG) Fri: 4:40, 7:15 pm Sat and Mon: 12:20, 2:25, 7:15 pm Tue-Thur: 7:15 pm Confessions of a Shopaholic (PG) Fri: 4:30, 7 pm Sat and Mon: 11:55, 2:10, 7 pm Tue-Thur: 7 pm Fast and Furious (PG-13) Fri: 9:20 pm Sat and Mon: 4:50, 9:20 pm Tue-Thurs: 9:20 pm Duplicity (PG-13) Fri: 9:15 pm Sat and Mon: 4:15, 9:15 pm Tue-Thurs: 9:15 pm Fired Up (PG-13) Fri: 4:45,7:30 pm Sat and Mon: 12:30, 2:30, 7:30 pm Tue-Thurs: 7:30 pm Knowing (PG-13) Fri: 9:25 pm Sat and Mon: 4:25, 9:25 pm

1:50, 4:50, 7:40, 10:30 pm Obsessed (PG-13) 6:50, 9:30 pm

CONSTRUCTION, INC.

HEATING

VENTILATION

Thursday, May 21, 2009

2:50, 3:45, 4:40, 5:35, 6:35, 7:25, 8:20, 9:15, 10:10, 11:05 p.m. Hannah Montana: The Movie (G) 11:05 am, 4:15, 9:40 pm Ghosts of Girlfriends Past (PG13) 11:20 am, 1:50, 4:25, 7:10, 9:45 pm X-Men Origins: Wolverine (PG13) 11:30 am, 12:50, 2:10, 3:30, 4:50, 6:10, 7:30, 8:50, 10:15 pm Angels and Demons (PG-13) 10:20, 11:20 am, 12:20, 1:40, 2:40, 3:40, 5, 6, 7, 8:10, 9:10, 10:10, pm Terminator Salvation (PG-13) 10:30, 11:30 am, 12:30, 1:30, 2:30, 3:30, 4:30, 5:30, 6:30, 7:30, 8:30, 9:30, 10:30, 11:10 pm

SALT LAKE CITY

MEGAPLEX 12/ GATEWAY

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A16

Davis News

Thursday, May 21, 2009

Kaysville Safe Kids Fest coming on May 30 KAYSVILLE — Stunt bike shows and dance performances will be mixed with child ID kits and more, May 30. The ninth annual Safe Kids Fest will feature a variety of activities at Barnes Park, 200 N. 800 W. in Kaysville. Free bicycle helmets, plus 30 small ski helmets, will be available to the first 200 kids. In addition, there will be stunt bike shows, helicopters, lead testing, child ID kits, dance performances, ATV/gun safety demonstrations, appearances by Bees Bumble and Star Wars mascots, food and more. More than 80 interactive booths will be set up, with everything free, except for modest prices on food. Helmet numbers will be distributed at 10 a.m.; recipients must be present to get helmets. Also at 10, helicopters from

LifeFlight, Channel 2 and Utah Highway Patrol will land; a BMX bike show follows at 10:15 a.m.; a K-9 dog demonstration is 10:30 a.m. Also, a dance performance is set for 11 a.m., a BMX bike show and fire safety skit at 11:30 a.m., and Radio Disney performers on hand at noon. A martial arts show will be held at 12:30 p.m., a K9 dog demonstration and fire safety skit follows at 1 p.m., BMX bike show at 1:30 p.m., and helicopters take off at 2 p.m. In addition, the Jazz Dancers will perform along with Bees Bumble and lead testing. A variety of prizes will be awarded including camp packs, snow cones and more. Safe Kids of Davis County is hosting the event, along with a variety of sponsors. tbusselberg@davisclipper.com

Bird Fest art winners FARMINGTON — The 11th Annual Great Salt Lake Bird Festival Student Art Contest drew participation from many budding artists across the state. As part of the state’s largest bird festival, held May 14-18, the contest was sponsored by the Festival and the Davis County Commissioners’ Cup Golf Tournament. There were many pieces of outstanding bird art, said Festival organizer Neka Roundy. The award ceremony was held Friday. Winners of the 2009 Student Art Contest are: Grades K-5 1st Place, Brad Gray from Green Acres Elementary, Ogden;

2nd Place, Merick Masters from Green Acres Elementary; 3rd Place, Jeremy Olson Cassel, also from Green Acres Elementary. Grades 6-8 1st Place, Heather Shelley from Mueller Park Junior High Grades 9-12 1st Place Heidi Shelley from Mueller Park Jr. High; 2nd Place, Remington Carlson from Bountiful High School; 3rd Place, Eunice Torres from Cyprus High School, Magna. Bountiful Photo Club 1st Place, James Edmiston: Bird, Shadow, Reflection; 2nd Place, Marilyn Edmiston: Lunch Break; 3rd Place, Cody Kelley: Mallard Ducks Father & Son.

Owners: KIM MOOSMAN EMILY JENKINS

Davis County Clipper

Centerville budget meeting scheduled BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer CENTERVILLE — Revenues may be down, but Centerville officials still aren’t planning to raise property taxes. The city council has adopted a tentative budget for the 2009-2010 financial year, which starts July 1, which offers a rough draft that the city council work through over the coming month before adopting a final budget on June 16. Though it accounts for the drop in sales tax and development-related rev-

enues, the funding deficit is currently expected to affect departmental requests rather than property taxes. “I know that other Utah cities are proposing a property tax increase to survive in these tough times, but I don’t see a need for that,” said Centerville City Manager Steve Thacker. “We’re still doing better than other cities.” Though the rough outline has been agreed upon, there are still several details of the budget that need to be worked through. The council will be addressing several of these at a special work session

scheduled for May 26 at 7 p.m., which will be open to the public. There will also be a public hearing on the proposed final budget held as part of the city council’s June 2 meeting. One of those details will be the possibility of creating an additional position in the parks and recreation department, a move recommended by Thacker. “We have more parks acreage than ever before,” he said. “I would also like to redirect the parks director towards some emergency management work.”

Despite the drop in revenues, funding is still secure for both the Davis County Cultural Arts Center and the Centerville City Hall remodel. Both projects had been planned for several years in advance, with saved-up cash reserves paying for the work. The budgeting for the cultural arts center, which will be paying back bonds that will be financing the project, takes into account the reduced revenues, which are being projected to continue into the next fiscal year. jwardell@davisclipper.com

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SportsWeek Weekend

THURSDAY, MAY 21, 2009 • B1

Highlights � Lady Braves fall to Spartans, out of playoffs

6 1

� See “LADY BRAVES,” p. B3

Inside action B2

THE DAVIS men’s track team enjoys a victory lap after hearing of their title. Inset: the team holds the trophy aloft.

Running wild Davis men’s track wins third straight title BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer PROVO — For the Davis High men’s track team, the third time is just as much the charm as the first and second. The team won their third state title in a row at last week’s state final meets, held on the BYU track in Provo. The Davis High women’s team took second place, falling behind Riverton, and the Viewmont High women’s team took third. “We put together two solid days of performances and scored in every single event to come out on top,” said Davis High track coach Corbin Talley. Athletes in the top 10 positions in each event score points for their team. “It was so rewarding to see all of the hard work,

the team work, the commitment and the determination pay off at the state championships.” The victories kept coming in both the 4A and 5A individual events, with several different Davis County athletes taking home the top prize. Some even took home multiple gold medals, including Woods Cross High’s Niki Fernandes (Women’s 4A 4x100 relay, 48.20; 100m, 12.42; 100m hurdles, 15.34; and 300m hurdles, 43.07), Davis High’s Candace Eddy (800m, 2:16.12; 5A medley relay, 4:10.34), and teammate Missy Lott (5A 4x100 relay, 49.0; medley relay, 4:10.34). On the men’s side, multiple golds went to Bountiful High’s Benny Harper (100m, 10.99; 200m, 22.0; 4A 4x400 relay,

3:20.5), Davis High’s Devin Lang (800m, 1:53.71; 1600m, 4:20.89), fellow Dart Tony Hill (shot put, 56’11.25; discus, 157’03), Syracuse High’s Tyrell Yardley (100m, 10.75; 200m, 21.48; 400m, 47.46), and Bountiful High teammates Tyler Farr (4A 4x400 relay, 3:20.5; medley relay, 3:36.73), Zach Andrews (4x400 relay, 3:20.5; medley relay, 3:36.73), and Travis Parrish (4x400 relay, 3:20.5; medley relay, 3:36.73). Other gold medal winners include Davis High’s Seth Gutzwiller in the men’s 3200m (9:29.10), teammate Ryan Avery in the men’s long jump � See “DAVIS,” p. B3

BOUNTIFUL HIGH’S Benny Harper won gold medals in the 100m, 200m, and 4x400.

Ron L. Brown

SALT LAKE CITY — The Bountiful Lady Braves took an early loss in the state playoffs, forcing them to get to the finals from the loser’s bracket. And while they did win one game, they couldn’t get past the Murray Spartans – who Spartans beat the Braves 6-1 – and are now gone Braves from the state tournament. Bountiful fell behind right from the start of the game, allowing Murray to score a pair of runs in the bottom of the first inning. Murray led off with a single and a sacrifice bunt. The third batter worked a walk, then Murray’s cleanup hitter reached on a throwing error, forcing home the first run. A double by the next batter drove in the second Spartans run and Bountiful was forced to play catch up the rest of the game. The Lady Braves bats, meanwhile, were relatively quiet. Through the first three innings the Lady Braves only managed two hits; and no Brave base runner reached past second base. In Bountiful’s half of the fourth inning, they cut their deficit in half when Madi White scored to make the game 2-1 Murray. White singled to start the inning, then went to second on an infield hit from Lindsay Parkin. White and Parkin successfully made a double steal

Photos courtesy of Brad Anderson

BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Staff Writer

Lady Vikings shut down Sp. Fork Dons State soccer action

B4 State champ Cowley

BY BEN WHITE Clipper Sports WEST VALLEY — All season long, the Spanish Fork Dons have stomped their way through the competition, finding very little resistance. They tore through Region 4 like a tornado, leaving nothing behind but rubble. Before Tuesday night,Tooele and Dixie had been the only teams from the state of Utah who had not been downed by the Dons.

Enter the Viewmont Vikings, and pitcher Shelby Tyteca. As much of a tornado as the Dons have been this season, the Vikings were the ones who came out with thunder to start the game and eventually win it 2-1. Before the overflowing crowd knew what hit them, Cina Cummings fired off a single.An error by the Spanish Fork shortstop helped move the Viking runners to first and second with no outs. Megan Peay smacked a single,

and Tyteca belted an RBI single that also loaded the bases with no outs. Kalli Randall singled to left center to finish off the scoring with the second

Vikings

2

Dons

1

and game-winning RBI. In the bottom of the first, the Dons were able to bring home a run, cutting into the Viking lead. From there on out, the rest of the game was a defensive struggle. In the fifth inning, the Vikings were able to put two runners in scoring position, but were unable to bring them home. On the other side,Tyteca continued a dominant season, shutting � See “LADY VIKINGS,” p. B3


B2

Thursday May 21. 2009

Davis Sports

Davis County Clipper

THE WOODS CROSS soccer team celebrates its shootout win over Highland Tuesday. (Inset) Carson Elliott’s toe save in the shoot-out helped set up Shawn Carey’s shot to win the game. The Wildcats will play Mountain View at Rio Tinto Stadium for the state 4A title Thursday night at 7. Photos by Ron L. Brown

Wildcats claw into state finals BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Sports Editor BOUNTIFUL — A classic. No other word could describe the 4A state semifinal showdown won in penalty shots by the Woods Cross Wildcats over Highland 1-1 (6-5) at Viewmont High Tuesday afternoon. “I love it,” said Woods Cross goalie Carson Elliott. “This is great. It’s a lot more stressful on shooters than it is on goalies.”

“This” Elliott spoke of was the overtime penalty shootout that came after 80 grueling regulation minutes and two 10-minute overtime sessions. Then it was shoot-out time. It took six shots, but when Elliott stopped Highland’s sixth attempt and Shawn Carey made good on his chip the Wildcats vaulted themselves into the state final at Rio Tinto Stadium on Thursday night at 7 where they will play Mountain View. “This was crazy,” said Woods Cross coach Kevin

Rigby. “Amazing. This is just a team that doesn’t quit. We have been in so many overtime games this year (in excess of six) and then we had a shoot-out win last week at Snow Canyon and now this one.Wow.” The first half was a back and forth showcase of Highland’s speed and Woods Cross heart. The Rams had its first attempt saved by Payton Holt with 37:40 to play. Both teams continued to battle until Highland’s oneon-one shot attempt was

Lancers shock Vikes in semis BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Sports Editor WOODS CROSS — The 2009 Layton Lancers are a perfect example of why there is a post-season tournament. On paper, the semi-final match between Viewmont and Layton should have been a laugher. The Vikings were the second seeded team out of Region 1 with a lofty 14-3-1 record (11-2-1 in Region play). The Lancers had slipped into the tournament as the fifth seed from Region 1 with a benign 7-8-3 record (5-6-3 in Region 1 play) including two losses to Viewmont. But someone forgot to tell Layton that it was supposed to be just happy to be in the 5A state semi-finals as the Lancers shocked the Vikings 4-2 before a near sellout crowd at Woods Cross High Tuesday night.

“This is very big,” said Layton coach Rick Talamantez. “These guys on our team believe in each other and they never quit.” The Lancers will play defending champion Brighton on Thursday at 4:30 p.m. at Rio Tinto Stadium. Layton came out and turned the game into a quick 2-0 lead as Christian Cannavina rifled the first goal into the upper right corner of the goal. Adam Evans was next for Layton as his team took a shutout into the break. In the second half with 21 minutes to play Viewmont closed the gap to 2-1 when Jared Peterson shot a bullet from about 20 yards out. Two minutes later, with the momentum swinging toward Viewmont, it was Cannavina again silencing the Viking faithful when he scored his second goal of the night.

Viewmont thought it had tied the game when a shot went into the net. Officials called off the score saying the Viewmont player was offside. The Vikings did cut it to a 3-2 game when Trevor Evans found the next with eight minutes to play. A minute later, however, Layton stood strong again and pushed the lead to 4-2 when Alex Marietta scored. “Everyone thinks we’re underdogs except us,” Cannavina said. “We expect to win. Viewmont is a very good team and we proved that we could beat anyone by beating them and the other teams in the tournament.” Viewmont coach Dave Wigham called the loss to Layton, “as hard a loss as I’ve ever experienced.This is a real tough one to take.We were all over them and we didn’t get the ball into the goal.”

20108

turned away by Elliott. Woods Cross had a direct kick opportunity that went high over the bar with 9:38 to play in the first. Elliott stood strong in goal turning away two more shots with 2:40 to play and then as time expired in the first half. “I felt like we were in pretty good shape at halftime,” Rigby said. “We just had to keep working hard and getting our shots off.” Woods Cross’ Caldwell found the net with 34:53 to play to give the Cats the lead.

Elliott made another save with 29:11 to play, but Highland finally got a shot by the super-soph with 22:10 to play to tie the game. The game stayed knotted until the shoot-out. Elliott believes the number of overtime regular season games may be something that is helping his team in the tournament. “We’re used to playing in these overtime games so I think all we’ve been through this season is helping us right now,” Elliott said.

Elliott praised the play of defensemen Troy Perry, Steve Sperry, Holt, Shawn Carey, and Tyler Dodd. “We have great defenders on our team so they help keep the pressure off me,” Elliott said. “I have complete confidence in them and in the whole team.” As for his team’s chances in the finals against Mountain View, Rigby said, “I like my team. It would be nice to just win a game in regulation. “But overtime has been pretty good to us so far.”


Davis Sports

Davis County Clipper

Thursday, May 21, 2009

Davis men’s track wins third title son in the women’s 400m (58.79), teammate Candace Eddy in the 1600m (5:03.02) and 3200m (11:09.32), Viewmont High’s Stephanie Muelleck in the women’s 100m (14.63), and Bountiful High’s Benny Harper in the men’s 4A 400m (49.08). Silver medal teams include Davis High men’s 5A 4x100 (Ryan Avery, Taylor Carling, Jonathan Ferguson, and Benson Richards, 41.89), the Viewmont High women’s 5A 4x100 (Kenzie Cleghorn, Jamee Dyches, Carly Hansen, and Bailee Whitworth, 49.78). The list also includes the Bountiful High’s women’s medley relay (Rosalie Griffin, Makira Kuan, Jessica Maviano, Kiana Lindmeir, 4:20.34), and the Layton High men’s 5A medley relay (Kimbal Jensen, Josh Johnson, Austin Sackett, Tyson Butler, 3:35.47). jwardell@davisclipper.com

Lady Braves fall to Spartans, out of state playoffs Continued from p. B1 before Heather Stucki hit a sacrifice fly to score White. The inning abruptly ended when Parkin was caught in a run down and Alli Hock struck out. Murray tacked on four more runs in the bottom of the fifth on just two hits, but Bountiful also gave up three walks in the inning to help pad Murray’s lead. The Braves were unable to score any more runs in the game, as Murray’s pitcher went the entire game giving up the one run. For the Braves,White, Parkin, and Taylor Austin had three of Bountiful’s four hits in the game, and Freshman Lexi Guild pitched two scoreless innings in relief.

A SEA OF GOLD (clockwise from top) Davis High’s Devin Lang won both the 800m and 1600m races. Syracuse High’s Tyrell Yardley won three gold medals in the 100m, 200m, and 400m dashes, Davis High’s Tony Hill took both the shot put and discus titles, and Zach Andrews hands off to Nick Fowers as they help the Bountiful medley relay team to victory.

courtesy of Brad Anderson

courtesy photo

Ron L. Brown

courtesy of Brad Anderson

Continued from p. B1 (22’07.75), Bountiful High’s Nick Fowers in the 4A medley relay (3:36.73). In the women’s events, gold also went to Davis High’s Kelsey Datwyler and Michelle Clouse in the 5A medley relay (4:10.34), fellow Darts Brooke Jensen, Dani Figgins, and Sylvia Harrison in the 5A 4x100 relay (49.0), and Woods Cross High’s Brittany Harris, Emily Mangelson, and Xojian Harry in the 4A 4x100 (48.2). Second place winners for the county include Viewmont High’s Bailee Whitworth in the women’s 200m (25.36) and long jump (17’01), fellow Viking Scott Craven in the men’s pole vault (14’06), Bountiful High’s Makira Kuan in the 4A women’s long jump (17’02.5) and 100m hurdles (15.55), and Syracuse High’s Aaron Hill in the men’s discus (156’00). Other second place winners are Davis High’s Rachel Jack-

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B3

Lady Vikings shut down Sp. Fork Dons Continued from p. B1 down the Dons hitters. Behind her, solid defense prevented Spanish Fork from tying the game. With two outs in the bottom of the seventh, the Don hitter sent a little dribbler right back to Tyteca, who tossed it to first to get the out. Within milliseconds, the Vikings had poured onto the

field, celebrating another state tournament victory. It doesn’t get any easier for the Vikings. The road to the state championship still has many good teams in the way. But, with defense and pitching, combined with just enough hitting, the Vikings have what it takes to do some damage. sports@davisclipper.com

Sports Photos by Photojournalist

Ron L. Brown

as seen in the Clipper

Available online at:

www.ronbrownphotos.com


B4

Davis Sports

Tuesday May 21. 2009

Davis County Clipper

MEMBERS of the Bountiful tennis team celebrate their Region 5 tournament victory. The Braves competed a strong, undefeated season placing third at the 4A state tournament.

Braves swing to Region title to cap big year BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Sports Editor

MATT COWLEY finished the season as state champion.

BOUNTIFUL — The Bountiful Braves wrapped up a stellar 2009 campaign with an undefeated Region 5 championship. The Braves’ Region championship resulted from first place finishes from Jaren Pattison in second singles, Adam Jones and Dan Prawitt in first doubles, and Andrew Angerbauer and Cory

Stewart in second doubles. Josh Bacon, first singles, and Andrew Applegate, third singles, also contributed with third place victories. The year was also marked with the Braves competing in and winning the Logan Invitational tournament in April with various 5A, 4A and 3A schools from St. George to Logan. “This was a strong showing for us and helped us get ready for the region and state tournaments,” said coach David Anger-

bauer. At the State 4A Tournament, the Braves sent more players to the semi-finals than any other team, except eventual team winner Timpview. Several Braves and Timpview players met in the semi-finals with Timpview getting the better of the Braves. Timpview coach Rob Sperry said, “We viewed Bountiful as the championship round and have a lot of respect for them.”

Bountiful players Jaren Pattison (second singles), Adam Jones and Dan Prawitt (first doubles), and Andrew Angerbauer and Cory Stewart (second doubles) all advanced to the semi-finals but were all defeated by Timpview players. “Our team this year was especially strong and deep. Each player contributed to our success, and the team spirit, heart and soul were off the charts,” said Angerbauer.

teams were hammered by the hard hitting Wildcats. The Bonneville Lakers proved to be a much more worthy opponent. After surrendering only five runs in the first two games of this state tournament, the Wildcat defense was mauled right out of the gates. The Laker bats swung hard at everything lefty Niki Fernandes threw at them. By the end of the first

inning, the Lakers were comfortably ahead, 4-0. Fernandes settled into the game and kept the hard hitting Lakers in check. Meanwhile, the Wildcats were able to put two runs of their own on the board in the bottom of the second. In the later stages of the game, the Laker bats came to life again, increasing the lead to eight at 10-2 going into the bottom of the sev-

enth. The Wildcats were not ready to be put to bed. The bats, which had been silent since the second inning, suddenly came to life, getting hit after hit. The Cats clawed their way back to within 10-7. With two outs, the Wildcats were able to take advantage of some fielding blunders and load the bases. sschulte@davisclipper.com

Cowley cruises to perfect state title Woods Cross state softball rally falls just short BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Sports Editor

Cowley File

SALT LAKE CITY — A match is a match is a match. That’s how Woods Cross junior Matt Cowley approaches tennis. And perhaps that is how the state’s best player proved it Saturday as he won the 4A first singles state championship at Liberty Park in Salt Lake City. “Every match is the same,” Cowley said. “I treat every point the same. I don’t get too high or too low. “I just like to have fun out there.” Saturday was certainly fun as Cowley tore through the competition. Cowley opened with a 6-0, 6-0 win over Peter McMinn of West High. Next, it was Kenyon Finch of Orem getting beat by Cowley 6-0, 6-1. In the semi-finals Cowley faced undefeated Timpview player John Pearce. Cowley made quick work of Pearce, 64, 6-4. Cowley stopped Brad Weaver of East in the finals, 61, 7-6. to capture the title. “I didn’t feel any pressure really,” Cowley said. “I just went out and played and had fun.” Even with the second set so close, Cowley remained focused. “I never think about anything except the point that I’m on.” Cowley finished the year undefeated and having never lost a set. “I love the game,” Cowley said.“I love to play.” Some have said the true best player in the state is Highland’s Devan Lane. The Ram was two-time defending first singles champion but broke his ankle prior to the state tournament. “I’ve played Devan and we’re pretty good friends,” Cowley said. “He’s a great player.”

� 25-0 � 4A State Champion � Ranked No. 1 in Utah under 18 � Ranked in top 100 nationally What Cowley didn’t mention, however, was that he not only played Lane at a tournament in Las Vegas in March, but Cowley beat him putting to rest any discussion as to who is truly the top tennis player in Utah. “Matt is humble and isn’t going to brag,” said his father and coach Joe Cowley.“He just likes to play tennis.” Cowley also finished 2008 ranked No. 1 in the state for under 18 years of age players and was in the top five in the under 16 age group and ranked in the nation’s top 100 players. “I have fun having my father as my coach,” Matt said. “He pushes me but he’s not overbearing about it. We have fun spending time together.” Matt’s grandfather (Joe’s dad) also helped coach the Wildcats this year. “It’s a fun time. Not many people get to spend this kind of time with their father and grandfather.” As for the future, Matt remains grounded. “I’ll keep playing and come back next year and get back after it and play hard and try to have it happen again.” With the new Region, Matt will see Lane more often. “I think that will make us both better players,” Matt said. “I think most of this is now about the mental preparation and approach to competition.” “If it wasn’t fun, I wouldn’t want to do it.” sschulte@davisclipper.com

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

Call 295-2251 today.

BY BEN WHITE Clipper Sports WEST VALLEY — The Woods Cross Wildcats hit a stumbling block on its path through the state 4A softball tournament Tuesday evening in West Valley. Woods Cross had met very little resistance in the tournament. Payson and Murray were the first two victims. Both

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Church Life

Davis County Clipper

Thursday, May 21, 2009

B5

Called to serve

Returned home

ELDER BARRETT Elder Thomas Barrett, son of Brent and Ginger Barrett, has been called to serve in the England Manchester Mission. He will speak May 24 at 2:50 p.m. in the Porter Lane 1st Ward, 473 W. Porter Lane,Centerville.

ELDER FLORENCE Elder Mike Florence, son of Russell and Julie Florence, has returned home after successfully serving in the Portugal Lisbon Mission. He will speak May 24 at 9 a.m. in the Barnes Park Ward, 1275 West 200 North, Kaysville.

ELDER FLORENCE Elder Mitchell Florence, son of Russell and Julie Florence, has been called to serve in the Pennsylvania Pittsburgh Mission. He will speak May 24 at 9 a.m. in the Barnes Park Ward, 1275 W. 200 North,Kaysville. ELDER HENRIE Elder Andrew August Henrie, son of Cary and Sauni Henrie, has been called to serve in the Argentina Neuquen Mission. He will speak May 31 at 1 p.m. in the Mueller Park 8th Ward,1320 E.1975 S. ELDER ORTON Elder David Orton, son of R. Willis and Debbie Orton, has been called to serve in the Costa Rica San Jose Mission. He will speak May 24 at 10:50 a.m. in the Bountiful Heights Ward,33 S. Moss Hill Drive. ELDER PEAY Elder Landon Peay, son of Cindy Peay and Kevin Peay, has been called to serve in the Michigan Detroit Mission. He will speak May 24 at 9 a.m. in the Lakeview Ward, 1450 N. M a i n , Centerville. ELDER WARD Elder Byron Ward, son of Susan and Kent Ward, has been called to serve in the Argentina Salta Mission. He will speak May 24 at 1 p.m. in the West Bountiful 10th Ward, 1750 North 900 West,West Bountiful.

Missionary deadline: Monday, 5 p.m. 295-2251

ELDER HUNT Elder Samuel Hunt, son of Timothy and Cindy Hunt, has returned home after successfully serving in the Portugal Lisbon Mission. He will speak May 24 at 12:30 p.m. in the Harbor 2nd American Fork Ward, 600 South 100 West,American Fork. ELDER LIFFERTH Elder Brad Lifferth, son of Bill and Diane Lifferth, has returned home after successfully serving in the Spain Malaga Mission. He will speak May 24 at 11 a.m. in the Bountiful North Canyon 4th Ward, 965 E.Oakwood Drive,Bountiful. ELDER ROBERTSON Elder James Christian Robertson, son of Kitt and Laurel Robertson, has returned home after successfully serving in the Russia Novosibirsk Mission. He will speak May 24 at 9 a.m. in the Springfield Ward, Bridlewood Ward House, 165 W. Monarch,Bountiful.

Genealogy classes offered in Spanish SALT LAKE CITY — The Family History Library is offering an all-day series of classes in Spanish on genealogical research on May 30. Topics include: “Fundamentos 1 y 2”, “Registros Parroquiales y Civiles: Como obtener el Mejor Beneficio de Ellos?”, “Escritura Antigua” y “Genealogia en el Internet”. Classes will run from 10 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Registration begins at 8 a.m. To view a series poster and the class schedule online, go to www.familysearch.org. Classes will be held in the Church History Museum Auditorium across from the Family History Library. The library is located to the west of Temple Square on West Temple between North Temple and South Temple Streets in downtown Salt Lake City. On Saturdays, parking is free to library patrons and is located behind the Church History Museum. To register for these free classes, send an email to FHLClassReg@ldschurch.org or call (801) 240-4950.

Ron L. Brown

Missionaries

A LABOR OF LOVE: Members of the West Bountiful 2nd LDS Ward weed their garden, planted to help those in the ward, stake and community who may need help. It’s brought members closer together too.

More than vegetables planted here BY MELINDA WILLIAMS Clipper Staff Writer WEST BOUNTIFUL — In these difficult economic times, people are often now giving gardening a try. In West Bountiful, that has been taken a step further, as an entire LDS Ward have become gardeners, planting seeds of love and cooperation as well as vegetables. The idea fits right in with the primary teaching of the church, that of members pro-

viding for themselves, said Bishop Rick Rose, who cites LDS scripture saying,“If ye are prepared, ye should not fear.” But the experience goes beyond that, providing a learning opportunity for young members and a chance for members of all ages to socialize, in addition for its service aspect. Rose said he attended a church-wide broadcast discussing the current economic crisis a couple of months ago and after, mentioned the idea of a ward garden to member

James Ahlstrom, who immediately spoke up offering the use of a one-half acre vacant lot he owned. And, it seemed everyone in the ward responded.The Young Men put in the irrigation system, Primary children helped plant and on Monday nights, much of the congregation shows up to weed. Rose said he put out a signup sheet for the Monday night weeding. The first week only three or four families signed up, but 60-70 members showed up, and it’s been that way since.

On Wednesday night, members finished the planting. “It’s been good for the ward too,” Rose said, providing a social outlet. The produce grown will go first to members of the 2nd Ward who may be in need, then to members of the stake in need. Any produce left will be donated to the Bountiful Community Food Pantry. Once the garden is harvested, the ward’s young women will be taught some canning techniques. mwilliams@davisclipper.com

Three seminary graduates have Davis ties BY MELINDA WILLIAMS Clipper Staff Writer SALT LAKE CITY — Of the 12 final graduates of the Salt Lake Theological Seminary on Saturday, three have Davis County connections. Joshua Trotter, an active Air Force assistant chaplain finished school while serving in Iraq, while his family lives on Hill Air Force Base. He received a master of divinity degree. Karl Greenhill, a retired U.S. Air Force colonel and graduate of the U.S. Air Force Academy, living in South Weber, earned a master of arts degree, concentrating on Theological Studies. And Rick Ehrheart, who has served on Fruit Height’s Westminster Church board of directors earned a master of divinity degree. He will be ordained to pastor Mountain of Faith Lutheran Church in Tooele on Sunday. The seminary’s final graduation was Saturday at Good Shepherd Lutheran Church in Sandy. The school, which began as the Utah Institute of Biblical Studies in 1984, had to close its doors in October because of insufficient funding, but the seminary’s board is looking

into other options, including pairing with a larger seminary to again open the school’s doors. “The years since the school’s inception in 1984 have been wonderfully fruitful ones, first as the Utah Institute for Biblical Studies and then as Salt Lake Theological Seminary,” said seminary president the Rev. Dr. Jeffrey Silliman. “Scores of our alumni are serving churches and other ministries near and far, from our home along the Wasatch Front to Eastern Europe, Africa, the South Pacific and beyond. We now look forward to graduating our final group of dedicated students and celebrating 25 years of theological education with the Christian community,” he said. Through the years, there have been many graduates and students from throughout Davis County as well as faculty members and members of the staff and board of directors. The 12 graduates represented the largest graduating class in its history, from a variety of denominations. Six of the graduates received master of divinity degrees, two master of arts degrees, and four a certificate in Christian studies. Financial woes began for the seminary in 2001. Seminary officials signed the papers for a

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building, at 699 E. South Temple in Salt Lake City on Sept. 10, 2001, the day before the 911 tragedy. From that point, charitable giving dropped, especially at a foundation level. By January 2005, the seminary was facing a $500,000 debt and was looking at shutting its doors, but by May it had exceeded fundraising expectations, and the seminary was given a reprieve. But the school has struggled since that time, and in June, it

was announced the school was closing it’s doors. The school moved out of its building, and into rooms donated by the First Congregational Church, in Salt Lake City, where the library and a small office will continue. A small group of volunteers from the board faculty and staff will continue a minimal maintenance operation, until other options can be explored. mwilliams@davisclipper.com

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On the Move

EMPLOYEES OF ORBIT Irrigation Products Inc. gathered together in order to “Ride for the Cure,” which took place May 9.

� Orbit rides for cancer NORTH SALT LAKE — Orbit Irrigation Products Inc. not only likes to take care of lawns, but the company also seeks to care for people. The North Salt Lake-based company recently had 28 of its employees participate in the Susan B. Komen Race for the Cure, which took place May 9. They also donated about $2,800 toward breast cancer awareness. To find out more about Orbit Irrigation Products, visit their website at www.orbitirrigation.com. sgillet@davisclipper.com

� Frozen yogurt franchise expanding LAYTON — A frozen yogurt trend is starting to make its way into Davis County. Following Yogi Berry, which opened its doors in North Salt Lake, Spoon Me Yogurt will soon open its doors in four areas of the state. One of those four is expected to be in Layton. “We’re excited to expand into northern Utah and introduce the people of (Layton) to our great-tasting frozen yogurt experience,” said Ryan Combe, CEO of Spoon Me. The company also is starting to use green products that “ensures we do our part to maintain the environment,” said Combe. “We are also community conscience,” he said. “Instead of accepting tips, our stores accept donations to a new local charity each month with our own program.” For more information about the franchise, visit their website at www.spoonmefranchise.com. sgillet@davisclipper.com

� Website offers ‘virtual’ visits DAVIS COUNTY — A new website for Davis County residents is available to search for deceased loved ones. A website titled namesinstone.com, developed by Orembased Gateway Mapping, will preserve historical information and enhance the cemetery research experience, according to company officials. “Conventional cemetery websites provide an alphabetical listing of burials, namesinstone shows you where somebody is buried,” said David Day, Gateway Mapping president.“A visitor to the site can search for a deceased person, and if the name is in the database, it will take them to a map showing the grave location and the surrounding graves.” Currently, six cemeteries have their burial records on the website. The six include Bountiful, Centerville, Clearfield, Clinton, Kaysville and West Point city cemeteries. Those six have contributed more than 27,000 records. “The intent is to add as many cemeteries as possible to make this a useful research tool for the public,” said Day.“Currently the site houses data from cemeteries in California, Idaho, Illinois, Nevada, New Jersey, New Mexico, New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania, and Texas, with new cemeteries being added to the site regularly.” For more information about the new website, visit www.namesinstone.com. sgillet@davisclipper.com

� DATC looking for sign ups KAYSVILLE — The Davis Applied Technology College is looking for early sign ups for its next “Breakfast and Networking” seminar. The seminar will focus on the Internet and how social networking, online marketing and online businesses are growing due to the growth of networking on the Internet. Attorney John H. Rees is expected to be the speaker of the seminar. The seminar will take place on Friday, June 19 at 7:30 a.m. at the Davis Business Alliance located at 550 East 300 South in Kaysville. sgillet@davisclipper.com

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DavisBusiness

Davis County Clipper

Travel slump expected for holiday BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Staff Writer DAVIS COUNTY — Many Davis County residents are looking forward to the three day weekend that comes with the Memorial Day holiday. Not many are expected to travel, however. “I don’t think I am going to go anywhere for the weekend,” said Julie Anne Peterson, a Clearfield resident. “We usually try to go to Bear Lake or St. George, but this year we just can’t afford to go anywhere.” According to AAA, 2.7 million people are expected to travel within the Mountain West region, which includes Montana, Idaho, Nevada, Washington, Oregon and Utah. Utah can expect to see roughly 500,000 people travel somewhere, a decrease of 1 percent compared to last year. “There are signs that the economy is starting to turn around, which might influence people to travel,” said Rolayne Fairclough, AAA spokesperson. “But it doesn’t seem as if the economy has turned around enough to get some people out the door and driving, or flying.” Other reasons for not traveling is the increase in gas prices, which isn’t as high as it was just a year ago. According to AAA’s Fuel Gauge Report, which tracks gas prices throughout Utah, the average price for a gallon of gas in Davis County is $2.20. That price is 22 cents higher than last month; however, is almost $1.50 lower than last year’s average price of $3.49. “It’s motivating to see that we don’t have to pay as much for gas as we used to,” said Todd Richards, a Bountiful resident.

Huntsman honored by Zions SALT LAKE CITY — Gov. Jon M. Huntsman has done more for the state of Utah as far as putting the state on the international business map. As a result, he was awarded yesterday as the “Internationalist of the Year” at Zions Bank’s eighth annual International Trade and Business Conference. The conference was held at the Marriott Downtown in Salt Lake City. More than 700 business leaders were part of the event, which also had guest speakers that included U.S. Chamber of Commerce president Thomas Donahue, George Mason University economics professor Doug Goudie, and U.S. department of commerce senior advisor Rick Wade. Zions also honored Merit Medical with the Global Pacesetter award for their international success as a business. sgillet@davisclipper.com

Coldwell launches program BOUNTIFUL — Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage now has another way to make the sales process easier. The “Short Sale Trusted Advisor” was launched by the brokerage firm this week. The program will include educating the agents about the short sale process and has already seen initial success in other states. The program will also help other local business leaders understand the process as well, if they choose to go through it. For more information, visit the brokerage’s website at www.coldwellbanker.com. sgillet@davisclipper.com

20029

Ron L. Brown

B6 Thursday, May 21, 2009

TRAVELLERS OVER THE holiday weekend who choose to drive can expect to see some rise in gas prices, but less congestion on the freeway, according to AAA. Other residents are choosing to stay home in order to make future summer travelling plans. “I’m actually flying out for a wedding over the weekend, but if I want to travel by car I probably could.” AAA is expecting air travel to be down by 7.5 percent compared to last year. However, airlines and other businesses are aware of the downward trend and are starting to offer different incentives for travelling. “(Utahns) will find bargains over the

holiday weekend,” said Fairclough. “Car rental rates are 3 percent lower than last year and hotel rates are expected to be down almost 12 percent. “With the current prices the way they are with gas, hotels and air fares, I’m surprised more people aren’t going to travel.” AAA’s Leisure Travel Index reports that current airfares are down more than $175 since last year, and the average hotel price has decreased to roughly $142 per night nationally. People who choose to drive to their destination could see less traffic on the freeway, as roughly 100,000 Utahns are expected to drive over the holiday weekend. “My family and I are heading to Reno,” said Jim Chancey, a Layton resident. “A few friends of mine are taking a drive down to Mesquite just for fun. “We all need to go somewhere this year. We didn’t go anywhere last year because of the price of gas and the cost of staying at a hotel.” Other residents are choosing to stay home due to future holiday travel plans. “We are going to be very busy travelling in July,” said Gary and Tracy Sullivan of Clearfield. “We’re planning to go to a couple of weddings, then take a family vacation to Tennessee, among other things. “So we’re not going anywhere this weekend, but it doesn’t mean we didn’t want to.” Along with their Fuel Gauge Report, AAA also does reports on airfare and other leisure travel indexes. AAA’s gas prices reports can be viewed at www.aaa.com/gasprices. sgillet@davisclipper.com


Healthy Living

Ask a Trainer � Cycling great for fitness

T

proper air pressure makes. he warm weather is Make sure you have a good here! One of the best nutrition plan to keep you on ways to check out our your bike longer, experiment beautiful community is to see what gives you lasting cycling. Cycling is a great energy. Make sure training activity for overall fitness, to starts before race increase stamina day with highfor day-to-day intensity workactivities, shed outs, interval those extra calotraining and a ries, tone muscles, variation of short get rid of flabby and long rides. abs and decrease There are numerthe size of your ous training sites rear end. It can to check out. be enjoyable and Remember to fun without feelmix it up and ing like exercise. cross train to preHere is the 101 vent injury. Back and if you’re and neck injury ready to race we By Sutton are the most comhave got informa- Painter, trainer mon for cyclists, tion this month so choose exercisfor you too. And es that strengthen the core calling all cyclists, the local muscles (abs, glutes and Tour De Cure is coming our back.) way, what a perfect opportuAfter you are hooked nity for everyone to get on (which I know you will be those bikes for a great cause. after you start seeing those Cycling is one of the most results) make sure you cross effective forms of exercise train to prevent injury.And and is easy on your joints. It during those bad weather has been found to alleviate days or for extra training, stress, anxiety and deprestake an RPM/indoor cycling sion. During a leisure ride class or use a stationary bike you may not even feel like at home with a trainer.The you’re working out as you classes will help you achieve spend time with friends and your goals, get results and family. Start easy, if you want give you a break from your to increase your distance outside routine. remember, increase by 10 Calling ALL cyclists! percent weekly and gradually Here is your extra motivation build to your goal.As you — the Tour De Cure. It is a spend time in the saddle you great national cycling event will start to refine your routo raise money for a cure for tine. diabetes.The closest race is If you have been cycling on June 13, 2009 in Brigham for a while and plan to gear City. Once again Gold’s Gym up, pin on that number and has teamed up with the roll up to the starting line, American Diabetes Associathere are a few things you tion to help raise money for should know. Make sure you the cause. Last year alone have the right gear and 32,000 cyclists raised almost equipment, and you are on a $13 million dollars nationally. bike you like to ride. Know You can sign up for our local how to work your bike area ride at tour.diabetes.org. (repair flat, gears, brakes, Happy Riding! etc.) If you put air in your ties daily it will not only help to Sutton Painter prevent flats, but you will be Trainer at Gold’s Gym surprised at what a difference

Thursday, May 21, 2009

B7

Health insurance costs cut income BY BECKY GINOS Clipper Staff Writer DAVIS COUNTY — Every month Doug Dayley spends $700 to $800 toward medical coverage. “We definitely spend more there than on food,” he said. “It’s just not right.” Dayley is not alone. In a recent report by Families USA, a national nonprofit, non-partisan organization dedicated to getting highquality, affordable health care for all Americans, one in four Utah families will spend more than 10 percent of their income on health care. “The reality for families is that they cannot count on health insurance to shield them from financial ruin,” said Jessica Kendrick, Community Engagement director of the Utah Health Policy Project. “Unless we enact comprehensive national health system reforms this year, families are not going to have the money to pay their mortgage, or buy groceries and other necessary items.” The Dayley family falls into this category. “We pay out-of-pocket $7,500 to $10,000 a year after our insurance pays,” he said. “My wife has cardiomyopathy, which is expensive to deal with. And my son has Cerebral Palsy and a severe seizure disorder.” Dayley said he’s always under stress. “I work for a company that should be able to pay for employees. It’s a good plan for everybody else.” He has considered taking

stock photo

Davis County Clipper

A RECENT STUDY by a national non-profit group has shown that one in four American families will spend more than 10 percent of their income on health care. on another job to supplement his income but says it does more harm than good. “It just causes more stress and strain to get another job,” said Dayley. “When I did that before my wife had a break down. She just went into a downward spiral.”

The report also shows that Utah’s health care costs are outpacing the nation. The number of families paying more than 10 percent toward insurance is 2.5 percent higher than nationally. Families USA attributes this to premium increases for employers and

some employers dropping health benefits all together. “These numbers point to the need to address affordability in health care,” Elizabeth Garbe, Coverage Initiatives director of the Utah Health Policy Project said in a news release. “Utah needs affordability measures that determine what percent of a family’s income can reasonably go toward health care at various income levels. Subsidies must then be provided to keep families financially stable and ensure they can afford to be covered.” A health care task force was formed in the 2008 legislative session, with several bills being passed in 2009. However, Dayley doesn’t see these measures having any impact on his family’s situation. “It’s all just huff and puff,” he said. “I don’t see anything really being done. They just do it to get votes. It is a bigger issue than what they necessarily thought. Even local government doesn’t have enough funds. There’s just no budget for it. There’s not enough coming down the line.” Nationally, health and insurance providers have offered to stabilize increases over the next 10 years. But in the meantime, families like the Dayleys are just struggling to get by. “Insurance companies want to make money,” Dayley said. “It is absolutely ridiculous what I have to do to get health insurance to help me. Something has to be done.” bginos@davisclipper.com

Screenings offered for seniors June 3 BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer KAYSVILLE — Four out of five people who have had a stroke showed no apparent warning sings prior to the attack, according to Life Line Screening. Life Line Screening will give seniors an opportunity to be screened for risks of strokes, vascular disease, irregular heart rhythms and osteoporosis all in one shot at the Autumn Glow Senior Center on Wednesday, June 3. Known as the “silent killers,” these diseases rarely show symptoms. “The people who’ve had it before swear by it, and it does end up cheaper than going through your doctor or Medicare,” said Jacki Challis from Autumn Glow. Seniors from Bountiful to Clinton can register for the screenings, which will include carotid artery screening,

abdominal aortic aneurysm screening, peripheral arterial disease screening, osteoporosis screening and atrial fibrillation. These screenings check for plaque built up in the arteries. Some of them will also include ultrasounds. The tests are looking for signs of silent killers, which includes blocked arteries, pain and even swelling. Life Line Screening will set up their equipment and staff at Autumn Glow. Life Line Screening will also be setting up the appointments themselves. The screenings will cost around $160, which is $89 cheaper than seeing a doctor. For more information on the screenings and to register, call 1-888-653-6441 or go to www.lifelinescreening.com. sroberts@davisclipper.com

Davis Beautification and Garden Walk — Nominate a Yard —

ALL � FRONT YD � BACK YD � NAT. GARDEN � TREES & SHRUBS I would like to have the above considered for judging.

Nominator’s Name: ________________________________ Nominator’s Phone: Nominee’s Name

______________________________

(if different):

__________________________

Address: ________________________________________ City:

__________________________________________

Phone: _______________(home)________________(cell) E-mail:

________________________________________

Description of yard:

______________________________

________________________________________________ Picture included? ______yes

_______no

Would you like your yard on the walk? ____yes ____no

Return nominations or mail to: Davis County Clipper 1370 South 500 West, Bountiful, UT 84010

REGISTRATION DEADLINE: WED., MAY 27 GARDEN WALK: FRIDAY & SATURDAY, JUNE 19-20

Is your front yard a picture of beauty, appealing to the eye, full of color and charm?

WE’D LOVE TO SEE IT! Will you share your hard work and efforts with your friends and neighbors? This contest to view the beautiful yards in our communities is open to each residence in South Davis including Kaysville and Fruit Heights.

You can be a part of it by simply filling out the registration form and returning it to the Clipper for this year’s second COMMUNITY BEAUTIFICATION & GARDEN TOUR. Not only could you win awards from your city and the DAVIS COUNTY CLIPPER but pictures of your front yard will be published in the paper and be included in the Garden Tour scheduled for June 19-20.


B8

Calendar

Thursday, May 21, 2009

EVENTS Now thru June 19

• Scott Snow, whose career retrospective is on display at the Bountiful/Davis Art Center (BDAC) now through June 19, has been a courtroom artist (mostly for KSL-TV) for the last 22 years. The exhibit features highlights from some of the better-known trials and news stories he’s worked on, complete with Snow’s outline of the case and his personal thoughts on each piece.

Davis County Clipper Historic Park, located on the southeast corner of State Street and Second Avenue, SLC, 8 p.m. All ages are welcome. Bring lawn chairs or blankets. In case of rain call 801-240-3323 for venue change.

LONGSHOT:

June 19

On Monday, June 8 at 7 p.m., Davis County will host Lance Allred, the first legally deaf player in the NBA and former FLDS member, at his book signing at the South Branch Library. See “Events” below.

• Davis Master Choral will perform at 7 p.m. at the Bountiful City Park, 400 North 200 West. Bring your blankets or chairs and enjoy a night of great music and fun. Food vendors will be in the park as well for this concert.

STAGE

May 21, 27, 28

• Story Time at the Three Little Monkeys,Wednesdays and Thursdays, 10 and 11:30 a.m. 285 S. Mountain Road (by Rock Loft), Fruit Heights.

May 21, 28

•Totally Trees, 6:30-8 p.m., Utah Botanical Center, 725 S. Sego Lily Drive, Kaysville. Free public class at the Utah Botanical Center. Varga Arboretum open house and tours. www.utahbotanicalcenter .org, 801-451-3403.

May 23

• In keeping with long tradition, the American Legion Post 79 in Bountiful will set out over 1,200 crosses at the Bountiful City Cemetery in honor of deceased veterans who have defended the United States of America.Work will begin at noon and will conclude around 5 p.m. 2224 South 200 West, Bountiful, North entrance.

May 1-16

• Miss Saigon, Pioneer Theatre Company, Simmons Pioneer Memorial Theatre, 300 South 1400 East, SLC. 801-581-6961, www.pioneertheatre.org

BDAC exhibit:

Through June 5

• Terrace Plaza Playhouse presents “Damn Yankees” every Friday, Saturday, and Monday at 7:30 p.m. 99 East 4700 South, Ogden. Call 801-393-0070 for ticket info. www.terraceplayhouse.com

Scott Snow’s career retrospective as a courtroom artist is on display at the Bountiful/Davis Art Center now through June 19. See “Events” left.

June 19-July 18

• “Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat” Rodgers Memorial Theatre, 292 E. Pages Lane, Centerville. 298-1302.

CLASSES June 5

May 23-25

• Ballroom, swing and Latin dancing. Columbus Center Auditorium, 2531 S. 400 E., SLC, 7:3010 p.m., free lesson at 7:30 p.m. with $5 admission. Great atmosphere, fabulous dance music. Margene 801-298-8047 or www.dancescene.com

• Cowboy Legends Poetry and Music Festival. Enjoy the fourth annual Cowboy Legends Poetry and Music Festival at one of Utah’s earliest ranches, the historic Fielding Garr Ranch on Antelope Island State Park. Enjoy cowboy poetry and music Saturday, Sunday and Monday, 12-5 p.m. Dutch oven dinner show Saturday from 6-8 p.m. For information or to RSVP for the dinner show call 801-6495742 or email clay at clayshelley@utah.gov. • Celebrate Memorial Day weekend events at the historic Fielding Garr Ranch on Antelope Island State Park. Learn to make pioneer handkerchief dolls, pick up a needle and quilt, dip candles and learn pioneer games such as farm ball and race your family in a sack race, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. 801-6495742.

May 24

• Special Memorial Day weekend services, 6 p.m. at the Myers Evergreen Memorial Park, 100 Monroe Blvd. Featured will be the Galloway Scottish Bagpipe Band, a memorial tribute, the Brigham City Combined Veterans Honor Guard providing military honors and a rendition of the Star Spangled Banner by vocalist Michael Cram.

May 25

• Annual induction ceremony for the Utah Aviation Hall of Fame at 9:30 in Special Event area at Lindquist Stewart Gallery.This year’s honoree: US Air Force Major General William Edward Creer (1912-2004). Memorial service in HAFB Museum Chapel, at 11. Free and open to the public. 801-777-6818.

May 29

• Guns and Hoses Basketball game for MS, 6 p.m., Davis High School, 325 S. Main, Kaysville. Kaysville Fire and Police Dept.

May 30

• Safe Kids Fest, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Barnes Park, 200 North 900 West, Kaysville. Over 50 interactive booths, all free and focused on safety.Also featured will be 5050 BMX bike shows, helicopters, yummy food and more. Free bike helmets to the first 200 participants.

May 31

• Celebrate Israel’s 61st birthday, 12-3 p.m. at Temple Har Shalom, 3700 N. Brookside Court, Park City. Join the Jewish community for a fun day as they celebrate YOM HA’ ATZMAUT (Israel’s independence day). Experience the joy of Israel and her cultural diversity with activities for all ages and traditional Israeli food by Reef’s Kitchen. Come dress in blue and white.

June 6

www.shalomutah.org

Through May 31

• “Take Me Out to the Ball Game” with the Salt Lake Bees. The entire month of May, Layton City Family Recreation is selling Salt Lake Bees ticket vouchers. Vouchers are only $5! That's a 50 percent savings off of regular ticket price. Vouchers are valid for one reserved seat at any Salt Lake Bees home game (excluding July 4th and 24th). Vouchers can be redeemed any time at the Bees Box Office. No refunds will be given for unused vouchers. Ticket vouchers can be purchased any time, at the Layton City Parks & Recreation offices, 465 N.Wasatch Dr, Monday through Friday 8 a.m.5 p.m. • Though she’s taken pictures of places as far away as Europe, it’s right here in Davis County that photographer Deanna G. Reeves lost her heart.The artist, whose photographs and watercolors are currently on display at the Antelope Island Visitor’s Center Art Gallery now through the end of May, has chronicled that love in shots from her new book,“Portrait of Antelope Island,” currently on sale in the visitor’s center gift shop.

June 6

• Garage Sale.The St. Olaf Ladies of Charity will hold a Garage Sale from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Center of Hope, 18 South 130 East, North Salt Lake (north of Orchard Bowl on Center Street).A variety of items from household goods to clothing will be offered. If you would like to donate items, call Pat Bopp at (801) 295-0980. • Garage sale. Coldwell Banker will hold a yard sale fundraiser to benefit the American Cancer Society’s Relay for Life, 8 a.m.-noon, 1346 S. Legend Hills Drive, Clearfield. 801.774.1500.

June 8

• Lance Allred will be at the South Branch Library, 725 S. Main, Bountiful, at 7 p.m. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. Attendance is free, but seating is limited so come early for best seats. Lance Allred, the first

legally deaf player in the NBA describes his unlikely journey from a polygamous compound in Montana to playing with the Cleveland Cavaliers in his book Longshot: The Adventures of a Deaf Fundamentalist Mormon Kid and His Journey to the NBA. Longshot is filled with remarkable inside stories about collegiate basketball and the difficult experiences Lance has had playing professionally. Lance suffers with obsessive-compulsive disorder and lost 75 percent of his hearing as a child. Even through these challenges Lance won Utah’s high school player of the year award and played two years for the University of Utah before transferring to Weber State University to finish his collegiate career. He then played professionally in Europe before joining the Development League’s Idaho Stampede, and was signed as a rookie with the Cleveland Cavaliers in April of 2008 playing for Cleveland through the end of the 2008 season. Copies of Allred’s book will be provided for sale at the program from Barnes and Noble.To make accommodations for patrons with special needs, contact Chris Sanford or Judy Butler at 451-2322.

June 18

• Davis County Chamber of Commerce 29th annual Golf Tournament at the Hubard Golf Course, Hill Air Force Base. Call 801-593-2200 or go to daviscc@davischamberofcommerce.com for information.

June 27

• Free Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorders Seminar featuring Julie Gelo, national FAS trainer, 9 a.m.4 p.m.,Weber Human Services, 237 26th Street, 3rd floor auditorium, Ogden. Registration deadline June 17. Lunch will be provided. Mail registration to Utah Fetal Alcohol Coalition, c/o Kellie Butcher, 77 S. 1525 W.,West Point, UT 84015 or email Kellogs182@yahoo.com or Fax to Pat Smith 801-778-6827.

CONCERTS May 16-24

• The Utah Opera presents “Don Pasquale.” The laughs come faster than bullets when Spaghetti Western meets comic opera. For tickets call 801-355-ARTS or visit utahopera.org.

May 21

• The Viewmont High School Band Program will presents its Pops Concert, 7:30 p.m.The Wind Symphony will perform “The 1812 Overture” and “Fanfare for the Common Man.” Pieces to be performed by the Symphony Orchestra include “Les Miserables” and”Pantom of the Opera.”

May 22

• Temple Square Concert Series. Imperial Glee Club, one of the oldest independent and continuously performing male choruses in the Western United States, will perform at 7:30 p.m. in the Assembly Hall on Temple Square.The program will include a variety of numbers ranging from American folk songs to spirituals to familiar hymns.

May 23

• Temple Square Concert Series. Akemi Leung, violin, 7:30 p.m.,Assembly Hall.This program will consist of numbers by Bach, Elgar, Paganini and Franck.

May 26

• The Viewmont High School Percussion Ensemble will perform a variety of percussion music in concert at 7 p.m.

May 29-30

• The Salt Lake Symphonic Choir, directed by Michael D. Huff, will present its 60th anniversary concert, 8 p.m., Libby Gardner Hall on the University of Utah campus (approximately 1335 E. President’s Circle). Shuttle provided by the university from the stadium parking lot.Tickets $10. www.saltlakesym phonicchoir.org

June 2

• MSO Jazz and Swing Band will perform at the Brigham Young Historic Park, located on the southeast corner of State Street and Second Avenue, SLC, 8 p.m.All ages are welcome. Bring lawn chairs or blankets. In case of rain call 801-240-3323 for venue change.

June 3

• Layton City along with HAFB will sponsor a concert in honor of Air Force Week, 7 p.m. at the Ed Kenley Amphitheater, Layton.The evening will include USAF Honor Guard, F-16’s fly over, USAF Falconaires Big Band Music and displays.The event is free to the public.

June 5

• Larry Sagers’ Favorite Plants, 11:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Following a live broadcast from the Learning Garden, 2837 E. Highway 193, Layton, Larry Sagers, USU Extension and “KSL Greenhouse” host, will present information on some of his favorite plants and how to properly care for them. He will also answer landscape and garden questions during the show and following this class. • Ballroom, Swing and Salsa classes. Sizzling Salsa, 4 p.m. Swing, 5 p.m., Ballroom, 6 p.m. Beginning level classes held at the Bountiful American Legion Hall, 52 W. 200 S. $40/person. Results guaranteed or it’s free. Margene Anderson 801-298-8047 or www.dancescene.com to pre-register.

June 10

• Great Landscape Trees and Shrubs. Jerry Goodspeed, USU Extension will highlight some of the best trees and shrubs to use in your landscape, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Learning Garden, 2837 E. Highway 193, Layton.

June 20

• Bread Basics: Whole Wheat Deliciousness, $10 11:30 a.m. www.fykitchen.com, classes @fykitchen.com, 801-866-1111.

• The Air Force Band will perform at 7 p.m. at the Bountiful City Park, 400 North 200 West. Bring your blankets or chairs and enjoy a night of great music and fun. Food vendors will be in the park as well for this concert.

Farmington Recreation

• Joshua Creek (country recording duo, inspirational music) will perform at the Brigham Young Historic Park, located on the southeast corner of State Street and Second Avenue, SLC, 8 p.m.All ages are welcome. Bring lawn chairs or blankets. In case of rain call 801-240-3323 for venue change.

• Archery:Tue.,Wed.,Thurs., 3-3:45 p.m. and 4-4:45p.m., Farmington City Park, $30 resident, $40 non-resident. Session 1 June 9-18. Session 2 June 23-July 2. Session 3, July 21-30. Session 4, Aug. 4-13.

June 6

• “Because We Sing” Men’s Chorus will perform at the Tabernacle on Temple Square, 7:30 p.m. Tickets available at lds.org or 801570-0080.

June 9

• Voice Male (contemporary a capella) will perform at the Brigham Young Historic Park, located on the southeast corner of State Street and Second Avenue, SLC, 8 p.m.All ages are welcome. Bring lawn chairs or blankets. In case of rain call 801-240-3323 for venue change.

June 12

• Smith Brothers Trio (nostalgic folk music of the 1960s) will perform at the Brigham Young

• Soccer signups: June 8-July 2 age pre-k-6th grade, $35 resident, $50 non-resident plus $10 uniform fee. Play begins mid-August.

• Summer fun: arts, crafts, games,Tue-Th., $50 residents, $60 non-residents, 9 a.m.-12 noon. Session 1 June 9-July 2; session 2, July 7-30, ages 6-12. Farmington City has ongoing sign ups for classes offered: guitar, karate, Play onYouth Theater Academy. For more information visit the website. Register at Farmington City Parks and Recreation office, 720 W. 100 N. or www.farmington.utah.gov. 451-0953.

Tuesdays

Safe Harbor Crisis Center’s Domestic Violence Outreach Program offers weekly support groups for domestic violence victims. Groups held at 6 p.m. 4443191. Groups free/confidential.


Clipper Classiads

Davis County Clipper

Thursday, May 21, 2009

B9

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.

TO PLACE AN AD

Online: www.davisclipper.com Click on “advertising”

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

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

TO CONTACT US

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

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

PHONE

295-2251 ext. 100, 101, 102

8:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m. Mon.-Fri.

E-MAIL

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

FAX

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

Call (801) 295-2251 Ext. 100, 101, 102

FREE CLASSIADS ITEMS UNDER $100 (20 WORDS OR LESS - 1 WEEK)

Private party only. Price must appear in the ad. Only 1 item per ad. Mail in, Fax or Walk in only. No Phone-ins please. Garage Sales Excluded . 1 Ad per month

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

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

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

100 HELP WANTED

100 HELP WANTED

100 HELP WANTED

100 HELP WANTED

100 HELP WANTED

100 HELP WANTED

CNA CLASSES

HOSPICE CASE MANAGER (RN) SDCH Hospice is seeking a compassionate RN Case-Manager. Qualified applicants must have Palliative Care certification and experience. This position is FT, offers autonomy, the opportunity to work with an excellent team, and will require some flexibility of hour. Apply on line at www.sdch.com. EOE

WILLEY FORD IN Bntfl, is seeking sales consultants, competitive pay, benifits, will train self motivated individual, apply in person 1800 S. Main.

NOW ACCEPTING Applications for service tech. Inquire with service manager Cary. Exp. needed. Great hours and great environment. Call 801-295-4477

FRONT DESK Receptionist at RV Park. Fri, Sat & Sun. 1012 Recreation Way, NSL 801-3551550

OPENING FOR MASSAGE THERAPIST Hair Stylist and Nail Tech. 1/2 off 1st Months booth rent. Massage and Esthetician Room avail. Now rent of commission Call 801-292-8177 or 801-699-8303 Ask for Yvonne

FRONT DESK Receptionist at RV Park. Fri, Sat & Sun. 1012 Recreation Way, NSL 801-3551550

*************************** CLIPPER ROUTES AVAILABLE! CARRIERS NEEDED!!! (AGES 10-16) *************************** ********** BOUNTIFUL ROUTE CB23 3100 S to 3600 S & DAVIS BLVD to 100 E STARTS AT $22.00/MO **PLUS RAISES AND TIPS** *************************** *************************** NORTH SALT LAKE ROUTE N04/5 WILSON RD TO 50 N AND HWY 89 TI FRONTAGE RD (Can split the route in half) COMBINED PAYS $16.00/MO **PLUS RAISES AND TIPS** *************************** CALL JORGINA 916-4109 ***************************

20024

Become a Certified Nurse Assistant! Two courses now being offered! Choose either a six week night/weekend class, or a two week day class! Classes taught at Lakeview Hospital. Call Janice for start dates at (801)5892597 or visit www.cnacareers.com

SALES/RECEPTION MASSAGE Envy Bountiful is looking for a motivated & professional sales associate to provide customer service and sell their Wellness Program. 15-20 hours/week. $8/hour + bonuses. Email resume to clinic0149@massageenvy.com SERVERS WANTED P/T Start making tips right away. Most Servers average between $1020/hr. Apply in person at Pizza Perfect Italian Restaurant 104 South Main St. Centerville EASY OUT Going Phone Work AM/PM Sifts avail. Starts $8 hour, plus bonus. For interview call 298-9507 WEB APPLICATION ADMINISTRATOR Davis County, Utah healthcare organization is seeking a Web Application Administrator to work as part of the Information Technology department, 24-30 hours per week. The Web Administrator will manage, configure, troubleshoot, and perform maintenance tasks for various institution applications, including off the shelf commercial packages as well as those developed inhouse. Must be willing to Collaborate with departmental team members to support web based applications, and business units in order to configure applications to meet their business needs. The web administrator must provide a high level of customer service in working with business units to identify, research, analyze and resolve system issues. This position requires a minimum of an associate’s degree in web administration or a related field and working knowledge of SQL, databases, Microsoft Windows Servers, IIS, and other operating system or programs that run on the servers. Please send resumes to 801-3978191, salary requirements are requested. EOE CNA’s SDCH is seeking P/T and F/T day shift Certified Nursing Assistants. We offer extremely competitive pay and flexible scheduling including 4 and 8 hour shifts. Apply online at www,sdch.com EOE RESPIRATORY THERAPISTS PRN Respiratory Therapists needed. Apply online at www.sdch.com. EOE CUSTOMER SERVICE Manager Phone and email order taking, answer phones, ship orders, capable, dependable. Fulltime 8a-5p M-F. $11/hr to start, $12/hr after six months. 401k, dental. Quick books experience a must. ASG Glass, 829 North 400 West, NSL 801.294.4222 Email resume to info@asgglass.com.

CNA HOME HEALTH AND HOSPICE SDCH’s Home Health and Hospice department is seeking a P/T CNA. Apply online www.sdch.com . EOE NURSE’S AIDE needed for early morning homecare of disabled man. Will train. 801- 292-3418. RETIRED/SEMIRETIRED Maintenance man to live on premises in exchange for rent credit at Senior apt. complex in Bountiful. Need knowledge of plumbing, some electrical, & sprinklers. 801-292-2882 ***WAITRESS*** EXCELLENT income, very good hours, NO Sundays, No smokers. Must be 18 and English speaking, Legal Resident. 20-30/hr per week Day & Night. This is a permanent job. Please apply in Person 3-6pm Mon-Fri EL MATADOR RESTAURANT 606 SOUTH MAIN 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

WANT STABILITY??? WE HAVE IT!!!

MORTGAGE LOAN Processor We are seeking a Mortgage Loan Processor for our Bountiful Branch. Conventional, VA, and FHA experience requested but not required. We offer excellent pay with a fun atmosphere. Please send resumes to rbknell@yahoo.com or fax to 801295-6111 JOB ANNOUNCEMENT DRAINAGE UTILITY SUPERVISOR Centerville City is accepting applications for a Drainage Utility Supervisor. Qualified applicants must have a bachelor’s degree in geography, planning, emergency management, or some other related field; Three years relevant experience (storm water and subdrain systems), two years training with a basic understanding of equipment operation, regulatory issues, and engineering principles. Must possess excellent oral and written communication skills, computer skills and good public relations. Knowledge of Emergency Management also desired. Hiring pay range $37,878-$46,000 DOQ. Please review job description before applying. A complete job description is available upon request. (801-295-8232) Send application or resume to the Public Works Department, 655 North 1250 West, Centerville, Utah 84014. Position open until filled. Centerville City is a drug free work place, EEO.

Owner Operators Earn $.90/mile & fuel rebate

Company Drivers Late Model Equipment & 99% no touch Terms & Solos needed for runs to/from Western states Call Today! 888-832-6484 www.gordontrucking.com EOE 20177

Advertise your

GARAGE SALE in the

CLASSIADS 295-2251

ATTORNEY Davis County Government has a position available for a contract attorney to represent indigent defendants. Salary commensurate with experience and case load. Interested parties must submit a cover letter and resume to the Davis County Office of Personnel Management, 28 East State Street, Room 218 (P.O. Box 618), Farmington, UT 84025 by May 28, 2009. For additional information call 801-397-3131.

20048

RENTAL FINDING CO expanding in Davis Co. Looking for rental agents. Make good money. Call Matt 801-520-4041 Find and Rent CLIENT SERVICE Lexington Law Firm seeking pro fessional for full/part time customer service positions. Strong written and oral skills and basic computer knowledge are required. Training provided. Day, evening, weekend shifts available with bilingual opps. NSL location. Email resumes to: HR@creditrights.org

RENTAL FINDING CO expanding in Davis Co. Looking for rental agents. Make good money. Call Matt 801-520-4041 Find and Rent CLIENT SERVICE Lexington Law Firm seeking pro fessional for full/part time customer service positions. Strong written and oral skills and basic computer knowledge are required. Training provided. Day, evening, weekend shifts available with bilingual opps. NSL location. Email resumes to: HR@creditrights.org LOCAL AGENCY needs talent for movies, commercials, TV and promotional projects. Earn $12$95/hrly. Free workshops. 801438-0067


B10

Clipper Classiads

Thursday, May 21, 2009

Davis County Clipper

100 HELP WANTED

115 YARD WORK

115 YARD WORK

120 SERVICES

120 SERVICES

FLATIRON DEVELOPMENT concrete finishers/supervisors wanted. Pay DOE. Call Nate 801295-0902

**ACTIVE CONCRETE**

Legend Landscaping and Lawn Care

THE MAIDS Home Services is now hiring team members to work 8-5 weekdays, No Holidays. No nights. No weekends. Please apply in person. 200 W Parrish Lane, Suite #8, Centerville. Call (801) 296-6243 for directions.

A BANKRUPTCY ATTORNEY Specializing in Chapter 7 & 13’s. FREE Bankruptcy Advice & FREE Consultation. Bankruptcy STOPS Collection calls, Forecloses & Garnishments. Cathcart & Peterson, LLC 801298-7200

NEEDED INTELLIGENT Advocate for hospital patient. Must be avail. to wk weekends. $10/hr Please call 208-436-6900 SECRETARY/OFFICE Worker, Sales motivated mature lady with good phone & computer skills. Customer service and scheduling duties, OJT $9=/hrly after fully trained. 9-1, M-F. Call for interview 801-299-0366 PUDDLE JUMPERS is growing and is hiring a full time Qualified Toddler/2yr old teacher. Great pay benefits included. Call Lori 801536-0993 or email Resume to center150@sshouse.com

115 YARD WORK

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

Lic / Ins. Free Estimate

651-5737

18938

Flatwork, stamp concrete, Tennis court & bsketbl., patios, driveways, & RV pads. Fast and reliable service. 20 yrs exp. Top quality concrete, ref’s avail. through-out Davis Co. & SLC, Lic & ins.

• Weekly mowing & trimming • Spring clean-up • Fertilizing • Yard work • Tree trimming

Gabe 414-3718 or 532-0915

gabe.activeconcrete@comcast.net

19039

LANDSCAPE LADY Specializes in one time Yard Clean Ups also weekly service plans available on weeding,trimming, planting, mulching, mowing,general yard maintenance ect. Call KELLYS CURB APPEAL Now for free estimate! 801-433-8692

HANDY ANDY’S

Seeking Weekly Mowing Customers

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

•Yard Clean-Up •Property Maintenance •Handi-Man •References

TYLER for HIRE (801) 513-7557

Spring Cleanup is Our Specialty!

You Grow It, I Mow It!

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

***WEEKLY LAWN CARE*** Mowing, trimming, edging, fertilization, sprinklers. Davis County. 22yrs in business. 801-292-0450

WE DO IT ALL

***CUSTOM LAWN CARE*** Weekly mowing, edging, trimming, fertilizing, sprinklers. Established local business, Davis County. Cell: 801-499-2359

Licensed - Insured Free Estimate

296-1396

17929

*FREE FIRST Mow Let us do the work! Fully Guaranteed Plush Green’s Lawn Care Troy @ 801.809-0413 *with new account

TOPSOIL LANDSCAPE Products, Tell your landscaper you want only weed free composted topsoil. Call for pricing. Delivery avail. Contractor prices avail. Sm loads avail. 295-8907, 544-0201

Dependable quality work

JEFF’S TREE SERVICE 801-298-1069 Tree & stump removals. Pruning, topping, shrubs. Senior discounts. Will beat written bids by 10% OR MORE INTEREST FREE PAYMENTS WEEKLY LAWN maintanence. Dog waste removal. 1-888-295-LAWN. (5296)

PAUL’S LANDSCAPE & CONCRETE PROMPT SERVICES

Let us fulfill ALL your landscape/yard care needs! General cleanup, complete tree service, sprinkler system, retaining wall, concrete work. Licensed Insured. Free estimate.

973-2724

—Miller—

ROCKY’S YARD WORK General Clean Up, Weeding, Trimming, Tree and Bush Removal, Sod Replace, Tree Service. Completing Your Yard Work Needs. Rocky @ 801-2940683 or 801-792-5228 LUCKY’S LANDSCAPES! Weeding, tree-work, topsoil, cleanups, sprinklers, sod concrete, cement, retaining walls, fence, and hauling. Call 801-6808956 for Free Estimates. KARLS TREE/ YARD SERVICE Pruning, shaping, removal of trees & bushes. Weekly lawn care. Spring clean-up, hauling, yard work. Free Estimates Karl 801-298-0610

FULL SERVICE LAWN CARE & LANDSCAPE We do it all!

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

AM LANDSCAPING Tree, Trimming, Stump removal, Lay Sod, Sprinkler system, General clean-up, driveway, sidewalk, patio, slab, brick work. Free Estimate Call Neil 801-638-3519

Licensed & Insured

120 SERVICES

*PAYNE’S* EXPEDITE

CUSTOMIZEDCLEANING Check out our website! CleanIsOurThing.com We clean residential homes and yards.For a free estimate call Brenda 801915-7179

FREE ESTIMATES 698-6237 or 703-8891

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

CONCRETE SERVICES Concrete tear out and replace, basements and garages, driveways and walkways, steps and patios, and decorative concrete. Contact Adam with all of your concrete needs, 801-529-3404.

YEAR-ROUND CLEAN-UP

AMERICAN ARBORISTS, LLc Professional Tree Service 10+ years exp. Tree Trimming and removal, Hedge trimming, and stump removal. FREE ESTIMATES (801)688-8162

• general clean up • weeding • hauling • debris & construction COMPLETE TREE SERVICE • tree removal • topping • trimming • shrubs

PAINTING 20 years exp. Int/Ext. residential/commercial, prof/finish. free est. Call 298-4472 or 7062951.

COMPLETE LANDSCAPING

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

RETAINING WALL & CONCRETE SERVICES • brick wall • concrete • rock wall • railroad ties • block wall • flagstone patios

No job too big or too small

6887

Free Estimates Licensed & Insured

294-0003

17549

AERATION BY KERRY Lawn mowing, tilling, aeration, Call Kerry 801-231-7364, Serving since 1986.

***SPRINKLERS*** All types of repairs & up-grades, New Installs. We do it all! Lic/Ins.Since ‘87 801-292—0450

LANDSCAPE & HAULING LOCAL PROMPT SERVICE

SPRINKLER STARTUPS We do Spring Start ups, Repairs, and Installations. Free Estimates. We’ll beat or match any reasonable bid. Call Tim at 801-7216917

MIGHTY MOW Lawn Care (Davis County) One time or weekly. $25 for average lawn. Other yard Services Available. Free Estimates. Call Mike 801-6710779

JAE (801) 809-6162 or PRESTON (801) 560-1086 17551

JACK’S CLEANING General Clean Up. Weeding, hauling, & tree triming, low bids. No payment until absolutely thrilled.Call 801299-0489/801-498-0866

WE CAN HELP YOU create the yard of your dreams. We specialize in all aspects of Landscaping; Brick and flagstone patios, decks, spklr systems, retaining walls and planting. We have been in business for 25 yrs. in Davis Co. and would love to help you with your Landscape needs. Call Loveland Landscape & Gardens. 801-2944300

DISCOUNT YARD care Less Money - Better Results! $10 Aeration with seasonal mowing agreement. Peace of mind Owner Always Onsite. Free estimate 725.5666

- Call for estimate -

FREESTONE PLUMBING & htg. Visa, MC, Disc. Lic. & Ins. 30+ years exp. Free est. Water heaters. softeners, disposals ect. Residential - Commercial Remodel - Repair Call Allen @ 801-292-9521 or 801-808-0812 allenfreestone@yahoo.com HOUSE CLEANING SERVICE Are you looking for someone to clean your home? Let us do it for you! We do excellent work. Sr. Citizen discount. 801295-8095 or 801-755-7706 CLEANING LADY Consistently Dependable. thorough, Licensed. Bonded. Insured. Call Style Cleaning Services. 801-2957895

DRYER VENT CLEANING Prevents fires and overheating. $29.00 limited time offer. Quality service since 1983. Call 510-8181 BASEMENT FINISHES, concrete tear out & replacement, RV pads, decks, patios, remodeling. quality work guaranteed. RJ 801-451-2641 GARAGE DOORS & Openers Repairs on all makes & models, Broken springs, free est on new doors. Mountain West Doors 801451-0534,801- 294-4636. JORDAN BATSELL Cleaning Service, floor maint., office cleaning general janitorial services. Excellent service, reasonable rates, experienced, references. Call for free estimate 801-2940118. STEPHEN WRAY PAINTING Services. Small or Lrg Jobs. Licensed and Insured. In business over 30 yrs ,295-2514 MR G. Handyman tiles, Roofing, Carpeting, painting, Elect. All repairs, clean houses, Swamp Cooler, Furniture repair Licensed. Insured. Call free estimate 5031381 SPERO’S BICYCLE REPAIR, We repair all makes of Bicycles at very fair prices. 1675 N. 400 W. Cntrville,801-295-6986 *PROFESSIONAL* PAINTER 25 yrs. exp. Free Estimates. Call Scott Wray 699-1942. CUSTOM MASONRY Brick, Block, and Stone fireplaces, mail boxes, chimney repair, cement work, flag stone & paver patios also repairs. Call 801-5895634 **PROFESSIONAL PAINTER** Top quality, best prices, clean & neat. 25 years experience. Dirk 801-657-6252. OUTDOOR PAINTING!!! Lowest price, highest value guaranteed! Commercial & residential served. Free est. for projects in Davis County. Mention this ad for Pre- Season discount. Martin 801726-2087 SWAMP COOLER SERVICE Yard Maint, Hauling, Paint, Pressure Washing, Striping, & Lettering, & anything else you might need. Call 801-759-3631 for est. 15yrs exp. GENERAL CONSTRUCTION All Types of construction incl.: Remodel, Additions, Framing, Concrete wk, Finish carpentry, drywall, siding, roofing, soffit. Shooting boom lift. Max reach 30’, parking lot lights, tree trimming, Licensed, insured. 801-580-9352 NEED A NEW ROOF? Most jobs run between $1800$2800 Quaility work. For Free estimates Call 801-891-1836 SPRING CLEAN-UP 3 Hard Workers for $60/per hr. Anything for you and your yard. Call Jared 801-652-3028 801-347-5194 D.V.K. CONSTRUCTION Any kind of Concrete Work, Landscaping, Remodeling, Will trade work, Electrial, retaining walls, Call Joe 801-964-0127 or 801-884-9568 AC CONCRETE landscaping! Yard clean up, tree trimming. Re roofing. Free estimate Call Lea 347-7149. STEEL BUILDINGS Recession Disc Avail 30X40-105X105 Call for Deal, Avail Ltd www.scg-grp.com Source#197 Phone 801-725-7455 GO GREEN! DON’T BUY NEW FURNITURE! SAVE YOUR FURNITURE AND MONEY! RE-FINISH YOUR OLD FURNITURE. CALL NEWBY CUSTOM FINISH. 801-295-2946 *REMODELING* All phases. Kitchens, Baths, Bsmts., etc. 30 years exp. Lic/Ins. Raymond 801-992-3406 NEED WINDOW CLEANED? Call Rod at Crystal Clear Windows. Free estimates 801301-7419. Call before 05/24 and get screens cleaned FREE.

CLUTTER CONTROL! I can clean and organize ANY area! I also do junk removal. Jared 801-652-3028 DRYWALL HANG & tape New house or remodeling or basement 40 yrs experience Licensed/ Insured Call Phill 835-0414.

121 CLEANING SERVICES LAKEVIEW WINDOW Cleaning Professional window cleaning with nearly 10 years experience. We are licensed, insured and do work on both residential and commercial buildings. For a FREE quote call us at (801) 953-9275. Mention this add and save 10%. Also visit our website www.lakeviewindowcleaning.com HOUSE CLEANING “AS YOU WISH” Cleaning by the room, between hours 9:00-6:00 Call Ellen anytime 801-637-3970

235 COMPUTERS

250 GARAGE/BOUTIQUE SALES HUGE NEIGHBORHOOD yard sale BOUNTIFUL EAST BENCH: Everything you can imagine!! We have it all!! Gun safe, furniture, movie stars, jewelry, electronics, antiques, much, much more!!! 1225 East 200 South in Bountiful. Saturday May 16th, 8:00 AM to 2:00 PM. 801-759-2904 SO CHIC Coming soon, Classy New Boutique in NSL. New furniture, antique, vintage, shabby chic, tons of designer accessories + cool junque. Looking for classy item to consign. Only 25% fee. Bonnie at 801-295-8947

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

290 HOME FURNISHINGS OAK DINING Table & 6 chairs, 2 self storing leaves. Will seat 6-8 plus $400.00 OBO 801-936-9952

320 RECREATIONAL VEHICLES

240 FOR SALE

1995 30’ WINNABAGO MOTOR HOME. SLEEPS 6, LEVELING JACK, TV, MICRO WAVE, GENERATOR, EVERYTHING WORKS, LOW MILEAGE, EXCELLENT CONDIT., RUNS GREAT. $15,000.00 CALL 801-698-6056

CAMPER SHELL, WHITE, GOOD CONDITION, ASKING $400.00 OR OBO, CALL 801-604-7812

2006 24’ Toy hauler, generator, excellent cond. 2003 ATV 400, ramp room avail., queen bed/sleeps 6. $16,000 for everything OBO. 801-205-2093

COMPUTER PROBLEMS? Got a virus, pop ups, need an upgrade or a new custom built machine? I know computers inside out. Call Erich at 801-6884983 $40/hr

2004 HOLIDAY RAMBLER 5th Wheel, 30’ Presidential, excellent condition, 2 slides, king size bed, sofa sleeper, dinette set, $24,900; also 2003 Dodge Ram Diesel, 4wd, quad cab, 76K miles, $18,500. Buy as package and save approx, $5000. Call 801698-4328 MAPLE SLIDING Glass Door Curio (dark finish) 4 adjustable glass shelves, ball foot engraved detailing exterior lighting 81x40x15. Antique bronze finish mirror w/beveled edge holly leaf design frame 42x30 Call 2944641 ZENITH COLOR TV CONSOLE $25.00 WITH REMOTE CONTROL. CALL TERRY 801-336-7232 MUST BE ABLE TO PICK UP. STATIONARY BIKE (IGNITE) $300.00 CALL TERRY 801-336-7232 CUSTOM WHITE WEDDING DRESS SIZE 28. LONG SLEEVES. LACE. $125 CALL TERRY 801-336-7232 KIMBALL ORGAN The Entertainer Swinger All learning Music Books Included, $300. OLDER Singer Sewing Machine all attachments included. Recentley serviced, $30.00 STANDARD Size Bed Frame, $10.00 BLACK Tuxedo everything included slender buidl 5’11 to 6’, $50.00 Call 801-451-2800 KITCHEN AID Top Load Washer, excellent condition, extra large capacity, heavy duty, $150 obo 801-298-8723

250 GARAGE/BOUTIQUE SALES YARD SALE in Bountiful, Trendy and Home Items Saturday May 16, 7am-12pm. 541 Bountiful Blvd. Right across street from Bountiful Temple. MOVING SALE Moving Sale May 15-16 @ 8am plus new luxury hotel mattresses at wholesale prices. 277 E 100 N Bountiful.

330 AUTOS FOR SALE

www.KandJauto.com

RENT TO OWN Cars • Trucks • Vans

$299 Deposit, NO CREDIT Drive Today! REQUIRED!

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

***RENT 2 OWN*** Cars, Trucks, Vans $299 deposit, drive today no credit required. View inventory @ www.rent2ownauto.com K & J Auto (801) 298-5820 LAYNE BARKER 992 W 2920 S Syracuse, UT 84075 Vehicles, Trailers, and Construction Equipment To Be Sold Or Otherwise Disposed Of On 5/27/09 at SYS Storage 1728 W Gordon Ave, Layton UT 84041 * Ford F-450 VIN FDXF47F9XEB26297 * Mack Truck VIN WL712LST45377 * Gooseneck Trailer VIN 4P5GFZ521X102451 * Gooseneck Trailer VIN 4P5GF242021046080 * Gooseneck Trailer VIN 109FS2424XU021336 2002 FORD FOCUS Dark Blue, 78K New tires good condition sun roof, runs great $4960. Call 801298-7778 or 801-750-5203 1997 NISSAN SENTRA GXE, 4dr, gray ext and int, 155,000 miloes, 4 new tires, 25-30 mpg in town and 35-40 mpg highway,power windows and locks, AM/FM/CD, excellent condition. $2000 obo. Karen Buist karenbui@vmh.com Home: 801282-0807 2004 RED CONVERTIBLE Mustang. Low miles, excellent shape, 2 sets of wheels & tires. Everything for $8100 OBO. 801205-2093

• AC/GAS FURNACE INSTALLATION • ELECTRICAL REPAIRS, REMODELS, NEW CONSTRUCTION Most Major Brands of Energy Efficient Furnaces Available

FREE ESTIMATES Licensed & Insured

CALL ALAN 688-7118


Thursday, May 21, 2009

520 INSTRUCTION/TUTORING

570 APARTMENTS FOR RENT

570 APARTMENTS FOR RENT

570 APARTMENTS FOR RENT

810 COMMERICAL PROPERTY

SUNRISE MONTESSORI Preschool Kindergarten & Elementary Bountiful 295-9802, Layton801-546-4343 http://web.mac.com/sunrise school.

**NON SMOKERS WANTED in NICE 2bd Apt. MUST SEE TO BELIEVE. Open Spacious, quiet, A/C, W/D hk-ups, storage, cvrd pkging, patio. 609 S 100 E., Bntfl. No pets. 801-577-8754

FARMINGTON 2 BDRM, fireplace, dishwasher, Hkups, garage, ground level , A/C & patio 451-5223, 451-7187,

BEAUTIFUL HOME for Rent 5 bedroom, 4 bath. Backs on to the Oakridge Golf Course in Farmington. Beautiful views. No smoking. No pets. Call Tina at 801-792-7266

SPECIAL OF THE YEAR 20X60 shop overhead-entry door facing Hwy 89 225 N, NSL $600/mo, also office/retail space $700/mo. Call 801-295-9320.

YOUR 4 year old needs the best Pre-K prep available. Marcia Anderson’s Preschool IS your answer. Phone 801-298-KIDS (5437) Cntv. Now enrolling for fall. Ages 3-5

2 BD, 1 bth, W/D hook ups, A/C, No smoke/drink/pets. Off st parking $595/mo w/$400.dep. Ground level, Good loc. 62 S. 200 W. Bountiful 801-298-2524

KIDS LEARN to Sew. Skirts, Aprons, Handbags, Tops, Dresses. Classes Every Mon 9:30-11:30 Ages 7-18. 4 Wk Punch Pass $85. 801-979-9550 COOKING CLASSES Summer Youth Extravaganza. Every Friday from 9:30-11:30am. New Dishes, Recipes & methods every week. Take home yummy results. $105 / 4 wk punch pass includes ingred.. 801-979-9550

530 CHILD CARE SUMMER SCHOOL- Looking for a solution for your bored children? Bring them here for lots of fun & learning. Swim lessons, field trips, art, gymnastics, piano, etc. ages 18 mo - 12 yrs Discovery Academy 801-2987048 also registering for FALL

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

550 CONDO FOR RENT 2 BEDROOM CONDO for rent Beautiful condo in Farmington for rent. 2 bed and 2 bath. Washer/Dryer. No pets. No smoking. Call Tina at 801-792-7266 GREAT 3 BDRM Condo Bountiful Townhouses, 188 E 2050 S #B-3, Bntfl: Great condo, 3 bdrm, 2 bath, 2 fam rooms, (1800 sq ft). A/C, w/d hook-ups, water softener, 1 car gar. No smokers, no pets. Rent $1,150/mo. + $800 dep. Year lease. Call 801-540-2764. GREAT CENTERVILLE Condo 2 BD/BR 2 Car garage 1700 Sq ft condo. New SS appliances, paint and carpet. Ready to move in at $1,100 per month. Deposit required. Can be rented furnished for an additional fee. Please call 801-499-7363 for more information. MAPLE HILLS CONDO Large, RV Parking, Tennis, Swim, Golf Corner Unit, $1500/mo, 801-2920728 OR 801-657-0051 CENTERVILLE 1BD Condo at CedarSprings. New carpet, tile, paint and fridge. Free heat and A/C. $620/mo. 801-390-4357 NEWER BOUNTIFUL Townhome, Sharp 3bd, 2bth, near Bountiful Rec. Center. 1910sqft, 2 family rms, 1 car garage. $1250/mo, No pets/smoking call 801-298-6380 or 801-809-5997

560 ROOMS FOR RENT ROOM FOR RENT Kaysville, private bath, washer dryer, quiet house and neighborhood with beautful yard, $400 includes utilities, 801-726-6926 AVAILABLE IMMEDIATELY 2 rooms for rent in 3 bedroom/2.5 bath condo. House is fully furnished, including washer and dryer, living room set w/big screen TV, kitchen and kitchenware. Rooms are either $350 or $400/month, plus utilities. Beautiful home. MUST SEE! Call Lindsay @ 801-232-0181 CENTERVILLE/FARMINGTON MALE $250 + $50.00 UTL, W/D, Nice Home w/room No smoke/Drink/Pets 801-721-8229 ROOMS FOR RENT Bountiful 1 room $325/mo Farmington 1 room $325/mo Each includes utilities. Own entry. 801-759-3599

570 APARTMENTS FOR RENT BOUNTIFUL 1 BDRM Condo Bountiful Manor, 290 N 500 W, Bntfl: Nice lrg. 1 bdrm, AC, HEAT PAID, w/ covered parking, laundry facility. No pets, no smokers. Rent: $645/mo + $500 dep. Year lease. Call 801-540-2764.

ALMOST NEW NSL Townhouse 3 bdrm/2.5 bath. Single car garage. Small private patio. W/D hk-ups, dishwasher, soft-water, basic cable. Pool/clubhouse access. No smoking. $1100/mo + deposit. Call 801598-4923. SENIORS-LOOKING FOR A GREAT PLACE TO LIVE? 2bd 2bth quiet one-level living,A/C, W/D in unit, cable, No Smoking/pets 801-397-3685 OR 801-292-2882 Located one block from Senior Center, one month Free rent if lease signed by 05/15/09 NEW SENIOR APTS Ground level, oversized 1bd, upgraded kitchens & appliances, A/C, water softener, full W/D hook ups. Two tone paint, lrg patio, cable, lrg common area. $500 R C Wiley Gift card w/lease signed by May 15, `09. 801-292-2882 or 801-397-3685 BOUNTIFUL LARGE 3bd, 1bth, hook ups, No pets/smoking. $695/mo. 908 W 4100 S. Bonded Realty 801-359-7979 NSL SIDE by side 4/plex 176 S Orchard Dr. 1bd, 1bth, hook ups, garage, Central A/C, No pets/smoking. $595/mo, deposit $400 Bonded Realty 801-3597979 2BD BASEMENT Apt. $595/mo, W/D hook ups. No pets/smokers,. Bounitful 80 E 400 S Call 801-792-5190 NEWLY UPGRADED 1 BD 1 BA ground level apt. Great Bntfl location – W/D hookups, covered parking. No smoking/pets. $550/mo 400/dep Call (801) 294-7040 NSL LARGE Studio Apt. In a Historic bldg. $425/mo. Includes all utilities except electric. No smoke/pets. Call 801-936-5521 #1 SUPER OFFER! Newly remod. 2 bdrm. New A/C-furnace. Great location ! Pets OK w/dep. 167 N Hwy 89, NSL. 809-7228. THE PARK APTS Quite Professional Living. 1bd. w/den, A/C, Fireplace, Storage, Full W/D Hkup., No smoking/pets, Garage avail for additonal charge 801-589-1501 or 801-292-2882. 2/3 BDRM BNTFL Apt, cv’rd prkg, w.d hook-ups, berber carpet, ceramnic tile WOW! updated kitchen, On quiet circle, walkway to school, New paint. Nice! No pets/smoking $660/750/mo, $200/dep. 801-671-9698/9163353 BOUNTIFUL SPACIOUS 3 bdrm APT. $865/mo. inclds. basic cable, W/D Hook-ups, No smoking/pets. Call 915-1650 RETIRED/SEMIRETIRED Maintenance man to live on premises in exchange for rent credit at Senior apt. complex in Bountiful. Need knowledge of plumbing, some electrical, & sprinklers. 801-292-2882 #1 FREE W/D, Clean 2bd Newly remod. New A/C-furnace. Great location! Pets OK w/dep. 167 N Hwy 89, NSL. 801-8097228. 2BD, 1BTH, W/D hook ups, covered parking, spacious bedrooms, storage shed. Pet friendly community, $630/mo, $99 deposit. Half 1st month rent free. 801-2983065 GARDEN VIEW Townhomes w/Attach Garage New Spacious 2&3 BD 2.5 BA, No Pets. Yard, full appliances, W/D hookup, A/C 400 W 550 N Centerville, 801915-1509 NSL 2BD,Townhouse-Style Unit in 4 plex, Nice Unit, A/C $700/mo. No smokers/pets, must be reliable/good neighbor. $700 refundable dep, Avail 7/1. Call 801-9497377 3 BDRM BOUNTIFUL APT. In 4-Plex on quiet circle with walkway to school. This is a great apt. with hkups, dishwasher, disposal, A/C, berber carpet, ceramic tile, carport **Bigger & nicer than others**, $795/mo No smokers/pets 801-671-9698 APARTMENT FOR LEASE 2 & 3 bedroom units. W/D hookups. A/C $825 & $850/mo. No smoker/pets. Minimum 1yr lease. 801-292-5789.

2 BD, CARPORT, hk’ups, Nice amenities, No smoking/pets, $700/mo, $350. dep, 801-5442203 316 E. Odell LN NSL NORTH BOUNTIFUL 4 plex, upstiars large 2bd, A/C, W/D hook ups, nice place. No smoker/pets. $650/mo. 801-688-2021 BOUNTIFUL 1&2 BD, Specials $615 plus Washer/Dryer in unit, Pool, Patio/Balc No Pet,425 N Orchard Dr 801-4993394 CLASSY BOUNTIFUL 3bd Townhouse Style, 1.5 bth, W/D hook ups, large master & kitchen $925/mo. Great location. No smoking/pets 801-9493411

CENTERVILLE HOME 4 bdrm,2 bth,2 car garage, fenced yard, No smoking $1195/mo 801808-4552 FOR RENT 4 Bed 2 Bath Great Layton Location with Close Freeway Access. $1100/mo 801499-9499, avail. June 1 WX TOWNHOME sale/rent $1150/mo or $174K. Mountain view. Brand new remodeled/ gorgeous 3bd, 3bth, 1920sqft. 100% finished. Bt 2005. W/D, 2/car parking. 15mins to Airport & less than 10mins to SLC. Call Joshua 801-634-9839

BOUNTIFUL 2BD, 1ba, covered prking, A/C, DW, W/D, hookups, No smoking/pets $6750/mo. Call 801-512-7463

FARMINGTON HOME Beautiful home all new paint inside, 4bdrm, 1 3/4 bath, Family Rm, dbl garage, fnc’d yrd. 1 block to UTA bus. $1200/mo mashbees.com/rental.html Opinion lease to buy. Call 801-298-5133

LUXURIOUS 2 bedroom/ PETS! Bountiful 2 bd,1 bath. Completely renovated. Bran New Hardwood Floors. PETS WELCOME!$675 call Scott 801-5566111

TWIN HOME Bountiful Bench 2000sqft, valued ceilings, 4bd, 2.5bth, 2car garage, fenced yard, No pets/smokers. 1195/mo w/move in special. 801-295-1155 or 801-598-2151

1 BDRM 1 BATH, Bsmt Apt No Smokers/Pets, All Utilites paid, $530/mo avail. July 1st, 1 yr lease, $515/mo 801-719-8523

BOUNTIFUL CLEAN 2BD, W/D, nice yard. $650/mo, No pets/smoking. 801-864-6333 or 801-451-2695

2BD APT. $600./mo nice neighborhood, WX. No pets/smokers, covered parking, coin operated laundry, Steve 801-259-2678, 801-295-9111 CABIN W. BOUNTIFUL, newly remodeled, 2bd + loft, 1bth, W/D hook ups. No smoking/pets. New carpet, $795/mo. Call Pam 801-294-5533 or 801-931-9271

575 DUPLEXES FOR RENT C-VILLE, NICE 2 BR, Ramblerstyle, Unit in duplex, $750/mo No smokers/pets, must be reliable, Avail. Now, Fire Pl., Central Air, Carport, $750 refundable dep. Refs. Req. Call 801-949-7377 BOUNTIFUL 4 PLEX, 2 bed 1 bath just redone, D/W disposal hk-ups, No Smoking/Pets $675/mo 801-298-7362 3BD, 1.5 BTH older home, all utilities paid, covered parking, close to park. No smokers/pets $800/mo 801-719-8523 FARMINGTON EAST side 4bd, 1bth, 2 liv rm., frpl, great neighborhood. No smoke/pets, Credit check. Refs. $825/mo 6988404 call after 11am

580 HOMES FOR RENT HOME FOR Rent Bountiful 3 bedroom, 2 bath, 2 kitchen, hardwood floors/carpet, office, greenhouse, lots of storage, large yard and garden area, great neighbor hood! $1290 (less with yard care). bird.scott@gmail.com. Please call (435)867-6005. BOUNTIFUL HILLS, Lovely 5bdrm, 3bath, Family Room, Fireplace, Double garage. 2195 So. Elaine Dr. $1350/mo No pets/smoking Bonded Realty 801359-7979 BEAUTIFUL 2 BEDROOM Bountiful Rental. Free Direct TV! Well kept two bedroom basement apartment on east bench of Bountiful. 1,200 sqf, kitchen, large front room, washer and dryer. Free Direct TV! Great location near Gold’s Gym, three schools, shopping and freeway. $800 Call 801-860-9959 for more information.

BOUNTIFUL EAST Bench 580 E. 2700 S. 3bd, 2bath House Lg. F. Rm 2 car garage, 2200 sq ft. $1100/mo $500 dep. John 801599-8339 CENTERVILLE SPACIOUS 3400sqft 6bdrm, 3bath. 2 car garage, fenced yard, A/C, New paint, walk out basement, quiet neighborhood, great schools, No smoking/pets. $11350/mo., 117 E 2050 N. 801-451-5292

590 STORAGE FOR RENT FARMINGTON LARGE Storage and shop, 38’x37’. 2 bay doors 12’x12’, 18’x14’ 110 & 220 power. Hot & cold water. 1/2 bth, heated. Because of ins. no auto repairs allowed. Light & heat utilities paid by tenant. Security gate, key access. Rent $600/mo Key deposit $45/mo. 801-451-2129 or 801-292-8849

670 REAL ESTATE INVESTMENTS 4 PLEX & 6 PLEX For Sale, Get out of Stock Mkt. Receive Pos flow, Well maintained. Bntfl. area. Call Alan for more info Reality Exec. 801-647-0254

750 OFFICE SPACERENT OFFICE SPACE for rent month to month includes utilities, $325/mo . Main St. in Bountiful, Call Brad 801-792-8894 COMMERCIAL OFFICE SPACE NEW, HIGHLY VISIBLE, 1,300 SQ. FT. ON 500 S. IN BNTFL. 801-292-2882 COMMERCIAL OFFICE Space new, highly visible, 1300sqft on 500 S in Bountiful. 801-292-2882 RETAIL and OFFICE space at 500 South 100 West, Bountiful. 1050 square feet, front door parking. Excellent signage available. Call Jay Hansen at 801-273-8888

810 COMMERICAL PROPERTY NEW COMMERCIAL Office/Retail I-15 S 700 W. 33006600sqft. for lease @$14.50/Sf nnn for sale 13,300 sf @2.4M 801-244-2400 or 801-292-2882

B11

820 HOME FOR SALE

Judy Allen

WAREHOUSE 2400sqft. Overhead Door w/office Lease $1275/mo. or For Sale $225K. Also office build. 1000sqft, $500/mo & 1300sqft $600/mo also for sale $198K. 801-7465553

801-597-5656 For Virtual Tours and MORE...

www.JudyAllen.com One Stop Shopping

820 HOME FOR SALE

FOXBORO

IDEAL E. KAYSVILLE Location! Perfect family home in estblshd nbrhd! 3580SF $299,900. Instant $30K Equity (per current bank appraisal).36 ac. Xlnt cond. 5 Bdrms, 3.5 baths, formal dine/LR, 2 family rooms, remodld kit/fam rm w/new appliances; new HVAC, humidfr, wtr htr, wtr sftnr, roof; new vinyl wdws, hdwd flrs. Garden, Fruit trees, playground, RV pad, fenced. MUST SEE!(801)513-6690 NO REALTORS!

Minutes to Salt Lake and Airport • Model-Like • 3 Bedrooms, 3 Bath, Two Story • Built in 2005 • Loft, Fireplace, Grand Master Suite CALL Judy for an appt. 801-597-5656 www.JudyAllen.com

SYRACUSE

BOUNTIFUL BENCH REDUCED $15k 4 bd, 2 ba. $242.5k. Updtd ktchn. New pnt, crpt, wndws & more. Lg bckyrd w/ deck. 2131 S 900 E. ph# 801755-2723. www.owners.com/PCT4162.

$309,000 • Built in 2005 Like New! • Custom Rambler • Cul-de-sac • 3 Car Garage • 6 Bedrms, 3 Full Baths • 3400 Sq Ft www.JudyAllen.com Virtual Tour

BOUNTIFUL-2 BDRM 2 bath Condo. Very private secure, hardwood floor and new carpet, built in 2001. below market at $149,900 801-554-3791

BOUNTIFUL

CLINTON 4 BED, 2 BATH, Beautiful family room. Large garage, fenced yard, new carpet, paint and bathrooms, Updated kitchen $156,900 801-548-8435

Amazing Rambler • 2 Car Garage, Oversized • Covered Patio • Newly Updated! Shows Like a Model • 4 Bedrooms, 2 Baths • 2440 Sq Ft. .21 Acre Lot 2253 S. 200 E.

EAST LAYTON, GEORGOUS Home on cul-de-sac, 4-3, 2200 sqft. 2 full rock fireplaces, huge flat .38 arce lot Priced $209,900. 801-548-8435 ROY 3BD, 2bth, 1800sqft home in cul-de-sac, Lg.fenced yard. Great deal. A/C, Sprnk. sys., & recent updates $156,900 801548-8435

www.JudyAllen.com Virtual Tour

Call Judy for your appt. 801-597-5656

CENTERVILLE

HUGE TOWN Home 2250sqft, 3bd, 3.5bth, 3 levels, Central Bountiful. $179,900. Walking to Schools. Call 801-643-8888 or 561-201-9184

SMOOT FARMS • Swimming Pool, Slide, Heated • Priced to Sell $369,900 • 6 Car Garage .29 Acre Lot

TWIN HOME 3021sqft., 2009 4bd, 3bth, quaility custom rambler. $70/HOA, perfect for empty nesters/family. Excellent floor plan. Quite Cul-de-sac downtown. 801-295-1155 or 801-598-2151 No realtors $350K

Call Judy Today! 801-597-5656 www.JudyAllen.com Virtual Tour

HIGH EAST Bench Bntfl III5 East Canyon Crk, 5 Bdrm, 2Bth, 3400 sqft, $339K 801-673-8510

BOUNTIFUL $149,900

BOUNTIFUL EAST Bench, 4bd, 2bth, remodeled, 2322sqft, 2car garage, fenced yrd, auto sprinkler, wood flrs. $259,900. Call 801-712-0674

Price Reduced • Affordable Condo • Like New! Granite, Alder Cabinets • 2 Bdrms, 2 Baths • Pool, Covered Pkng

890 ANNOUNCEMENTS MORTGAGE RATES PLUMMET 25yrs Mortgage experience. Zero up front fees. Historic low rates. Call Mike 801-560-1997

www.JudyAllen.com

For more information visit us online at

19119

Clipper Classiads

Davis County Clipper

www.JudyAllen.com

It’s a great time to buy!

TAKE ADVANTAGE OF 1ST TIME HOMEBUYER TAX CREDIT Fabulous rates ... Wonderful $8000 CREDIT WITH NO REPAYMENT inventory! SEE THESE GREAT HOMES THAT QUALIFY: NEW PRICE

$214,900

2024 So. Mapleview Dr., Bountiful One level living

$249,900

$424,900

963 East Springwood North Salt Lake New carpet & paint

155 So. 100 East, Bountiful Historic charm

$490,000

396 W. Miller Way Farmington Almost new & beautiful

Louise Gunther Andy Gunther 518-7000 541-6820 Visit our web site at www.searchforutahhomes.com 20179


B12

9000

Clipper Classiads

Thursday, May 21, 2009 LEGAL NOTICES

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale, at the Justice Complex Court Building, 800 West State Street, Farmington, UT 84025, on June 3, 2009, at 3:30 p.m. of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a trust deed dated March 21, 2007, and executed by ADA R. SANTOS, as Trustor, in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., as Beneficiary, which Trust Deed was recorded on March 28, 2007, as Entry No. 2256294, in Book 4249, at Page 238, in the Official Records of Davis County, State of Utah covering real property purportedly located at 544 North Foxboro Drive, North Salt Lake, Utah 84054 in Davis County, Utah, and more particularly described as: LOT 127, FOXBORO PLAT 1B SUBDIVISION, NORTH SALT LAKE CITY, DAVIS COUNTY, STATE OF UTAH, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF RECORDED IN THE OFFICE OF THE DAVIS COUNTY RECORDER. Tax ID: 01-294-0127 The current Beneficiary of the trust deed is MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., and the record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is ADA R. SANTOS. Bidders must tender to the trustee a $5,000.00 deposit at the sale and the balance of the purchase price by 2:00 p.m. the day following the sale. Both the deposit and the balance must be paid to Lincoln Title Insurance Agency in the form of a wire transfer, cashier's check or certified funds. Cash payments, personal checks or trust checks are not accepted. DATED: May 1, 2009.

LINCOLN TITLE INSURANCE AGENCY

by: Paula Maughan its: Vice President Telephone: (801) 476-0303 web site: www.smithknowles.com SK File No. 09-0159 C-4685 5/7-21 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE `The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of the sale, at the front steps of the Davis County Courthouse at 800 West State Street, Farmington, Davis County, Utah, on June 2, 2009 at the hour of 10:00 a.m. of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a Trust Deed originally executed by Chad Timms, as Trustor, in favor of Utah Central Credit Union, covering real property located at 581 East Oakview Court, North Salt Lake, Utah 84054, and more particularly described as: All of Lot 1-R, OAKVIEW WAY SUBDIVISION, according to the official plat thereof, as recorded in the Davis County Recorder’s Office. #01-378-0001. The current beneficiary of the trust deed is Utah Central Credit Union and the record owner of the property as of the recording of the notice of default is Chad Timms. This Trust Deed is recorded as Entry Number 2199194 of the records of the Davis County Recorder. Bidders must be prepared to tender to the trustee $5,000.00 at the sale and the balance of the purchase price by 12:00 noon the day following the sale. Both payments must be in the form of a cashier’s check or certified funds. The trustee maintains a bona fide office in the state meeting the requirements of Subsection 57-1-21(1)(b). The address of the office of the trustee is P.O. Box 25786, Salt Lake City, UT 84125-0786. The hours during which the trustee can be contacted regarding the notice of default are 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday, with the exception of legal holidays. The trustee may be contacted by telephone during these hours at (801) 972-0307. THIS IS AN EFFORT TO COLLECT A DEBT. INFORMATION RECEIVED MAY BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. DATED this 1st day of May, 2009.

/s/ BRUCE L. RICHARDS

Trustee 1805 South Redwood Road P.O. Box 25786 Salt Lake City UT 84125-0786 C-4686 5/7-21

Notice of Public Hearing Notice is hereby given that a public hearing will be held on July 14, 2009, at 7:15 a.m. at the Davis Community Housing Authority offices at 352 South 200 West, Suite 1, Farmington, Utah to review and receive comments on the FY 2010 Five Year and Annual Plan(s). Copies of the plan are on file at the Housing Authority office for prior examination. C-4754 5/21

9000

LEGAL NOTICES

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder 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 June 1, 2009 at 9:45 a.m.; foreclosing a Trust Deed recorded July 23, 2003 executed by William J. Davies and Shelley L. Davies, in favor of MAIRC Mortgage Corp., covering real property purportedly located in Davis County at 603 E. Aspen Way, Centerville, UT 84014, and described as follows: Parcel 1: All of Lot 1, ROCKWOOD GARDENS, a subdivision of part of Section 8, Township 2 North, Range 1 East, Salt Lake Meridian, in the City of Centerville, according to the official plat thereof. ALSO: Beginning at the Northeast corner of said Lot 1 and running thence South 89 deg. 33' 24" West 159.48 feet to the Northwest corner of said Lot 1; thence North 0 deg. 26' 36" West 22.0 feet; thence North 89 deg. 33' 24" East 159.48 feet; thence South 0 deg. 26' 36" East 22.0 feet to the point of beginning. Parcel 2: Beginning at a point 22 feet North of the Northwest corner of Lot 1, ROCKWOOD GARDEN SUBDIVISION, and running thence 115 feet North; thence North 89 deg. 33' 22" East 159.48 feet; thence South 0 deg. 26' 36" East 115 feet to a point which is North 0 deg. 26' 36" West 22 feet from the Northeast corner of Lot 1 of said Rockwood Garden; thence South 89 deg. 33' 22" West 159.48 feet to the point of beginning. The current beneficiary of the Trust Deed is Wells Fargo Bank, NA as Trustee under Pooling and Servicing Agreement dated as of January 1, 2004 Merrill Lynch Mortgage Investors Trust Mortgage Loan Asset-Backed Certificates, Series 2004-WMC1 and, as of the recording of the Notice of Default, the property was owned, according to record, by Craig F. Buhler and Terri C. Buhler. The sale is without any warranty and is voidable by the Trustee, without any liability, for any circumstance unknown to the Trustee affecting the validity of the sale. The successful bidder must provide certified funds to the Trustee within 24 hours of the sale.

Dated May 7, 2009 /s/ David B. Boyce

Successor Trustee NOTE: THIS COMMUNICATION IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT, AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED MAY BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE C-4687 5/7-21 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder 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 June 1, 2009 at 9:45 a.m.; foreclosing a Trust Deed recorded August 1, 2005 executed by Ronnie L. Henson, in favor of Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., as nominee for Fremont Investment & Loan and its successors and assigns,, covering real property purportedly located in Davis County at 4566 S. Oxford Way, Bountiful, Utah 84010, and described as follows: LOT 219, BOUNTIFUL MEADOWS AT SUMMERWOOD PHASE 2, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF AS RECORDED IN THE OFFICE OF THE DAVIS COUNTY RECORDER, STATE OF UTAH. The current beneficiary of the Trust Deed is Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., as nominee for the original lender and its successors and assigns, and, as of the recording of the Notice of Default, the property was owned, according to record, by Ronnie L. Henson and Susan W. Henson. The sale is without any warranty and is voidable by the Trustee, without any liability, for any circumstance unknown to the Trustee affecting the validity of the sale. The successful bidder must provide certified funds to the Trustee within 24 hours of the sale. Dated May 7, 2009

/s/ David B. Boyce

Successor Trustee NOTE: THIS COMMUNICATION IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT, AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED MAY BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. C-4688 5/7-21

9000

LEGAL NOTICES

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder 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 June 1, 2009 at 9:45 a.m.; foreclosing a Trust Deed recorded June 28, 2007 executed by Karl T. Allred, in favor of Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., as nominee for SCME Mortgage, Inc. and its successors and assigns,, covering real property purportedly located in Davis County at 180 S. 425 W., Bountiful, UT 84010, and described as follows: LOT 28, KIRKHAVEN SUBDIVISION, PLAT B, in the City of Bountiful, according to the official plat thereof, on file and of record in the Davis County Recorder's Office. The current beneficiary of the Trust Deed is Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., as nominee for the original lender and its successors and assigns, and, as of the recording of the Notice of Default, the property was owned, according to record, by Karl T. Allred. The sale is without any warranty and is voidable by the Trustee, without any liability, for any circumstance unknown to the Trustee affecting the validity of the sale. The successful bidder must provide certified funds to the Trustee within 24 hours of the sale. Dated May 5, 2009

/s/ David B. Boyce

Successor Trustee NOTE: THIS COMMUNICATION IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT, AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED MAY BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. C-4689 5/7-21 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE The property described below will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder. The sale will be held at the main entrance of the Davis County Courthouse, 800 West State Street, Farmington, Utah on June 18, 2009 at 10:00 a.m. The purpose of the sale is the foreclosure of a Construction Deed of Trust (the "Trust Deed") granted by STEPHEN C. ANDERSON, as Trustor, in favor of FIRST UTAH BANK, as Beneficiary, and GARY E. DOCTORMAN, an active member of the Utah State Bar, as the Successor Trustee. The Trust Deed was recorded on March 9, 2007 as Entry No. 2250921, in Book 4236, at Page 635 in the Official Records of the County Recorder of Davis County, State of Utah and covers the real property with the purported street address of 1440 East Daniel Drive, Fruit Heights, Utah and is more particularly described as Lot 50-R-CS, Deer Field at Hidden Springs Subdivision, according to the Official Plat thereof, on file in the office of the Davis County Recorder. The undersigned disclaims any liability for any error in the street address. The Notice of Default for the Trust Deed was recorded on October 1, 2008 as Entry No. 2396071, in Book 4626, at Page 964 in the Official Records of the County Recorder of Davis County, State of Utah. The current Beneficiary of the Trust Deed is FIRST UTAH BANK and the record owner of the above described property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is FITZ ROY LLC AND BRADYN JANKE. The purchase price is payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale. Bidders must tender to the Trustee the purchase price by 12:00 noon the day following the sale. The payment must be in the form of a cashier’s check and Bank "Official Checks" are not acceptable. A Trustee’s Deed will be made available to the successful bidder within three business days following receipt of the bid amount. The property is to be sold without any warranties whatsoever, including, but not limited to, warranties of title, possession, condition or encumbrances. For further information about the sale please contact the Trustee. The purpose of this Notice is to collect a debt and any information obtained may be used for that purpose. DATED as of May 18th, 2009.

TRUSTEE Gary E. Doctorman

Parsons Behle & Latimer 201 South Main Street, Suite 1800 Salt Lake City, Utah 84111 (801) 532-1234 Office Hours 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. C-4749 5/21-6/4

9000

LEGAL NOTICES

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of the sale, "at the Main Entrance (public entry) Courts Building, Davis County Criminal Justice Complex, 800 West State Street, Farmington, Utah", on June 2, 2009, at 10:30 AM, of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a trust deed dated December 1, 2004 and executed by JOSHUA R. HILL AND APRIL L. HILL, JOINT TENANTS., as Trustor(s) in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC. as Beneficiary, covering the following real property located in Davis County: LOT 213, HANSEN MEADOWS SUBD PH 2, DAVIS COUNTY, UTAH MORE CORRECTLY DESCRIBED AS: LOT 213, HANSEN MEADOWS SUBDIVISION PHASE #2, DAVIS COUNTY, UTAH ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF. Together with all the improvements now or hereafter erected on the property, and all easements, appurtenances, and fixtures now or hereafter a part of the property. Tax Parcel No.: 12-515-0213 The address of the property is purported to be 2199 WEST 2300 SOUTH, SYRACUSE, UT 84075. The undersigned disclaims liability for any error in the address. The current Beneficiary of the trust deed is MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., and the record owners of the property as of the recording of the notice of default is reported to be JOSHUA R. HILL AND APRIL L. HILL, JOINT TENANTS.. Bidders must be prepared to tender to the trustee, RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., $5,000.00 at the sale and the balance of the purchase price by 12:00 noon the day following the sale and deliverable to: Matheson, Mortensen, et al., 648 East First South, Salt Lake City, UT 84102. Both payments must be in the form of a cashier’s check or money order and made payable to RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., cash and Bank "Official Checks" are not acceptable. A trustee’s deed will be made available to the successful bidder within three business days following receipt of the bid amount. The sale is made without any warranty whatsoever, including but not limited to any warranty as to title, liens, possession, taxes, encumbrances, or condition of the property. The sale is subject to a workout reinstatement, payoff, sale cancellation or postponement, incorrect bidding instructions, bankruptcy, or any other circumstance of which the trustee is unaware. In the event any of the foregoing apply, the sale will be void and the successful bidder’s funds will be returned without any liability to the trustee or beneficiary for interest or any other damages. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE, AND THAT THE DEBT MAY BE DISPUTED. Dated: May 4, 2009

By: Alana Myers, Team Member

RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. 2380 Performance Dr, TX2-985-07-03 Richardson, TX 75082 (800) 281-8219 x2993 Regular Business Hours: Monday – Friday, 8:00a.m. to 5:00p.m., Central Time TS#: 09 -0010508 C-4690 5/7-21 IN THE FIRST JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT IN AND FOR CACHE COUNTY, STATE OF UTAH AMERICAN FAMILY INS. CO. vs. RICHARD OWEN and JUSTINE NORD THE STATE OF UTAH TO RICHARD OWEN: YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to file an Answer, in writing, to the Complaint which has been filed with the Clerk of the First Judicial District Court at the following address: 135 North 100 West, Logan, Utah 84321, and to serve upon, or mail to the Plaintiff's attorney, at the address below, a copy of said Answer, within TWENTY (20) days after service of this Summons upon you. If you fail to do so, judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded in said Complaint. DATED this 6th day of May 2009.

BY: Chad W. Hutchings, Attorney for Plaintiff,

Bailey & Hutchings, P.C., at 550 North Main Street, Logan, Utah 84321. C-4752 5/21

Legal deadline:

Davis County Clipper

9000

LEGAL NOTICES

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of the sale, "at the Main Entrance (public entry) Courts Building, Davis County Criminal Justice Complex, 800 West State Street, Farmington, Utah", on June 2, 2009, at 10:30 AM, of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a trust deed dated April 9, 2007 and executed by CRAIG T JACOBSEN, AND LISA JACOBSEN, as Trustor(s) in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC. as Beneficiary, covering the following real property located in Davis County: LOT 117, BOUNTIFUL RIDGES SUBDIVISION PHASE 1, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF ON FILE AND OF RECORD IN THE DAVIS COUNTY RECORDER'S OFFICE. Together with all the improvements now or hereafter erected on the property, and all easements, appurtenances, and fixtures now or hereafter a part of the property. Tax Parcel No.: 01-225-0117 The address of the property is purported to be 4645 S BOUNTIFUL RIDGE DRIVE, BOUNTIFUL, UT 84010. The undersigned disclaims liability for any error in the address. The current Beneficiary of the trust deed is MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., and the record owners of the property as of the recording of the notice of default is reported to be CRAIG T JACOBSEN, AND LISA JACOBSEN. Bidders must be prepared to tender to the trustee, RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., $5,000.00 at the sale and the balance of the purchase price by 12:00 noon the day following the sale and deliverable to: Matheson, Mortensen, et al., 648 East First South, Salt Lake City, UT 84102. Both payments must be in the form of a cashier’s check or money order and made payable to RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., cash and Bank "Official Checks" are not acceptable. A trustee’s deed will be made available to the successful bidder within three business days following receipt of the bid amount. The sale is made without any warranty whatsoever, including but not limited to any warranty as to title, liens, possession, taxes, encumbrances, or condition of the property. The sale is subject to a workout reinstatement, payoff, sale cancellation or postponement, incorrect bidding instructions, bankruptcy, or any other circumstance of which the trustee is unaware. In the event any of the foregoing apply, the sale will be void and the successful bidder’s funds will be returned without any liability to the trustee or beneficiary for interest or any other damages. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE, AND THAT THE DEBT MAY BE DISPUTED. Dated: May 4, 2009

By: Alana Myers, Team Member

RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. 2380 Performance Dr, TX2-985-07-03 Richardson, TX 75082 (800) 281-8219 x2993 Regular Business Hours: Monday – Friday, 8:00a.m. to 5:00p.m., Central Time TS#: 09 -0008835 C-4691 5/7-21 IN THE FIRST JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT IN AND FOR CACHE COUNTY, STATE OF UTAH AMERICAN FAMILY INS. CO. vs. RICHARD OWEN and JUSTINE NORD THE STATE OF UTAH TO JUSTINE NORD: YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to file an Answer, in writing, to the Complaint which has been filed with the Clerk of the First Judicial District Court at the following address: 135 North 100 West, Logan, Utah 84321, and to serve upon, or mail to the Plaintiff's attorney, at the address below, a copy of said Answer, within TWENTY (20) days after service of this Summons upon you. If you fail to do so, judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded in said Complaint. DATED this 6th day of May 2009.

BY: Chad W. Hutchings, Attorney for Plaintiff,

Bailey & Hutchings, P.C., at 550 North Main Street, Logan, Utah 84321. C-4753 5/21

Monday and Thursday, 5 p.m.

9000

LEGAL NOTICES

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE `The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of the sale, "at the Main Entrance (public entry) Courts Building, Davis County Criminal Justice Complex, 800 West State Street, Farmington, Utah", on June 2, 2009, at 10:30 AM, of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a trust deed dated May 1, 2007 and executed by JIM STEVENS, as Trustor(s) in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC. as Beneficiary, covering the following real property located in Davis County: PARCEL 1: ALL OF LOT 409, CONTAINED WITHIN FARMINGTON GREENS P.U.D., PLAT 4 AS SAID LOT IS IDENTIFIED IN THE PLAT OF SAID DEVELOPMENT, RECORDED IN DAVIS COUNTY, UTAH, AS ENTRY NO. 1988215, IN BOOK 3544 AT PAGE 1469 AND IN THE DECLARATION OF COVENANTS, CONDITIONS AND RESTRICTIONS, RECORDED IN DAVIS COUNTY, UTAH, ON MAY 1, 2005 AS ENTRY NO. 2066528, IN BOOK 3768, AT PAGE 910, AND ANY AND ALL AMENDMENTS THERETO. PARCEL 1A: TOGETHER WITH A RIGHT AND EASEMENT OF USE AND ENJOYMENT IN AND TO THE COMMON AREAS DESCRIBED, AND AS PROVIDED FOR, IN SAID DECLARATION OF COVENANTS, CONDITIONS, AND RESTRICTIONS, WHICH INCLUDE, WITHOUT LIMITATION, AN EASEMENT FOR VEHICULAR INGRESS AND EGRESS OVER AND ACROSS SAID COMMON AREAS TO AND FROM SAID LOT. Together with all the improvements now or hereafter erected on the property, and all easements, appurtenances, and fixtures now or hereafter a part of the property. Tax Parcel No.: 08-329-0409 The address of the property is purported to be 141 SOUTH 1225 WEST, FARMINGTON, UT 84025. The undersigned disclaims liability for any error in the address. The current Beneficiary of the trust deed is MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., and the record owners of the property as of the recording of the notice of default is reported to be JIM STEVENS. Bidders must be prepared to tender to the trustee, RECONTRUST COMPANY, $5,000.00 at the sale and the balance of the purchase price by 12:00 noon the day following the sale and deliverable to: Matheson, Mortensen, et al., 648 East First South, Salt Lake City, UT 84102. Both payments must be in the form of a cashier’s check or money order and made payable to RECONTRUST COMPANY, cash and Bank "Official Checks" are not acceptable. A trustee’s deed will be made available to the successful bidder within three business days following receipt of the bid amount. The sale is made without any warranty whatsoever, including but not limited to any warranty as to title, liens, possession, taxes, encumbrances, or condition of the property. The sale is subject to a workout reinstatement, payoff, sale cancellation or postponement, incorrect bidding instructions, bankruptcy, or any other circumstance of which the trustee is unaware. In the event any of the foregoing apply, the sale will be void and the successful bidder’s funds will be returned without any liability to the trustee or beneficiary for interest or any other damages. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT RECONTRUST COMPANY IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE, AND THAT THE DEBT MAY BE DISPUTED. Dated: February 2, 2009

By: Alana Myers, Team Member

RECONTRUST COMPANY 2380 Performance Dr, TX2-985-07-03 Richardson, TX 75082 (800) 281-8219 x2993 Regular Business Hours: Monday – Friday, 8:00a.m. to 5:00p.m., Central Time TS#: 08 -0109870 C-4692 5/7-21 KAYSVILLE CITY PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE Notice is hereby given that the Kaysville City Planning Commission will hold a public hearing on Thursday, June 11, 2009, at 7:00 p.m. in the Council Room of the Kaysville City Municipal Center, 23 East Center, Kaysville, to consider: Rezone of 2.8 acres of property at approximately 1800 South 700 West from R-A to A1. I hereby certify that I posted a copy of the foregoing Public Hearing notice on the municipality’s official website by May 18, 2009.

Linda Ross, City Recorder C-4755 5/21


Clipper Classiads

Davis County Clipper

9000

LEGAL NOTICES

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of the sale, "at the Main Entrance (public entry) Courts Building, Davis County Criminal Justice Complex, 800 West State Street, Farmington, Utah", on June 2, 2009, at 10:30 AM, of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a trust deed dated May 30, 2006 and executed by ALAN GORDON AND MELONY GORDON, HUSBAND AND WIFE, as Trustor(s) in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC. as Beneficiary, covering the following real property located in Davis County: LOT 41-R-CS, DEER FIELD AT HIDDEN SPRINGS SUBDIVISION, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICAL PLAT THEREOF ON FILE AND OF RECORD IN THE DAVIS COUNTY RECORDER'S OFFICE. Together with all the improvements now or hereafter erected on the property, and all easements, appurtenances, and fixtures now or hereafter a part of the property. Tax Parcel No.: 07-247-0041 The address of the property is purported to be 1038 SOUTH SAGE LANE, FRUIT HEIGHTS, UT 84037. The undersigned disclaims liability for any error in the address. The current Beneficiary of the trust deed is MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., and the record owners of the property as of the recording of the notice of default is reported to be ALAN GORDON AND MELONY GORDON, HUSBAND AND WIFE. Bidders must be prepared to tender to the trustee, RECONTRUST COMPANY, $5,000.00 at the sale and the balance of the purchase price by 12:00 noon the day following the sale and deliverable to: Matheson, Mortensen, et al., 648 East First South, Salt Lake City, UT 84102. Both payments must be in the form of a cashier’s check or money order and made payable to RECONTRUST COMPANY, cash and Bank "Official Checks" are not acceptable. A trustee’s deed will be made available to the successful bidder within three business days following receipt of the bid amount. The sale is made without any warranty whatsoever, including but not limited to any warranty as to title, liens, possession, taxes, encumbrances, or condition of the property. The sale is subject to a workout reinstatement, payoff, sale cancellation or postponement, incorrect bidding instructions, bankruptcy, or any other circumstance of which the trustee is unaware. In the event any of the foregoing apply, the sale will be void and the successful bidder’s funds will be returned without any liability to the trustee or beneficiary for interest or any other damages. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT RECONTRUST COMPANY IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE, AND THAT THE DEBT MAY BE DISPUTED. Dated: March 17, 2009

By: Alana Myers, Team Member

RECONTRUST COMPANY 2380 Performance Dr, RGV-D7-450 Richardson, TX 75082 (800) 281-8219 x2993 Regular Business Hours: Monday – Friday, 8:00a.m. to 5:00p.m., Central Time TS#: 08 -0098917 C-4693 5/7-21 WOODS CROSS CITY NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Notice is hereby given that on June 2, 2009 at 6:30 P.M., at the Woods Cross City Municipal Building, 1555 South 800 West, Woods Cross, Utah, the Woods Cross City Council will hold a public hearing to consider a proposed amendment to the City Zoning Ordinance. This amendment details the conditions for keeping urban chickens within the R-1-8 and R-1-10 zones. You are invited to attend this meeting to provide your input. If you wish to comment or are unable to attend, or have any questions, contact the Community Development Director at 2924421. All exhibits and materials are available for review at the Woods Cross Municipal Building at 1555 South 800 West, Woods Cross, Utah.

Signed: Alan Low

City Recorder C-4744 5/21

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of the sale, "at the Main Entrance (public entry) Courts Building, Davis County Criminal Justice Complex, 800 West State Street, Farmington, Utah", on June 2, 2009, at 10:30 AM, of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a trust deed dated June 8, 2007 and executed by CHRISTOPHER WILLIAM SEEGMILLER, as Trustor(s) in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC.

9000

LEGAL NOTICES

as Beneficiary, covering the following real property located in Davis County: BEGINNING ON THE WEST LINE OF A STREET (3000 WEST STREET), AT A POINT WHICH IS NORTH 0°03’50” EAST 1031 FEET ALONG THE SECTION LINE AND NORTH 89°56’10” WEST 33 FEET FROM THE MONUMENT MARKING THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF SECTION 5, TOWNSHIP 4 NORTH, RANGE 2 WEST, SALT LAKE BASE AND MERIDIAN, AND RUNNING THENCE NORTH 89°56’10” WEST 407.05 FEET; THENCE NORTH 0°03’50” EAST 107 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 89°56’10” EAST 407.05 FEET TO THE WEST LINE OF SAID STREET; THENCE SOUTH 0° 03’50” WEST 107 FEET ALONG THE SAID WEST LINE TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. Together with all the improvements now or hereafter erected on the property, and all easements, appurtenances, and fixtures now or hereafter a part of the property. Tax Parcel No.: 12-040-0040 The address of the property is purported to be 484 S 3000 W, SYRACUSE, UT 84075. The undersigned disclaims liability for any error in the address. The current Beneficiary of the trust deed is MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., and the record owners of the property as of the recording of the notice of default is reported to be CHRISTOPHER WILLIAM SEEGMILLER. Bidders must be prepared to tender to the trustee, RECONTRUST COMPANY, $5,000.00 at the sale and the balance of the purchase price by 12:00 noon the day following the sale and deliverable to: Matheson, Mortensen, et al., 648 East First South, Salt Lake City, UT 84102. Both payments must be in the form of a cashier’s check or money order and made payable to RECONTRUST COMPANY, cash and Bank "Official Checks" are not acceptable. A trustee’s deed will be made available to the successful bidder within three business days following receipt of the bid amount. The sale is made without any warranty whatsoever, including but not limited to any warranty as to title, liens, possession, taxes, encumbrances, or condition of the property. The sale is subject to a workout reinstatement, payoff, sale cancellation or postponement, incorrect bidding instructions, bankruptcy, or any other circumstance of which the trustee is unaware. In the event any of the foregoing apply, the sale will be void and the successful bidder’s funds will be returned without any liability to the trustee or beneficiary for interest or any other damages. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT RECONTRUST COMPANY IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE, AND THAT THE DEBT MAY BE DISPUTED. Dated: March 6, 2009

By: Alana Myers, Team Member

RECONTRUST COMPANY 2380 Performance Dr, RGV-D7-450 Richardson, TX 75082 (800) 281-8219 x2993 Regular Business Hours: Monday – Friday, 8:00a.m. to 5:00p.m., Central Time TS#: 08 -0046220 C-4694 5/7-21 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder 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 June 15, 2009 at 9:45 a.m.; foreclosing a Trust Deed recorded September 18, 2003 executed by Michael Pellew and Angela Pellew, in favor of First Franklin Financial Corp., covering real property purportedly located in Davis County at 853 North 150 West, Sunset, Utah, and described as follows: ALL OF LOT 13, MAYBROOK SUBDIVISION, in the city of Sunset, Davis County, State of Utah, according to the official plat thereof on file and of record in the Davis County Recorder's Office. The current beneficiary of the Trust Deed is Wells Fargo Bank, NA as Trustee and, as of the recording of the Notice of Default, the property was owned, according to record, by Michael Pellew and Angela Pellew. The sale is without any warranty and is voidable by the Trustee, without any liability, for any circumstance unknown to the Trustee affecting the validity of the sale. The successful bidder must provide certified funds to the Trustee within 24 hours of the sale. Dated May 14, 2009

/s/ David B. Boyce

Successor Trustee NOTE: THIS COMMUNICATION IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT, AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED MAY BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. C-4740 5/21-6/4

9000

LEGAL NOTICES

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of the sale, "at the Main Entrance (public entry) Courts Building, Davis County Criminal Justice Complex, 800 West State Street, Farmington, Utah", on June 2, 2009, at 10:30 AM, of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a trust deed dated January 7, 2005 and executed by LISA FLOWERS, as Trustor(s) in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC. as Beneficiary, covering the following real property located in Davis County: ALL OF LOT 12, WAYMENT ACRES SUBDIVISION PHASE 1, CLINTON CITY, DAVIS COUNTY, UTAH, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF Together with all the improvements now or hereafter erected on the property, and all easements, appurtenances, and fixtures now or hereafter a part of the property. Tax Parcel No.: 143780012 The address of the property is purported to be 2016 NORTH 2750 WEST, CLINTON, UT 84015. The undersigned disclaims liability for any error in the address. The current Beneficiary of the trust deed is MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., and the record owners of the property as of the recording of the notice of default is reported to be LISA FLOWERS. Bidders must be prepared to tender to the trustee, RECONTRUST COMPANY, $5,000.00 at the sale and the balance of the purchase price by 12:00 noon the day following the sale and deliverable to: Matheson, Mortensen, et al., 648 East First South, Salt Lake City, UT 84102. Both payments must be in the form of a cashier’s check or money order and made payable to RECONTRUST COMPANY, cash and Bank "Official Checks" are not acceptable. A trustee’s deed will be made available to the successful bidder within three business days following receipt of the bid amount. The sale is made without any warranty whatsoever, including but not limited to any warranty as to title, liens, possession, taxes, encumbrances, or condition of the property. The sale is subject to a workout reinstatement, payoff, sale cancellation or postponement, incorrect bidding instructions, bankruptcy, or any other circumstance of which the trustee is unaware. In the event any of the foregoing apply, the sale will be void and the successful bidder’s funds will be returned without any liability to the trustee or beneficiary for interest or any other damages. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT RECONTRUST COMPANY IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE, AND THAT THE DEBT MAY BE DISPUTED. Dated: October 14, 2008

By: Meredith Hebenstreit, Assistant Secretary

RECONTRUST COMPANY 1757 TAPO CANYON ROAD, SVW-88 SIMI VALLEY, CA 93063 (800) 281-8219 x8538 Regular Business Hours: Monday – Friday, 8:00a.m. to 5:00p.m., Central Time TS#: 07 -0035269 C-4695 5/7-21 NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING On Tuesday, June 16, 2009 at 6:30 p.m. at the Woods Cross City Municipal Building at 1555 South 800 West, Woods Cross, UT, the Woods Cross City Council will hold a public hearing to consider the vacating of Lot 3 of Sykpark Industrial Park Phase II Subdivision, located at approximately 2391South 1560 West. The public is invited to attend this meeting to provide their input. If you have any questions or are unable to attend but would like to comment, please contact the City Planner at 2924421. All exhibits are available for review at the Woods Cross City Municipal Building, 1555 South 800 West, Woods Cross, Utah.

Signed Alan T. Low City Recorder

C-4696 5/7-28

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder 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 June 9, 2009 at 9:00 a.m.; foreclosing a Trust Deed recorded April 7, 2004 executed by Jessica Diaz, in favor of Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., as nominee for Meritage Mortgage Corp. and its successors and assigns,, covering real property purportedly located in Davis County at 315 W. 1900 S., Clearfield, UT 84015, and described as follows: ALL OF LOT 402, ANTELOPE CROSSING NO. 4 SUBDIVISION, CLEARFIELD CITY, DA-

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VIS COUNTY, UTAH, according to the official plat thereof. The current beneficiary of the Trust Deed is Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc., as nominee for the original lender and its successors and assigns, and, as of the recording of the Notice of Default, the property was owned, according to record, by Jessica Diaz. The sale is without any warranty and is voidable by the Trustee, without any liability, for any circumstance unknown to the Trustee affecting the validity of the sale. The successful bidder must provide certified funds to the Trustee within 24 hours of the sale. Dated May 8, 2009

/s/ David B. Boyce

Successor Trustee NOTE: THIS COMMUNICATION IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT, AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED MAY BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. C-4709 5/14-28 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder 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 June 9, 2009, at 9:00 a.m.; foreclosing a Trust Deed recorded September 2, 2005 executed by Aaron J. Wernli and Amy M. Wernli, in favor of New Century Mortgage Corp., covering real property purportedly located in Davis County at 244 W. Paradiso Lane, Centerville, UT 84014, and described as follows: All of Lot No. 13, contained within FLORENTINE VILLAS, a subdivision as per the Florentine Villas Special District, as the same is identified in the Final Plat recorded in Davis County, Utah as Entry No. 1961226, in Book 3473, at Page 559 (as said Final Plat may have heretofore been amended or supplemented) and in the Declaration of Covenants, Conditions and Restrictions of Florentine Villas, recorded in Davis County, Utah as Entry No. 1961227, in Book 3473, at Page 560, (as said Declaration may have heretoforebeen amended or supplemented), together with a 1/67th membership interest in and to the Association. The current beneficiary of the Trust Deed is HSBC Bank USA, National Association, as Trustee for ACE 2006-NC1 and, as of the recording of the Notice of Default, the property was owned, according to record, by Aaron J. Wernli and Amy M. Wernli. The sale is without any warranty and is voidable by the Trustee, without any liability, for any circumstance unknown to the Trustee affecting the validity of the sale. The successful bidder must provide certified funds to the Trustee within 24 hours of the sale. Dated May 8, 2009

/s/ David B. Boyce

Successor Trustee NOTE: THIS COMMUNICATION IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT, AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED MAY BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. C-4711 5/14-28 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder 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 June 9, 2009, at 9:00 a.m.; foreclosing a Trust Deed recorded June 16, 2006 executed by Iris Dyer, in favor of MERS as nominee for EquiFirst Corporation and its successors and assigns, covering real property purportedly located in Davis County at 369 W. 825 N., Sunset, UT 84015, and described as follows: ALL OF LOT 7, SCOTTSDALE SUBDIVISION NO. 2. SUNSET CITY, DAVIS COUNTY, UTAH, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF ON FILE AND OF RECORD IN THE OFFICE OF THE DAVIS COUNTY RECORDER. The current beneficiary of the Trust Deed is MERS as nominee for EquiFirst Corporation and its successors and assigns and, as of the recording of the Notice of Default, the property was owned, according to record, by Iris Dyer. The sale is without any warranty and is voidable by the Trustee, without any liability, for any circumstance unknown to the Trustee affecting the validity of the sale. The successful bidder must provide certified funds to the Trustee within 24 hours of the sale. Dated May 8, 2009

/s/ David B. Boyce

Successor Trustee NOTE: THIS COMMUNICATION IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT, AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED MAY BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. C-4712 5/14-28

Thursday, May 21, 2009

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NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of the sale, "at the Main Entrance (public entry) Courts Building, Davis County Criminal Justice Complex, 800 West State Street, Farmington, Utah", on June 9, 2009, at 10:30 AM, of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a trust deed dated January 9, 2008 and executed by BEN CAMPBELL, AND NAKYSHA CAMPBELL, HUSBAND AND WIFE AS JOINT TENANTS, as Trustor(s) in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC. as Beneficiary, covering the following real property located in Davis County: LOT 210, GATEWAY SUBDIVISION PHASE 2, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF ON FILE OF RECORD IN THE DAVIS COUNTY RECORDER'S OFFICE. Together with all the improvements now or hereafter erected on the property, and all easements, appurtenances, and fixtures now or hereafter a part of the property. Tax Parcel No.: 125500210 The address of the property is purported to be 732 WEST 1850 SOUTH, SYRACUSE, UT 84075. The undersigned disclaims liability for any error in the address. The current Beneficiary of the trust deed is MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., and the record owners of the property as of the recording of the notice of default is reported to be BEN CAMPBELL, AND NAKYSHA CAMPBELL, HUSBAND AND WIFE AS JOINT TENANTS. Bidders must be prepared to tender to the trustee, RECONTRUST COMPANY, $5,000.00 at the sale and the balance of the purchase price by 12:00 noon the day following the sale and deliverable to: Matheson, Mortensen, et al., 648 East First South, Salt Lake City, UT 84102. Both payments must be in the form of a cashier’s check or money order and made payable to RECONTRUST COMPANY, cash and Bank "Official Checks" are not acceptable. A trustee’s deed will be made available to the successful bidder within three business days following receipt of the bid amount. The sale is made without any warranty whatsoever, including but not limited to any warranty as to title, liens, possession, taxes, encumbrances, or condition of the property. The sale is subject to a workout reinstatement, payoff, sale cancellation or postponement, incorrect bidding instructions, bankruptcy, or any other circumstance of which the trustee is unaware. In the event any of the foregoing apply, the sale will be void and the successful bidder’s funds will be returned without any liability to the trustee or beneficiary for interest or any other damages. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT RECONTRUST COMPANY IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE, AND THAT THE DEBT MAY BE DISPUTED. Dated: May 11, 2009

By: Meredith Hebenstreit, Assistant Secretary

RECONTRUST COMPANY 2380 Performance Dr, TX2-985-07-03 Richardson, TX 75082 (800) 281-8219 x8538 Regular Business Hours: Monday – Friday, 8:00a.m. to 5:00p.m., Central Time TS#: 08 -0115415 C-4714 5/14-28 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of the sale, "at the Main Entrance (public entry) Courts Building, Davis County Criminal Justice Complex, 800 West State Street, Farmington, Utah", on June 9, 2009, at 10:30 AM, of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a trust deed dated March 22, 2005 and executed by JOHN ALLEN HOF AND RANDA LACE RUSSELL , AS JOINT TENANTS, as Trustor(s) in favor of ARGENT MORTGAGE COMPANY, LLC as Beneficiary, covering the following real property located in Davis County: ALL OF LOT 28, CLINT VILLAGE #3, CLINTON CITY, DAVIS COUNTY, UTAH, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF. Together with all the improvements now or hereafter erected on the property, and all easements, appurtenances, and fixtures now or hereafter a part of the property. Tax Parcel No.: 13-120-0028 The address of the property is purported to be 2448 NORTH 890 WEST, CLINTON, UT 84015. The undersigned disclaims liability for any error in the address. The current Beneficiary of the trust deed is WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A. AS TRUSTEE ON BEHALF OF THE CERTIFICATEHOLDERS PARK PLACE SECURITIES, INC. ASSET-BACKED PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES SERIES 2005-WCW1,

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and the record owners of the property as of the recording of the notice of default is reported to be JOHN ALLEN HOF AND RANDA LACE RUSSELL , AS JOINT TENANTS. Bidders must be prepared to tender to the trustee, RECONTRUST COMPANY, $5,000.00 at the sale and the balance of the purchase price by 12:00 noon the day following the sale and deliverable to: Matheson, Mortensen, et al., 648 East First South, Salt Lake City, UT 84102. Both payments must be in the form of a cashier’s check or money order and made payable to RECONTRUST COMPANY, cash and Bank "Official Checks" are not acceptable. A trustee’s deed will be made available to the successful bidder within three business days following receipt of the bid amount. The sale is made without any warranty whatsoever, including but not limited to any warranty as to title, liens, possession, taxes, encumbrances, or condition of the property. The sale is subject to a workout reinstatement, payoff, sale cancellation or postponement, incorrect bidding instructions, bankruptcy, or any other circumstance of which the trustee is unaware. In the event any of the foregoing apply, the sale will be void and the successful bidder’s funds will be returned without any liability to the trustee or beneficiary for interest or any other damages. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT RECONTRUST COMPANY IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE, AND THAT THE DEBT MAY BE DISPUTED. Dated: November 19, 2008

By: Helen Hendriksen, Team Member

RECONTRUST COMPANY 2380 Performance Dr, RGV-D7-450 Richardson, TX 75082 (800) 281-8219 x4603 Regular Business Hours: Monday – Friday, 8:00a.m. to 5:00p.m., Central Time TS#: 08 -0048009 C-4715 5/14-28 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale, at the Justice Complex Court Building, 800 West State Street, Farmington, UT 84025, on June 17, 2009, at 3:30 p.m. of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a trust deed dated July 13, 2006, and executed by LINDSAY CAPRI FULLMER, as Trustor, in favor of ARGENT MORTGAGE COMPANY, LLC as Beneficiary, which Trust Deed was recorded on July 21, 2006, as Entry No. 2186560, in Book 4081, at Page 1385, in the Official Records of Davis County, State of Utah covering real property purportedly located at 1458 North 2225 West, Layton, Utah 84041 in Davis County, Utah, and more particularly described as: LOT 1402, CHELSIE PARK SUBDIVISION, NO. 14, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF ON FILE IN THE OFFICE OF THE DAVIS COUNTY RECORDER. Tax ID: 12-456-1402 The current Beneficiary of the trust deed is MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., and the record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is LINDSAY CAPRI FULLMER. Bidders must tender to the trustee a $5,000.00 deposit at the sale and the balance of the purchase price by 2:00 p.m. the day following the sale. Both the deposit and the balance must be paid to Lincoln Title Insurance Agency in the form of a wire transfer, cashier's check or certified funds. Cash payments, personal checks or trust checks are not accepted. DATED: May 15, 2009.

LINCOLN TITLE INSURANCE AGENCY

by:Paula Maughan its: Vice President Telephone: (801) 476-0303 web site: www.smithknowles.com SK File No. 07-1233 C-4745 5/21-6/4 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of the sale, "at the Main Entrance (public entry) Courts Building, Davis County Criminal Justice Complex, 800 West State Street, Farmington, Utah", on June 16, 2009, at 10:30 AM, of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a trust deed dated October 12, 2005 and executed by JACK K. DALTON AND BECKY DALTON, HUSBAND AND WIFE, AS JOINT TENANTS, as Trustor(s) in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC. as Beneficiary, covering the following real property located in Davis County: LOT 105, MAJOR MEADOWS NO. 7,


B14

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Clipper Classiads

Thursday, May 21, 2009 LEGAL NOTICES

ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF ON FILE AND OF RECORD IN THE DAVIS COUNTY RECORDER'S OFFICE. Together with all the improvements now or hereafter erected on the property, and all easements, appurtenances, and fixtures now or hereafter a part of the property. Tax Parcel No.: 12-435-0105 The address of the property is purported to be 2102 SOUTH 875 EAST, CLEARFIELD, UT 84015. The undersigned disclaims liability for any error in the address. The current Beneficiary of the trust deed is MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., and the record owners of the property as of the recording of the notice of default is reported to be JACK K. DALTON AND BECKY DALTON, HUSBAND AND WIFE, AS JOINT TENANTS. Bidders must be prepared to tender to the trustee, RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., $5,000.00 at the sale and the balance of the purchase price by 12:00 noon the day following the sale and deliverable to: Matheson, Mortensen, et al., 648 East First South, Salt Lake City, UT 84102. Both payments must be in the form of a cashier’s check or money order and made payable to RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., cash and Bank "Official Checks" are not acceptable. A trustee’s deed will be made available to the successful bidder within three business days following receipt of the bid amount. The sale is made without any warranty whatsoever, including but not limited to any warranty as to title, liens, possession, taxes, encumbrances, or condition of the property. The sale is subject to a workout reinstatement, payoff, sale cancellation or postponement, incorrect bidding instructions, bankruptcy, or any other circumstance of which the trustee is unaware. In the event any of the foregoing apply, the sale will be void and the successful bidder’s funds will be returned without any liability to the trustee or beneficiary for interest or any other damages. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE, AND THAT THE DEBT MAY BE DISPUTED. Dated: May 18, 2009

By: Meredith Hebenstreit, Assistant Secretary

RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. 2380 Performance Dr, TX2-985-07-03 Richardson, TX 75082 (800) 281-8219 x8538 Regular Business Hours: Monday – Friday, 8:00a.m. to 5:00p.m., Central Time TS#: 09 -0016299 C-4746 5/21-6/4 NOTICE OF INTENT TO PREPARE OR AMEND A WRITTEN ANALYSIS OF PROPOSED IMPACT FEES FARMINGTON CITY CORPORATION Notice is hereby given that Farmington City intends to prepare and/or amend a written analysis of proposed impact fees or to contract for the preparation or amendment of a written analysis of proposed impact fees related to the implementation or amendment of impact fees. The impact fees to be considered will be charged to new development and used to offset the cost of capital facilities to serve new development. These new capital facilities may include parks & recreation, storm drainage improvements, roadways, culinary water, police facilities and fire facilities. Those receiving this notice are invited to provide information to be considered in amending or adopting a written analysis of proposed impact fees or contracting for the preparation of a written analysis of proposed impact fees and to participate in the preparation or amendment to a written analysis of proposed impact fees. For more information about the written analysis of proposed impact fees and the process of its preparation, or to provide information to be considered, please contact the project coordinator: Max Forbush, Farmington City Manager P. O. Box 160 Farmington, UT 84025 Email: mforbush@farmington.utah.gov Any information provided for consideration as the written analysis of proposed impact fees is prepared and considered should be provided in writing or via email using the contact information above. Dated this 14th day of May, 2009.

FARMINGTON CITY CORPORATION

By: Margy L. Lomax, City Recorder C-4751 5/21

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NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of the sale, "at the Main Entrance (public entry) Courts Building, Davis County Criminal Justice Complex, 800 West State Street, Farmington, Utah", on June 16, 2009, at 10:30 AM, of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a trust deed dated March 21, 2007 and executed by ALBERT PADILLA AND SYLVIA J PADILLA, HUSBAND AND WIFE, AS JOINT TENANTS, as Trustor(s) in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC. as Beneficiary, covering the following real property located in Davis County: THE NORTH 71 FEET OF LOT 268, VAE VIEW NO. 2, AMENDED PLAT, IN THE CITY OF LAYTON, DAVIS COUNTY, UTAH, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF. Together with all the improvements now or hereafter erected on the property, and all easements, appurtenances, and fixtures now or hereafter a part of the property. Tax Parcel No.: 100470268 The address of the property is purported to be 1782 AFTON CIRCLE, LAYTON, UT 84041. The undersigned disclaims liability for any error in the address. The current Beneficiary of the trust deed is MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., and the record owners of the property as of the recording of the notice of default is reported to be ALBERT PADILLA AND SYLVIA J PADILLA, HUSBAND AND WIFE, AS JOINT TENANTS. Bidders must be prepared to tender to the trustee, RECONTRUST COMPANY, $5,000.00 at the sale and the balance of the purchase price by 12:00 noon the day following the sale and deliverable to: Matheson, Mortensen, et al., 648 East First South, Salt Lake City, UT 84102. Both payments must be in the form of a cashier’s check or money order and made payable to RECONTRUST COMPANY, cash and Bank "Official Checks" are not acceptable. A trustee’s deed will be made available to the successful bidder within three business days following receipt of the bid amount. The sale is made without any warranty whatsoever, including but not limited to any warranty as to title, liens, possession, taxes, encumbrances, or condition of the property. The sale is subject to a workout reinstatement, payoff, sale cancellation or postponement, incorrect bidding instructions, bankruptcy, or any other circumstance of which the trustee is unaware. In the event any of the foregoing apply, the sale will be void and the successful bidder’s funds will be returned without any liability to the trustee or beneficiary for interest or any other damages. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT RECONTRUST COMPANY IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE, AND THAT THE DEBT MAY BE DISPUTED. Dated: May 18, 2009

By: Meredith Hebenstreit, Assistant Secretary

RECONTRUST COMPANY 2380 Performance Dr, RGV-D7-450 Richardson, TX 75082 (800) 281-8219 x8538 Regular Business Hours: Monday – Friday, 8:00a.m. to 5:00p.m., Central Time TS#: 08 -0102907 C-4747 5/21-6/4 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of the sale, "at the Main Entrance (public entry) Courts Building, Davis County Criminal Justice Complex, 800 West State Street, Farmington, Utah", on June 16, 2009, at 10:30 AM, of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a trust deed dated January 29, 2007 and executed by GREG PARSONS A SINGLE MAN, as Trustor(s) in favor of MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC. as Beneficiary, covering the following real property located in Davis County: LOT 92 MAPLE HILLS SUBDIVISION NO 3 PLAT D A SUBDIVISION OF PART OF SECTION 33 TOWNSHIP 2 NORTH RANGE 1 EAST SALT LAKE MERIDIAN ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF ON FILE AND OF RECORD IN THE DAVIS COUNTY RECORDER'S OFFICE Together with all the improvements now or hereafter erected on the property, and all easements, appurtenances, and fixtures now or hereafter a part of the property. Tax Parcel No.: 05-085-0014 The address of the property is purported to be 2047 SOUTH RIDGEHILL DRIVE, BOUNTIFUL, UT 84010. The undersigned disclaims liability for any error in the address. The current Beneficiary of the trust deed is MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC., and the record

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owners of the property as of the recording of the notice of default is reported to be GREG PARSONS A SINGLE MAN. Bidders must be prepared to tender to the trustee, RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., $5,000.00 at the sale and the balance of the purchase price by 12:00 noon the day following the sale and deliverable to: Matheson, Mortensen, et al., 648 East First South, Salt Lake City, UT 84102. Both payments must be in the form of a cashier’s check or money order and made payable to RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A., cash and Bank "Official Checks" are not acceptable. A trustee’s deed will be made available to the successful bidder within three business days following receipt of the bid amount. The sale is made without any warranty whatsoever, including but not limited to any warranty as to title, liens, possession, taxes, encumbrances, or condition of the property. The sale is subject to a workout reinstatement, payoff, sale cancellation or postponement, incorrect bidding instructions, bankruptcy, or any other circumstance of which the trustee is unaware. In the event any of the foregoing apply, the sale will be void and the successful bidder’s funds will be returned without any liability to the trustee or beneficiary for interest or any other damages. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. IS ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE, AND THAT THE DEBT MAY BE DISPUTED. Dated: June 13, 2008

By: Meredith Hebenstreit, Assistant Secretary

RECONTRUST COMPANY, N.A. 2380 Performance Dr, RGV-D7-450 Richardson, TX 75082 (800) 281-8219 x8538 Regular Business Hours: Monday – Friday, 8:00a.m. to 5:00p.m., Central Time TS#: 08 -0025159 C-4748 5/21-6/4 NOTICE OF INTENT TO PREPARE OR AMEND A CAPITAL FACILITIES PLAN FOR IMPACT FEES FARMINGTON CITY CORPORATION Notice is hereby given that Farmington City intends to prepare and/or amend its Capital Facilities Plan or plans to contract for the preparation or amendment of the Capital Facilities Plan or plans related to the proposed implementation or amendment of impact fees. The impact fees to be considered will be charged to new development and used to offset the cost of capital facilities to serve new development. These new capital facilities may include parks & recreation, storm drainage improvements, roadways, culinary water, and capital police & fire facilities. The proposed capital facilities will be located within the boundaries of Farmington City. Those receiving this notice are invited to provide information to be considered in amending or adopting the Capital Facilities Plan and to participate in the preparation or amendment to the Capital Facilities Plan. For more information about the proposed Capital Facilities Plan and the process of its preparation, or to provide information to be considered, please contact the project coordinator: Max Forbush, Farmington City Manager P. O. Box 160 Farmington, UT 84025 Email: mforbush@farmington.utah.gov Any information provided for consideration as the Capital Facilities Plan is prepared and considered should be provided in writing or via email using the contact information above. Dated this 14th day of May, 2009.

FARMINGTON CITY CORPORATION By:Margy L. Lomax, City Recorder C-4750 5/21

Davis County Clipper

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

Wednesday, May 13

Jeremy Allen Arnold, 33, DCSO, evading. Paul Alexander Spencer, 34, US Marshall Service, counterfeiting (free text). Brad Alan Zabriskie, 45, DCSO, DUI alcohol. Todd Bryan Corelli, 43, DCSO, synthetic narcoticpossession. Michael Allen Tiffany, 31, Clinton PD, reckless driving, leaving the scene of an accident, hit and run. Renita Mae Gorder, 42, DCSO, violation protective order. Jesus Cortes, 36, UHP, traffic offense, DUI drugs.

Thursday, May 14 B

Friday, May 15

Gregory Scott Cook, 43, UHP, driving left of center, no proof of insurance, DUI drugs, traffic offense. Jennifer Christine Bouldin, 25, Syracuse PD, failure to register vehicle, faulty equipment, traffic offense, DUI alcohol. Christian Brett Smith, 29, Layton PD, DUI alcohol. John Jay Reyes, 35, LaytonPD, fraud by wire. Hannah Lynn Russell, 18, Layton PD, synthetic narcotic possession. Taneisia Fawn Spicer, 30, AP&P Farmington, no proof of insurance, contempt of court. Darin Taylor, 39, Clinton PD, no insurance, driving on suspension. Leticia Liliana Schofield, 36,

DCSO, narcotic equipmentpossession, contempt of court, cruelty toward child. Edward Alan Koyen, 23, DCSO, false police report, marijuana possession. Richd Raymond Walker, 36, DCSO, synthetic narcoticpossession, contempt of court. Jason Scott Horn, 26, DCSO, contempt of court, driving on susension, carrying a concealed weapon. Marcella Anne Gallegos, 36, Bountiful PD, possess counterfeited documents. Tiffany Sue Naegle, 41, Bountiful PD, DUI drugs. Peter C. Winkler, 54, Bountiful PD, marijuana possession. Jason Miles English, 24, Layton PD, service FTA warrant, speeding, traffic offense, no insurance, driving on suspension. Ryan C. Bruse, 30, Bountiful PD, driving on denied license, simple assault. Shane Jordan Wentland, 18, Centerville PD, narcotic equipment-possession, marijuana possession, second degree criminal trespassing. Holly Marie Pound, 19, Clinton PD, narcotic equipment-possession.

Saturday, May 16

Seth Charles Broschinsky, 19, Syracuse PD, liquor free text, marijuana possession, traffic offense. Zackery Robert Prior, 19, West Bountiful PD, DUI alcohol, liquor free text. Ricky Lee Behrends, 36, Clearfield PD, DUI alcohol, liquor possession. Devin Wesley Clark, 19, Sunset PD, liquor possession, contributing to delinquency of

minor, narcotic equipment, criminal trespass, no insurance. Daniel Lee Hurst, 22, Centerville PD, simple assault, domestic violence, disorderly conduct, intoxication. Brandon Tracy Bronson, 20, Woods Cross PD, liquor possession. Amanda Lynne Geurts, 18, Kaysville PD, DUI drugs, traffic offense. Kelly Page Martin, 27, DCSO, traffic offense. James Lee Chadwick, 25, North Salt Lake PD, false police report, liquor possession, service FTA warrant, no insurance. Hayden Michael James Patane, 25, Clearfield PD, weapons offenses free text. Timothy James Newman, 20, Clearfield PD, weapons offenses free text. Julieanne Dudley, 40, West Bountiful PD, no insurance.

Sunday, May 17

Lisa Louise Kimball, 37, UHP, DUI alcohol, traffic offense. William David Jordan, 35, DCSO, speeding, traffic offense. Brandie Lee Rathburn, 24, Clearfield PD, DUI alcohol, traffic offense. Joel Parker Aoyagi, 20, West Bountiful PD, liquor free text, stopping violation, failure to register vehicle, no insurance, service FTA warrant. Obed E. Mireles, 27, Syracuse PD, speeding, DUI alcohol. Estelam Fairbanks, 35, Woods Cross PD, domestic violence. Shannon Lee Marchant, 21, Centerville PD, shoplifting. Matthew Mark Merich, 41, Farmington District Court, contept of court. Paul David Card, 31, Farmington PD, fraud-false statement.


Across the County

Davis County Clipper

Thursday, May 21, 2009

B15

LAYTON — Now’s the time for gardens to bloom into all kinds of greenery. With that in mind, Weber Basin Water Conservancy District is holding a Garden Fair at the Water Conservation Learning Garden, here, on Saturday, June 6, 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. It is at the Weber Basin headquarters building, 2837 E. Highway 193, just west of the U.S. Highway 89 and State Road 193 intersection. Larry Sagers and the KSL Greenhouse Show will broadcast live from the site from 8 a.m. to 11 a.m. Attendees can get ideas and view the new conservation learning garden. Experts will be on hand to discuss irrigation, turf, perennials or other landscape and gardening-related questions. Free hot dogs and drinks will be available, along with representatives from local nurseries, the Utah State University Extension Service, and other landscape product firms. Other activities include a turf class from 10 a.m. to 11 a.m., where Sagers will share his favorite plants, 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.; prize giveaways of sod; water treatment plant tours; garden tours, and information about non-fluoridated water. Plants will be available for purchase from local growers. The garden offers water-saving techniques for landscapes, ranging from outdoor pots to median strips, as well as home gardens.

Courtesy Photos

Weber Basin sets June 5 garden fair Mandatory recycling?

WATER CONSERVATION GARDEN will feature Larry Sagers, Utah’s green guru, and others during June 6 open house. The garden has a full-time water conservation coordinator, Dave Rice. “Most people have no idea what their water is doing,” he said. “As long as their yard is green, they’re not worried. But if people are a little more proactive, there are plenty of small changes they can make.” Rice said the easiest way to change watering habits is with a home’s automatic sprinkler system. Though many sprinkler timers are

set for the hottest part of the summer and then forgotten, tweaking the timers for the needs of each specific season can save gallons of water each year, he said. “Most people just set their timers for summer and then forget about it, which wastes a lot of water in both the spring and the fall,” Rice said. “Since the air is cooler during those season, plants don’t need as much moisture.” The timer can be even more finetuned to account for the needs of each individual yard. A green landscape water check is offered by Weber Basin. An intern visits and evaluates plants and soil conditions in individual yards. The process takes about an hour, and in the end, homeowners receive a personalized watering schedule accommodated to their yard’s needs. Homeowners can also find plants that thrive on less water, incorporating them into this or their next year’s garden, Rice said. Grouping plants together with similar water needs can assure every plant gets the right amount it needs without drying or flooding. Little-used yards can have grass replaced by shrubs or ground cover that may only need water once a week. For more information, call 771-1677 or visit the Web at www.weberbasin.com. Clipper reporter Jenniffer Wardell contributed to this story. tbusselberg@davisclipper.com

Not in Layton’s future BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor LAYTON — Mandatory recycling won’t be coming to Layton anytime soon. At least that’s the thought of city officials, including Mayor Steve Curtis. He said in a letter to residents that recycling of plastics, glass, aluminum, etc., or traditional recycling, would cost an estimated $1 million per year. “The city council has found that it is a costly service and does not pay for itself,” the mayor said. “Our research has also found that its implementation in some Utah cities has been received with mixed results to the point some municipalities have discontinued such services because of cost and lack of interest,” he said. “Some (cities) have started voluntary programs and run into some problems because citizen participation has not compiled the projected numbers they hoped it would,” he said. “The only way to make a traditional recycling program financially viable is to force everyone in the city to participate and pay for it,” Curtis

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said. “The city council hasn’t wanted to do that because it would force people to pay for something only a limited number would use,” he said. Layton and all other Davis County cities but Bountiful already participate in what Curtis called a “huge recycling program that is similar to traditional recycling.” That’s via garbage collected from homes then burned at the Wasatch Integrated Waste Management District incinerator in Layton. “That process provides steam and electricity (garbage recycled to energy),” the mayor noted. “The team is used to heat buildings on Hill AFB, and the district uses the electricity for its buildings with any excess sold to Rocky Mountain Power.” Recycling of grass clippings and tree limbs is also done by the district, into “usable soil enhancements.” “Burning the garbage has reduced the amount of material deposited in the landfill much more than any traditional recycling would accomplish,” Curtis said. Future councils may change their mind toward recycling, or new methods may make it more cost-effective, the mayor added. tbusselberg@davisclipper.com

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Davis Clipper May 21 2009