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Rain no barrier to Homecoming fun in Clearfield: Page A12

The Davis Clipper FIFTY CENTS • PHONE: 295-2251 • FAX: 295-3044 • VOL. 119 • NO. 32 • SEP. 19, 2010

Sunday

September 19

Changes after ‘Extreme’ house See p. A3

Haunted fun this weekend See p. A11

Summerhays swings for pro tour

Celebrating our nation

Kids take in the row of flags planted in Bountiful Park (above) while Theresa Crapo speaks to kids (right) at the Constitution Day celebration this weekend. Other events included a High School Constitution Bowl and stage performances. Photos: Louise R. Shaw

See p. C3

County says don’t let bed bugs bite

Winery set to open in Layton See p. C9

BY MELINDA WILLIAMS Clipper Staff Writer

Local dancers keep the beat See p. C10

Falcon Hill ready for takeoff

INAUGURAL FALCON HILL BUILDING has been announced, will house Northrop Grumman on Hill AFB. Courtesy photo

Groundbreaking on first building announced for October A life in TV, theater for local

BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor

See p. C16

Index

Business . . . . . . . . C9 Davis Life . . . . . . A11 Davis Spirit . . . . . C10 Horizons . . . . . . . A14 Obituaries . . . . . . A10 Sports . . . . . . . . . . C1 Youth . . . . . . . . . A12 Didn’t get a paper? Please call before 2 p.m. Thursday or 2 p.m. Monday for a replacement: 295-2251, ext. 119

HILL AFB — The announcement that Northrop Grumman will break ground on its ICBM operations the middle of next month marks the literal “takeoff” for the giant Falcon Hill, project here. Utah’s congressional delegation made the announcement official late Thursday morning, following a contract signing in the early hours of the day in Washington, D.C. The announcement was compared to landing an anchor tenant for a shopping mall or other major development. Falcon Hill is indeed a massive development, planned to cover 550 acres of land adjacent to the Air Force base, as well as major construction on

the base itself. “This (Northrop Grumman) has the potential of being the keystone in the foundation for privatization of 550 acres,” said Sen. Stuart Adams, R-Layton, who is also chair of MIDA, the Military Installation Development Authority. That body has been working through all of the details necessary before any construction could actually start.The $1.4 billion project stretches from Riverdale in Weber County to Clearfield in Davis County. This is the largest ever Enhanced Use Leasing (EUL) project for the Air Force, and will involve a public/private partnership. In exchange for allowing private buildings to be built on the 550 acres and elsewhere, the old “1200” series of World War II structures on

base will be torn down and replaced. Up to 1.6 million square feet of new base facilities will be built – or twice as much space as exists in the main Layton Hills Mall. “It (Falcon Hill) puts buildings on the tax roll, which helps the local municipalities and agencies, brings jobs in,” Adams said.“It has the potential, is the beginning of the effort to bring tens of thousands of jobs to Utah.” Northrop Grumman’s ICBM Prime Integration Office facility will cover five floors and include 125,000 square feet. Many employees currently housed at its nearby facilities in Clearfield and Layton will move to the new building, which will adjoin the n See “FALCON HILL,” p. A6

FARMINGTON — Mothers often tuck their children in by saying,“Sleep tight and don’t let the bed bugs bite.” While most people never gave a second thought to the old adage, today bed bugs are nothing to joke about — they’re on the increase, even in Davis County. “They were thought to be gone, but their numbers are growing everywhere,” said Davis Environmental Health Services Division Director Dave Spence. Bed bugs are a small parasitic insect that feeds on human blood. They were so named because of their preference to live in places where people like to sleep. He said over the past five years the numbers of bed bugs have increased, beginning in the eastern United States, and now moving west.“There are hot spots for them like anything else,” he said. Spence said even though many people thought bed bugs had been eradicated, the nation never got rid of bed bugs.“We’ve always had them,” he said.“They’ve adjusted.We’re living different lives than we used to,” adding our mobility may play a little role in their increase. Some scientists believe their numbers were dramatically reduced at one time in the developing world in the early 1940s

n See “COUNTY,” p. A6


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A2 News Clipper Sep. 19, 2010

Public hearing for new station set in Kaysville

KAYSVILLE — A public hearing regarding the proposed issuance of General Obligation Bonds for the construction of a new police station here, will be held Tuesday, Sept. 21 at 7 p.m. at Kaysville City Hall. The hearing, according to the city notice, is “to receive input from the public with respect to the issuance of the Bonds and any potential economic impact that the improvements, facilities or properties financed in whole or in part with the proceeds of the Bonds may have on the private sector.” The city has proposed a $4.5 million bond issuance to take advantage of low construction costs and low interest rates. If passed, it would add $2.75 per month to the average homeowner’s tax bill over the life of the loan. Kaysville’s current police station was built when the city had nine police officers. Today there are 20. The proposed building would serve the population of Kaysville through “build-out” of the city, said planners.

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Fire in GSL preserve burns out

KAYSVILLE —A lightening-caused fire in the middle of the Great Salt Lake Shorelands Preserve which started on Tuesday is contained after burning about 30 acres. Jason Curry, with the Utah Division of Forestry, Fire and State Lands, said because the fire was in an area where little damage could be done,“We decided to take an opportunity and reduce the phragmites,” an invasive weed. Curry said the lightening was caused by a cold front which went through the area Tuesday afternoon, causing the wind to change direction

on crews. He said as long as the fire moved west, north or south, crews weren’t concerned, but when the fire started moving east, toward the city, fire suppression efforts were undertaken, including the use of a helicopter which dropped buckets of water on the blaze. The fire was one of several that afternoon, but the only one in Davis County, Curry said.

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Registration for roundup now open

SYRACUSE — Registration is open for the annual Antelope Island State Park Bison Roundup and Range Ride. The event is Friday, Oct. 29 and Saturday, Oct. 30. Horsemen and women interested in participating must register by Friday, Oct. 22 by visiting www.stateparks.utah.gov. Range ride participants herd the island’s bison to designated areas on Friday and Saturday. In past years, most bison have been moved to holding facilities on the first day of the range ride. Registration is $20 per person and includes a souvenir bandanna and entertainment. For more information, visit the above website or call 801-773-2941.

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Library set to hold fall sale Oct. 2

LAYTON — The Davis County Library System will host a fall mini-booksale at the Central Branch (155 N. Wasatch Drive, Layton) on Oct. 2 from 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Prices will be $1 for hardbacks and 25 cents for paperbacks. DVDs and VHS tapes along with books on CD and tape will also be for sale. For more information, call the library at 547-0729 or 451-2322.

Federal testing frustrates teachers, students BY LOUISE R. SHAW Clipper Staff Writer “Government has failed education,” said one teacher when asked about the recent results of the Adequate Yearly Progress (AYP) report, where roughly one out of five schools both in Davis School District and statewide were listed as not passing. “It’s way dumb,” said a high school student when asked the same question. Emotions run high any time the discussion turns to the No Child Left Behind Act, passed in 2001 and implemented in 2003, and the standards and tests that have followed. “It’s ridiculous,” said another teacher, who, as with others, asked her name not be used because of possible repercussions. “It’s just one more thing for teachers to jump through. It’s a huge stress for third-grade teachers.” Third grade is the first year tests are administered that will judge the school’s progress. If any one group of 40 subgroups doesn’t pass, the entire school gets a fail grade. Subgroups are based on tests in language arts and math for groups divided by race, and by whether or not they are economically disadvantaged, have limited English proficiency or disabilities. “It’s not fair to fail an entire school because one group out of 40 doesn’t pass,” said another student. “If I got one out of 40 wrong on a test that would be over 90 percent – I’d get an A! It doesn’t make sense.” Indeed, of all those approached about AYP, it is the students who seemed the most upset by the tests and the results. “The tests are not hard,” said one. “They’re so simple it’s no big deal. I could take the test half awake and not even thinking and pass. If a student struggles on the test then it’s their fault because the school has prepared them. It’s an awful black mark if you don’t make it because the public doesn’t recognize it for what it is,” she said. “Just because you don’t pass doesn’t mean you’re a bad school,” said another, a high school senior. “I think our school

is amazing because the faculty really care. They take our education seriously – in every class – and if they fail AYP it makes the public think they don’t care.” “There are sure much better ways to rate a school than that,” said her friend. “It’s a waste of the school’s time.” The focus of NCLB was to ensure that every child gets an equal chance at education and one district teacher who has always worked under the system said he’s found it effective. “It’s a whole bunch more work, yes, but ultimately it’s a different focus to meet AYP and I haven’t minded it at all,” he said. “There are all the more concerted individual interventions.Without it, we would probably have fewer data team meetings and fewer work sessions and less of a concerted effort to reach the one.” Another teacher who is now retired, but who worked under both systems, is fast to criticize the direction the testing has taken teachers and schools. “On paper it looks really good,” he said,“but teachers are under such pressure to perform to those levels by the people that wrote the law that they lose their freedom and enthusiasm to teach. With people continually looking over their shoulders the service they render to kids and schools is compromised to one degree or another.” Teachers should have the freedom to design a curriculum that would excite kids, develop their thought processes and help them solve problems, he said. “With all these predetermined things you have to meet, the teaching suffers. “The goal is not a bad thing, but in the implementation it becomes a bad thing and sometimes the kids suffer in that they’re not exposed to the things that will allow them to excel.” If current standards aren’t changed, schools must have a 100 percent pass rate by the year 2014, a rule even those who supported the program found “completely absurd. “It’s not going to happen,” said an educator.“The people who come up with these rules aren’t educators.” lshaw@davisclipper.com

Haight-Hinman home voted landmark

AYP results bring some changes to elementary school

When families were informed that Antelope Elementary School didn’t pass the Adequate Yearly Progress (AYP) standard for the second year in a row, about 20 of the school’s 810 children were pulled from school. Government mandates require parents be notified two weeks before school starts when there have been two years with “no” ratings, and districts must provide transportation for those families who choose to send their children elsewhere. Fremont Elementary in Sunset also had two years of “no” scores. Principal Gwen Hill, who is in her first year at Antelope after five years at Orchard Elementary, said some families were returning to schools they’d attended before boundaries were changed or are taking advantage of schools closer to their homes. Of those 20, around five have since returned,“and we’ve welcomed them back and are glad to have them,” she said. “We’ve had very, very many positive comments from parents who recognize that this is a numbers thing,” said Hill. “But we take this very seriously. We want these students to be growing.” Already a team has been put together with an outside consultant who will interview the majority of the staff and look at concerns, said Hill.The study will be complete in September and within 90 days a plan will be in place based on the data collected. “We have a team of people from the district and the school working together to determine what we’re doing best and what we should do to be meeting the needs of the students,” she said. In addition,“the school has already put in place some fabulous things and it always takes a while to show the results in student learning. “We look at this as an opportunity,” said Hill. “It’s a great experience for the administration, faculty and staff and by the time it’s over we’ll be better at what we do and that’s the goal.” “This in an incredible school,” she said,“with fantastic teachers.” lshaw@davisclipper.com

Historic homes

BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Staff Writer

FARMINGTON — By a unanimous vote last week, the Farmington City Council gave the green light to adding the Haight-Hinman house to the City Historic Landmark Registry. “We are very excited that the city council passed this request,” said Dave Bernhisel with the Farmington City Historic Preservation Society.“This is very good news.” As he made a final presentation before the city council, Bernhisel quoted a famous author:“Victor Hugo said,‘While we erect new monuments, let us also preserve our ancient monuments.’ I would hope we would take this quote to heart and keep this home preserved as a historic site.” The city council agreed. Located on 121 West 600 North, the Haight-Hinman home was constructed by

Hector Caleb, one of Farmington’s founding fathers. Caleb served Farmington as the assessor, tax collector, sheriff and judge, was also an accomplished hotel owner, blacksmith, cattleman and farmer. “Hector Caleb is Farmington city,” Bernhisel said.“To be able to keep this home that he built with his own hands is important to the history of our community.” The stone structure, initially noted as Haight Rock House, is supported by timber that was hand cut and as the Farmington City Historic Preservation points out, one can even see the marks left behind years ago by the axes used in preparation to building the house. The home was created around 1867 and remains one of the oldest in Farmington.Three years after completion the home became the property of Thomas Grover in 1870 and in 1875 it became the home of M.L. Hinman. The home currently sits on the land

owned by Grove Developer. Bernhisel praised Grove Developer for assisting in keeping the home safe from the elements as the structure has deteriorated over the years. “Grove has put up plywood to cover the door and windows and covered the roof from the rain,” he said.“We appreciate their involvement.” Whoever purchases the land where the Haight-Hinman home stands will be responsible to keep the exterior of the structure in keeping with the historic value of the home, but Bernhisel also wants those who own it to make it their own. “We require the outside of the home keep its look,” Bernhisel said.“But what they do inside is up to its owner and we

Haight-Hinman home was built in 1867. support that right.” Bernhisel said,“If only this house could tell us of the struggles, hardships, joys and sorrows of its owners. I believe the strength of our community is in part derived from the history represented by our historic homes.”


‘Total strangers will still ask how we are doing’ Clipper Sep. 19, 2010

News

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Five years later,there have been many changes since ‘Extreme Makeover’summer BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Staff Writer isa Harrison was outside recently using her old clippers as she worked to trim back bushes in her yard. While working in the hot sun struggling with the bushes a woman stopped her car and hopped out. “This woman said,‘I think I have something you need,’” said Harrison.The woman then popped open her trunk and pulled out an electric hedge trimmer and handed it to her. “There was nothing else in her trunk and I suspect she drove by and saw me out here with my old clippers and she went back and got the eclectic clippers for me,” Harrison said.“There wasn’t anything else in her trunk and it sure seemed like she had done this just out of the kindness of her heart. “It still amazes me the goodness of people.” Lisa Harrison and her late husband Gordon and their three children become local celebrities and known throughout the country when the family that continually gave to others received a beautiful new home as part of ABC’s Extreme Makeover Home Edition in the summer of 2005. Since then people have remained kind and loving to the Harrisons. “Even today total strangers will come up to me and our family and ask how we are doing,” Lisa said.“It is so kind.There are just so many good people.” The Harrisons were like any other middle class family until Gordon was stricken with cancer. Living in a small old home, Gordon’s constant giving heart caught the eye of ABC producers after people nominated the Harrisons for the popular television program. The Harrisons were chosen by the program and after two weeks of donated time, labor and supplies they came home to a massive beautiful home…all in front of a national television audience. “The whole experience was overwhelming,” Lisa said.“The outpouring of love from the community was amazing.What is really interesting is that they could have gone to any community in Davis County and found the same kind of caring, love people. It’s this whole area.We are so blessed to live here.”

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THOUSANDS CHEERED as “Extreme Makeover” crews revealed the new home to the Harrison family in the summer of 2005. Roughly a year after the new home was moved into by the Harrisons, Gordon lost his battle with cancer.And the outpouring of love and support has continued ever since. Since those days the Harrisons have moved back into a life of normalcy, something Lisa and the children have enjoyed. “It was chaotic and it was fun,” Lisa said referring to days leading up and after the home was built.“But we have gone back to being a regular family doing regular things.” Lisa works for the Davis School District, the elder Harrison son, Chase, is serving a mission for the LDS Church in San Paulo North Mission, son Ben, is a student at Utah State and daughter Claire is attending junior high.

“The kids like to keep a low profile,” Lisa said.“We all do.” Lisa said she is embarrassed when people remark that her family was deserving of the new home and all that came with it. She believes her family is no more or less like any other family. “We didn’t deserve this more than anyone else,” she said.“Everyone out there is as deserving as we were.There were plenty of others out there who deserved this kind of wonderful experience and home.” After Lisa dropped off Ben at Utah State and drove home through Sardine Canyon she cried. She cried because she had seen other students with mothers and fathers helping their children get settled. She missed

the companionship of Gordon. “I then realized that we are very fortunate because Gordon is overlooking our children even where I can’t be,” Lisa said. “Life is good. It really is.You just don’t know what life will throw at you and it’s when you get hit with those things you get to find out what you really are capable of doing. “And seeing the goodness of others is a beautiful thing.There’s no time to be negative and no reason to be. “All you have to do is look around and you’ll find others who are dealing with much more difficult things than you are and what’s important is how we all help each other. We’ve been helped by so many.” sschulte@davisclipper.com

Abandoned lot gardener to be evicted from home BY LOUISE R. SHAW Clipper Staff Writer BOUNTIFUL — When Carmen Stewart was featured last month in a Clipper news story, she and the children of Woodland Manor in Bountiful were growing vegetables in a former deserted plot and working to earn money to replace a broken swing by selling lemonade and trinkets. Just last week they had earned enough money for the swing, bought it and hung it. The next day, Sept. 9, Stewart got notice her lease wasn’t being renewed and she and her three children would need to vacate the premises by Sept. 30. Stewart has lived in her apartment for five-and-a-half years. She says she is current on rent and has always paid on time. She is going to school, as are her children, and finds it a frightening prospect to lose her home so suddenly. Before the notice to vacate, Stewart had written the Clipper about the garden and the swing. She told of how the garden project, which began four summers ago “with an ‘OK’ from one of the owners, Dave Worthen,” and of the new swing.“The laughs, gig-

CARMEN STEWART and local kids next to the recently purchased swing. Stewart has been evicted from her home. Photo: Louise R. Shaw gles, and occasional ‘it’s my turn’ that ring out from the swing area only bring smiles to my face. I’m proud of them for their hard work during the summer in the hot sun.” Now, Stewart writes,“This vacate notice came as a very big shock...There was no reason given.” And later,“I guess I don’t have to tell you how frightened and confused I am.” It became evident with the first few online comments when the original article was posted on the

Clipper website, that some took offense at what Stewart did. Two complained that she was mean to teenagers. Then more comments followed in support of Stewart, corroborating the good she was doing and suggesting that the conflicts arose because she was trying to stop teenagers from smoking. Many of her friends from the complex have written the managers on her behalf since learning of her plight. “It is perplexing and disturbing

to hear that she has not been allowed to renew her rental agreement with your company when she is such an asset to the neighborhood and the community,” said one. “I plead this case to your sense of humanity and sympathy.” “Carmen is a very responsible and conscientious lessee and has worked hard to improve the quality and safety of the environment in and around her home,” said another. “She has provided opportunities for the residents and their children to join in worthwhile projects.” One former neighbor sent copies of her letter in support of Stewart to Bountiful’s mayor, chief of police, city manager and attorney in support of Stewart. The apartments are being managed by REMA who, when contacted, said the owner didn’t allow them to talk to the press. Owner Dave Worthen refused comment or did not answer when contacted several times by the Clipper. Legal advisors have said the agency is legally within its rights, but submitted a request on her behalf for more time. Stewart was granted five more days before she and her children must leave, the date given now stands at Oct. 5. by 5 p.m.

Suspension trial for Killpack’s license cancelled SALT LAKE CITY — A bench trial for former state Sen. Sheldon Killpack scheduled for Friday was cancelled. The trial was to determine whether Killpack could get his driver’s license reinstated following his arrest on DUI in January. Instead of the trial, Killpack’s attorney, Ed Brass filed an agreement on Thursday to dismiss the case with Assistant Utah Attorney General Rebecca Waldron. Killpack’s license was suspended after he refused a breathalyzer test following his arrest. Suspension of a driver’s license is routine in cases in which a person pulled over for suspected DUI refuses the breath test. The agreement offers no reason for the trial’s cancellation, but it indicates the case is dismissed with prejudice, meaning Killpack cannot refile his license suspension challenge. A separate jury trial is set for Nov. 10 in Salt Lake County Justice Court, challenging the legality of his DUI arrest. mwilliams@davisclipper.com


A4 News Clipper Sep. 19, 2010

Bountiful: rate hike, bond OK’d

BOUNTIFUL — With an eye to having sufficient power capacity for “peak load” periods on hot summer days, the city council has approved a rate hike and started the bonding process. In its Tuesday night meeting, the council approved a 5 percent power rate increase ($4 or so a month more for residential customers) effective

Dec. 1. It also adopted a resolution authorizing issuance and sale of up to $16.5 million in electric revenue bonds.That’s to help pay for two new natural gas turbines that will be installed in the 200 West substation. It’s anticipated the turbines will be operational by late spring of 2012. City Manager Tom Hardy has told the Clipper

Off and running Tina Larsen gets a little help from her friends at the Pioneer Adult Rehabilitation Center’s (PARC) recent pallet race, held earlier this week (see complete story on page A14). Jay Dee Miles and his pallet cart took first place. Photo:

previously the project is a way to meet peak demand. That’s to eliminate having to go onto the open market and potentially pay many times the price for power vs. the charge to ratepayers. As expected, a presentation about options to control the urban deer population was postponed by the State Division of Wildlife Resources. tbusselberg@davisclipper.com

Menopause is natural, tips on how to cope Louise R. Shaw

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Courtesy of Lakeview OB/GYN Clinic

f you are a woman in your 40s or 50s who is battling hot flashes, anxiety, lack of sleep, achy joints, irregular periods or a lack of interest in sex, then listen up. You may have blamed the above symptoms on stress, children, not enough exercise or a busy schedule. In reality it may be nothing more than a loud, irritating call from mother nature informing you that menopause is well on the way. Menopause, as defined by the Mayo Clinic is the, “permanent end of menstruation and fertility, defined as occurring 12 months after your

last menstrual period.” Gina Muscolino, M.D., an obstetrician and gynecologist at Lakeview OB/GYN Clinic, explains that menopause is not a disease but a “biological process that every

woman will experience at one point of her life or another.” The average age for a woman to experience menopause is 51 years old however, it can happen anytime between 40 and 58

years old. Once menopause has started, the estrogen levels in the body are lowered and can result in hot flashes, vaginal dryness and osteoporosis. Because the process is

a natural phase of life it doesn’t necessarily require treatment; however, there are ways to reduce the side effects. Dr. Muscolino provides the following five tips to treat side effects of menopause while still living a happy healthy life. Maintain a healthy diet. Choose foods that are low in fat and high in fruit, vegetables and essential vitamins. Limit the consumption of alcohol and caffeine. These can often increase insomnia, anxiety and loss of calcium. Exercise regularly. The occurrence of hot flashes is reduced and a woman’s sense of wellbeing is increased during exercise.

Resistance training such as weight lifting helps strengthen bones and decreases the risk of osteoporosis. Incorporate stress management techniques. Deep breathing, meditating, massages and warm baths can help ease tension and other menopausal symptoms. Quit smoking. The risk of early menopause, osteoporosis and heart disease increase when a woman smokes.

For more information about menopause or to schedule an appointment with a specialist, contact Lakeview OB/GYN Clinic at 801299-2229.


Herrin twins now typical 8-year-olds Girls are walking with their prosthetic legs,watch out for each other BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Staff Writer NORTH SALT LAKE — Maliyah Herrin had been fighting a fever. But after a couple of restless nights the fever began to ease off and the fear for this episode also dropped for Erin Herrin, the mother of Maliyah and twin sister Kendra. “It was a relief,” Erin said.“It’s always a worry when the girls get fevers.” The Herrin twins, world recognized as the two little girls born as conjoined twins in 2002.The world watched and Davis County prayed and waited as the two precious girls were separated during a grueling 18-hour operation performed by eight surgeons.The road has continued to be long, but the girls are 8, third-grade students attending school and taking the next steps, quite literally, in their long journey. “The girls are beginning to learn how to walk with their prosthetic legs,” Erin said.“They go and get into a suit that simulates walking and it’s called flying.They were a little nervous at first but now they love it.” The girls, as they always have, are conquering this, their latest challenge with bright smiles and enthusiasm.The girls continue daily stretching and fly twice a week, but at the same time Kendra and Maliyah are typical 8-yearolds. “They are normal kids and can push limits, but I’m very strict,” Erin said. “I’m strict, but I’m also fun. So they don’t give us too much trouble but they

KENDRA (left) and Maliyah Herrin are now in third grade. Photo: courtesy are little girls.” a wonderful time to spend with CourtRecently, the girls showed their alleney and she is a pretty good dancer.” giance to their sister and family as a The 5-year-old twin boys in the famiwhole. ly, Justin and Austin, have grown up not “A neighbor girl called Maliyah to knowing anything different from the play, but when the girl came over the circumstances the Herrins live with on girls found out that this girl had been a daily basis.The boys are somewhat mean to there other sister, Courtney, so uninterested in the attention. none of them would play with the girl. “They just don’t really care what’s “They watch out for each other.” going on,” Erin said.“They do their With the years of attention on the thing.” twin sisters Erin has enjoyed one-onThe family is currently in the planone time with Courtney, something ning stages with a national talk show in mother and daughter have thoroughly Greece.The date of the show is not set enjoyed. Courtney has taken her love but the show is planning to bring the for dance to a competitive level.That entire family over for the taping. has led to overnight trips to different “It would be exciting,” Erin said.“I locations. hope people know all of their prayers “When Courtney goes on these trips have been heard and we have been we go, just the two of us,” Erin said.“It’s very blessed.”

Davis WSU students can vote early

BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor

FARMINGTON — Davis County residents who attend Weber State University will be able to participate in early voting – on the main campus in Weber County. Thanks to what officials are calling “a pioneering collaborative effort,” Davis and Weber County election officials are working with the WSU political science department and student achievement program. They’re making it possible for early voting to take place on campus as part of the November general elec-

tion. On-campus early voting will be available to students, faculty, staff and all registered voters of both counties on Oct. 26 and Oct. 27, 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. in the Shepherd Union Building in Ogden. “Voters from one county have never been able to vote in person in another county before; this is a major step forward in the voting process,” says Dr. Gary Johnson, WSU associate professor of political science and philosophy. “Our students are the key to our future,” said Davis County Clerk/Auditor Steve Rawlings, adding, “Their involvement in the election

process will improve the democracy of our communities.” The partnership is also seeking to encourage the recruitment of poll workers from the WSU student body population. Elections training in Davis County will be available in sessions from Oct. 11Oct. 26. Poll workers are paid. For more information about becoming a poll worker in Davis County, call 801451-3589 or visit http://www.co.davis.ut.us/cler kauditor/elections/poll-worker/default.cfm. tbusselberg@davisclipper.com

Davis County Clipper Clipper Publishing Co., Inc. Circulation Department: 295-2251 ext. 119 or 120 Volume 119 Number 32 September 19, 2010 THE DAVIS COUNTY CLIPPER (ISSN 1061-1223) is published twice weekly, on Wednesday and Sunday, for $35 per year by Clipper Publishing Co. 1370 South 500 West, Bountiful, UT 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. MAIN TELEPHONE.........................................295-2251

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Clipper Sep. 19, 2010

News

Just two little girls Kendra was a little annoyed; Maliyah was busy playing in the family’s backyard castle. But the two most famous twins, the Herrin girls of North Salt Lake were ready to answer a few questions about life and how they enjoy spending their time each day. “I like going to school,” Kendra said.“I like to learn. I really like math the best.” Maliyah seems to be motivated by other parts of life. “I like to draw,” Maliyah said.“I really like to draw a baby goose and other geese. I like the baby goose the most.” The former conjoined twins not only have been separated and continue to move forward in life, but the girls also have gone in personal directions in their lives. On this night, Kendra was annoyed about talking because the time cut into Camp Rock, the highly popular Disney program. Maliyah, on the other hand, was interested but not on the same level as her sister. “Kendra has been really looking forward to the show,” said mom, Erin. “Maliyah is not as into it as her sister.” Both little girls see pic-

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tures and video of their lives and the different ups and downs.And both remain as unimpressed as the rest of the world is drawn in. “I don’t remember when we were connected,” Kendra said.“I don’t think anything about the pictures.” And what about meeting Oprah? “I don’t remember what she said.” Maliyah calls Kendra, “My best friend.” With the trip to Greece for a talk show being in the works and the chance to take a family vacation most children would be excited about Maliyah is pretty straight forward about how she feels. “I don’t want to go,” she said with a giggle. The two little girls remind the world how regular they are when Maliyah began to look for her mother, who was inside dealing with other household duties. Just like any other child in search of her parent, Maliyah lets her voice do the looking, rather than her eyes. “Mom!” she screamed. “Maaaaaaaahhhhhhh! Mom! Mom!” “Oh yes,” Erin said. “They are just like any other little girls.”

Cheaper than a fairy godmother A perfect fit for a perfect price was the goal at the Northridge High School dress exchange last week. Cassidy Bentley (foreground) thought the selection was really good and Lauren Adamson (rear) said the exchange was a great idea since parents don’t want to buy new dresses for every formal dance. The exchange is coordinated by the Northridge studentbody as a service to students. Dresses can be rented or sold. Photo: Louise R. Shaw


County says don’t let bed bugs bite A6 News Clipper Sep.19.2010

Continued from p. A1

through the use of pesticides which are no longer used. On Tuesday, KSL-TV reported on a bed bug infestation in an apartment complex in Clearfield. It’s a report Spence admits makes most people feel queasy. Spence said a health department investigator visited the complex last month and found only one bed bug, but the problem has skyrocketed for residents of the complex in that short time.“We see more in apartment complexes,” Spence said,“because they can go between walls pretty easily and run between apartments crawling through cracks to get in.” But those living in single family residences shouldn’t feel they can’t have bed bugs in their homes.“They

can be anywhere and can’t be seen if they have someplace to hide.” A visitor who has bed bugs can carry one of the insects in on their clothing, and leave it behind. Spence said they’re called bed bugs because they are nocturnal and come out to feed at night. They usually hide in bedding — mattresses, sheets, pillows —and if the bed has a wooden frame, cracks in that frame make a great hiding spot. Spence said they’re not adept at climbing walls, but they can climb onto things close to the floor, like pillows which may be thrown off the bed, bedspreads or low-hanging sheets and blankets. Like mosquitoes they’re drawn to the carbon dioxide mammals exhale.They feed on blood and their saliva

contains an anesthetic, so its victim doesn’t even feel the bite. The first sign someone has of having been bitten by a bed bug is red bite marks, much like a mosquito’s, Spence said, or a rash.The next most common indication of the presence of bed bugs are little spots of blood on sheets, pillow cases and blankets. Spence said the insects are large enough to be seen by the naked eye, they just aren’t out during the day, and are experts at hiding. Infestations of bed bugs have been sporadic in Davis County. Spence said that once they are in a residence, it’s best to call an exterminator. Should the location be an apartment complex, each unit needs to be fumigated. He said there are several

exterminators in the county who can handle a bed bug infestation. Spence said there are things individuals can do to prevent them from spreading.“If you see them, wash clothes and dry them on the hot cycle,” between 111 and 115 degrees is best. Or, if they are in bedding which fits into the freezer, they can be killed by freezing for 24 hours. Since bed bugs tend to like clutter, Spence recommends clearing clutter from the floor and vaccuming frequently.They can live in furniture or drywall, or inside pillows. Spence said there’s a lot of information on the Web. “Once you know a little more about them, they’re not quite as scary as they first seem.” mwilliams@davisclipper.com

Children lose self esteem in abusive situations BY MELINDA WILLIAMS Clipper Staff Writer WEST BOUNTIFUL — With news reports of children being abused and killed becoming more frequent, Linda Garner’s message of the damage done to abused children was perhaps more poignant than it might otherwise have been. Garner, author of the children’s book,“Some Secrets Hurt,” dealing with child sexual abuse shared information on her book, and on child abuse in general with members of the Bountiful Breakfast Exchange Club recently, telling members that recently in the news there’s been several examples of child abuse, some of the children are hurt,“some lose their lives,” she said, but among those who live,“they all lose their self esteem.” To make her point, she held up a rumpled, dirty $20 bill, that had been found in a pile of dirt. She said she could straighten it out and spend it, even as dirty as it was. It would still be worth $20 and no one would ques-

A RENDERING of a monument being built in South Salt Lake called A Healing Place. Courtesy photo tion that. But when a person is abused, they no longer recognize their value, she said, even though like the money, the person would still be worth the same. Garner’s book details the story of Maggie, who has a secret that she has been sexually abused. She’s afraid to tell her parents, afraid they will be angry with her. She thinks it’s her fault. Garner wrote the book to

help open the lines of communication between parents and children about child abuse and to provide a forum for parents to discuss the issue with their kids. In addition to the book, Garner provides a parent’s guide, offering parents tips on what to look for to ensure their child is not being abused. “Children need correct information,” Garner said,

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and parents don’t know what to watch for, which may place children at further risk, she told Exchangeites. She told club members about a monument being built at Fitts Park, at 3050 South 500 East in South Salt Lake called A Healing Place to honor victims of child abuse. That monument will feature five bronze statues shown in different stages of healing from abuse. Each represents a different age, ethnicity and gender to show that child abuse crosses all boundaries.“We want to send the message it affects everyone.,” she said. The group needs $300,000 to complete the monument.“If 300,000 people each gave $1, it would be painless and easy,” she said. Those interested in donating may do so online at www.ahealingplacemonument.org.

Falcon Hill ready for takeoff in Oct. Continued from p. A1

526th ICBM Systems Wing. “We think once Northrop Grumman construction starts, people will get on board.We will see more in the future,” said Darrin Wray, EUL program manager. “Work optimization” can be obtained through the move on base, he said. The literal moving of the west gate, road improvements and other related work, including a purpose-built base Security Forces building, could also begin this fall, weather permitting,Wray said. “Nothing good comes easy,” said Sen. Orrin Hatch.Work on preliminary details to pave the way for the project started seven years ago. Thursday’s signing was between the aerospace contractor and Sunset Ridge, the consortium of private developers. No tax

dollars will be used for the massive project. “Today’s signing culminates what has been a relentless effort by Hill AFB,Air Force leadership, and the Utah congressional delegation to bring jobs to Utah and secure Hill’s place as a premier source of innovation and excellence,” said Sen. Bob Bennett. “This enhanced use lease project is the model for showing how the federal government, state and local governments, and the private sector can all join together in a win-win situation that benefits everyone, so I’m glad we are finally seeing this innovative project take shape and become a reality,” said Rep. Rob Bishop. “I never wondered (if it would happen), but when,” said MIDA executive director Rick Mayfield. tbusselberg@davisclipper.com

Cleaning House on Past Clipper Photos If you have submitted pictures to the Clipper please pick them at the front desk. by September 30th.

1370 South 500 West Bountiful, UT 84010


Great Salt Lake low water levels: No need to panic

Clipper Sep. 19, 2010

News

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Immense dry beaches and Antelope ‘Peninsula’ aren’t here to stay BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Staff Writer

with that water returning into the soil is creating less water running into the lake.” The increase in the number of those residing in Davis County and other surrounding areas near the lake also has an impact on the amount of water that winds up working against the lake. “We have more people here, more homes and that definitely increases the amount of water consumed for plumbing, other personal uses, lawn watering and things like that,” Gwynn said.“All of those things, combined with the natural impact has been involved in the creation of the low water levels.” And its decreased levels impact boaters and other recreation seekers along with businesses. U.S. Magnesium, Morton Salt and Northshore Partnership have been forced to increase the length of their canals due to the lower water levels in the Great Salt Lake. “This is burdensome for some people,” Gwynn said.“But I believe the water levels are not down forever.” Gwynn anticipates a pendulum swing back to cooler days with increased rain and better mountain runoff and with those events, an increase in the water levels of the Great Salt Lake. “We will see a cooling trend and I think the levels will come back,” Gwynn said.“Nature will swing back. It always does.” sschulte@davisclipper.com

any residents of Davis County certainly recall 1983 and its massive flooding. It was in that year the Great Salt Lake reached a dangerously high level of more than 12 feet above the norm. I-15 was forced to be closed and the flooding became extremely dangerous and costly. Those days are even hard to fathom today as the Great Lake Salt hasn’t appeared very great to many people.The constant drop in water levels have many concerned, but Bountiful resident and author and expert on the topic,Wallace Gwynn, however, isn’t panicking over the recent drops in water levels in Salt Lake. “Weather runs in cycles,” said Gwynn, who recently retired after 34 years with the Utah Geological Survey.“The levels are definitely low, but it is not something people should get too upset over.” But some do.And many more are searching for the answers as to why the levels have dropped so much over the last few years. “We are currently about 4-6 feet below normal levels in the Great Salt Lake,” Gwynn said.“There are many reasons as to why.” Gwynn explained that a combination of events or lack thereof is the biggest reason for the significant drop in water levels.This includes some of nature, others of man. “The Great Salt Lake is dynamic, and we have several things going on that have led to the current situation,” Gwynn said.“We have much less runoff in the spring, we have less rain and we have also had extremely hot days so the evaporation of the water we get combined

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NSL seeking feedback on curbside green waste BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer NORTH SALT LAKE — The city’s debate over curbside recycling has gone green. North Salt Lake officials want feedback from residents over whether there would be an interest in curbside green waste recycling. Though an online survey at www.nslcity.org is currently being retooled to be more informative, residents are welcome to send an e-mail including their answers to the survey questions. “We want to hear back from people,” said North Salt Lake City Recorder Larae Dillingham. City officials are currently working to pin down prices for the possible curbside green waste program, which unlike regular curbside recycling won’t vary according to participation. The green waste recycling survey asks how many garbage cans the person has, followed by how many trimmings the person places in his can. Also included is whether

or not the person would get rid of one of his garbage cans if he had a green waste can, how much he would pay for curbside green waste collection, and whether or not he believes that such a program would be worthwhile. Answers can be e-mailed to either laraed@nslcity.org, or mayor@nslcity.org. Other thoughts on curbside green waste recycling may be included as well, though please stay to the requested topic. North Salt Lake started a curbside recycling program for normal garbage earlier this year, following in the footsteps of several other Davis County cities. Fruit Heights has already started a green waste program in their city, while Centerville is working to implement one approved by the council earlier this year. Curbside green waste programs are designed to improve the efficiency of the burn plant, which is hampered by the moisture found in grass clippings. jwardell@davisclipper.com

THE SETTING SUN SHINES off the puddles in an area of the Great Salt Lake that used to be completely filled with water. The Utah Geological Survey’s Wallace Gwynn feels the levels will rise again with time. Photo: Louise R. Shaw

Best Buddies pairs students for success BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor BOUNTIFUL — High school can be a tough time for any student. And for special needs students, it can be even more challenging. But thanks to a program called Best Buddies, dozens of special needs students are being paired with their peers. It’s happening in chapters at Viewmont, Davis and Layton High Schools, locally. “It was my sister, Holly, who is special needs. She has really influenced me into wanting to do Best Buddies, to help special needs kids,” said VHS chapter president Morgan Stewart. “I wanted to show people these kids are great, and they’re tons of fun,” she said. All three chapters are currently accepting applications for special needs and their peers.The deadline is Oct. 15, with more information available through each of the participating schools. “We have parties like once a month,” Morgan said.“We have a Thanksgiving dinner, a match party to get paired up with each

VIEWMONT HIGH BEST BUDDIES got together recently. A big kickoff party was held Sept. 17. Photo: Courtesy other, to learn who your buddy is for the year.” Activities such as bowling or outside sports help round out the schedule, that also includes regular one-on-one visits/activities between the paired students. “It’s so much fun, it really gets people involved,” Morgan said.“They (special needs students) definitely feel a part of the group, and have a friend. It really does make friendships. “Viewmont is really

good about that,” she said. “They really love these kids and include them in all of the activities. It’s really good for them. Compared to how it used to be, these kids have it great.” Special needs students from any of those high schools wishing to be involved, under the age of 18, can get paired with a peer, says Kristine W. Pepin, Best Buddies state director, and a North Salt Lake resident. About 30 high schools are currently waiting to get

involved, if funding can be raised for staff support, Pepin said. Financial sponsors and supporters are also needed by the nonprofit, national organization that has more than 1,000 chapters across the country. Xengo in Utah County is one such sponsor. Last week, they held an employee 5K run and 1K walk, with employees raising $5,000.That was matched by the company. Last year, a small walk was held at Davis High, with more events to be scheduled at the three participating Davis County schools, Pepin said. In the coming year, the state organization will host a 5K Friendship walk, spring gala and a leadership breakfast. Community members are also being sought who would be interested in serving on an advisory board, she said. “Surround yourselves with buddies,” Pepin said. “Feel their love and caring. All they want is friendship.” For more information, visit www.bestbuddiesutah.org or call 801-468-1200. tbusselberg@davisclipper.com


A8 Viewpoint Clipper Sep. 19, 2010

Inside Story

Faith, prayer, worship have always been vital to America hope you had the chance to visit Bountiful City Park on Friday for the city’s annual Constitution Days celebra-

many of the patriotic songs that were penned long ago. • For example, Francis Scott Key wrote in our National tion. Anthem that America is a “heavThose who stopped by saw en-rescued land...” and “this be myriad American flags waving, our motto: In God is our trust!” exhibits about Ellis Island, the • In “My Country, ’Tis of Statue of Liberty, kids taking Thee,” we read” “Our fathers’ symbolic oaths of allegiance, and God to thee,Author of liberty, to a variety of other ways to honor thee we sing...” and “Great God, the Constitution and our nationour King!” al flag. • We see more of this imagery One thing that was evident, in in “America the Beautiful” fact, was a focus on prayer — a where it says: “America! Ameripenchant for communicating ca! God shed his grace on thee...” with Deity expressed by Later it says,“America!Amerisome of the great leadca! God mend thine every ers in the history of flaw...” And there are still America. more references to God I’ve always admired throughout the song. the Founding Fathers • The Declaration of for their moral and reliIndependence also mengious convictions, but tions God, and the older I’ve gotten, (although it came the more I’ve been about much later under impressed with origins less than their wisdom. In divine) the Pledge of ROLF KOECHER short, the closer we Executive Editor Allegiance calls us stay to the princi“one nation under ples of George Washington, Ben- God...” jamin Franklin, John Adams, When people turn to the writJames Madison,Thomas Jefferings of the Founding Fathers to son and many others, the better get an idea about their allegiance off we’ll be. to a divine power, they find the I can’t prove this, but I’ve also Founders had human frailties but come to believe that people who were in great measure believers lived closer to the time of the of including God in the affairs of Founders were likely to be more state. aware of and in tune with how And our patriotic songs, the our first leaders interpreted their writings of ordinary people, plus own Constitution than those books and other memorabilia of who came along later. the early years of this nation, While we might need to indicate that vast numbers of include some caveats, it seems to early Americans interpreted me that if we want to understand their nation and Constitution as what the signers of the Declaraborn of God and their fate fully tion of Independence and the intertwined with faith and worframers of the Constitution ship. meant, we could be guided by Rather than trying to excise what people in the early history God from our national fabric as of the United States did and said. we do today, we should realize And that brings me to the that belief and faith have always conclusion that there has been a existed together in this nation. link to reverencing God right Instead of becoming a counfrom the beginning of this try without moral compass or nation, and that we risk losing principles in an effort to offend our bearings through modern no one, we should be a faithefforts to “sanitize” religion out based society that welcomes all, of our public life. even those who do don’t believe. I think a clue as to what our It’s not an easy path. But one attitudes should be comes from definitely well worth following.

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Letters

Red Cross grateful for citizen support

Editor: The American Red Cross would like to thank the people of Utah for supporting our many blood drives during the summer of 2010. Without the help of dedicated sponsors and donors across Utah, the American Red Cross would not be able to maintain an adequate blood supply. Because of your generous donations, we were able to achieve our collection goals for June, July and August. These are definitely our toughest months of the year to collect blood. This goal could not have been possible without the help of many loyal blood donors.We’d like to

extend our thanks to all the local radio stations for running our public service announcements. We would also like to thank the many corporate sponsors for donating food and refreshments for our donors. And a very special thank you to the donors who took time to give blood this summer. Thank you again for supporting Red Cross Blood Services. Because of donors and supporters like you, we successfully met our collection goals and more importantly made sure there would be blood available to patients in need. We could not do this without the tremendous support from our community. John Petersen Public Relations Manager American Red Cross

Cyclops

Should media publicize the pastor? The views expressed in this column are the opinion of the writer and not necessarily those of the ownership or management of this newspaper.

he controversy over the threat to burn copies of the Koran has led some to question the media’s role. Several readers have asked me my opinion on whether the TV networks and newspapers should have not publicized the threat, both denying the crackpot southern pastor his 10 seconds of fame and tamping down anger in the Muslim world. The problem, of course, with this self-censorship is that it’s futile in an Internet age. News is not dictated by what NBC airs or the New York Times prints. Word of the pastor’s planned act would stream across the world with Middle East websites painting America and Christianity with a broad brush. There was also no way America’s official pronouncements could put a dent in the anger. Nuance has little impact on

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Corroon/ Allen represent values Editor: This past year has brought embarrassment to Davis County voters who have seen the unbelievable antics of several well-known legislators. First the DUI charges that are now disputed by Sheldon Killpack, the hot-tub folly of Kevin Garn, the “not supposed to be overheard” comment by Dan Liljenquist that women on Medicaid should not be

impoverished, brainwashed, and uneducated males whose sense of purpose is allied with terrorism more than community service projects. It’s unfortunate that we have people like the southern pastor coming across as representative of American values. The guy only had about 50 members in his congregation. Gee, that’s nothing. I could find 50 nitwits in Bountiful alone who believe that Pres. Obama is spying on them through data chips in Kellogg’s Corn Flakes. There’s at least 12 people in North Salt Lake who think “Glee” is a Hollywood plot to extol homosexuality. In a large pluralistic society, it’s not difficult to find goofy people. Seldom, however, do they command the attention of the world. The TV cameras usually shy away from idiots wearing tin-foil hats. From a strict journalism concept, the book-burning threat was valid news. One of the basic principles in journalism is that a dog biting a man is not news, but a man biting a dog is quite news-

entitled to epidurals or C-Sections, and now the call by Paul Ray for a change in the 14th Amendment of the Constitution which would punish children of illegal immigrant born in this country. It is refreshing to see our own Sheryl Allen, who has always displayed integrity, stand by Peter Corroon, a well educated, highly successful Democrat running for the office of Governor, by running on the same ticket with him for the office of Lieutenant Governor. Both Sheryl and

By Bryan Gray

worthy. The familiar is nowhere as interesting as the odd. Citizens commonly complain about the lack of “good news” in the newspapers, but the front story on a river clean up will sell far less newspapers than one about a mother killing her two children. What could America do to mollify angry Muslims? Probably nothing short of kidnapping the silly pastor and parachuting him into Pakistan. No, failing to publicize idiocy won’t work as long as people have access to the World Wide Web. All we can do is show our disgust and express our disdain when we see inhumanity and evil among us. There’s nothing wrong in using our freedom of expression to confront nuts – and if you live in Utah County, that could be a full-time job.

Peter have many exemplary years of public service behind them, and their willingness to demonstrate unity between a Republican and a Democrat on the same ticket to govern our wonderful state provides Utah voters the opportunity for a much needed change. Corroon and Allen truly do represent the real values of Davis County voters and most other Utahns and deserve our support in the upcoming election. Athleen B. Godfrey Bountiful

Centerville is a great place to live Editor: I love living in Centerville, it has much to offer. Our city has several nice parks and a beautiful new library. There are many great restaurants here, such as Iggy’s, and Chili’s, large stores like Walmart and Target, yet with all it has to offer I love how it feels like a small community. Caden Snyder Centerville


L e tte rs

People need to follow watering rules Editor: I have seen the Bountiful City, the school district and citizens of Bountiful not obeying the rules of Weber water.We are allowed to water our lawns and gardens from 6 p.m. to 10 a.m. every day.

I see people watering in the middle of the day when it dries up right away and it wastes our water. I think the city should pay more attention to that. Holden Hanson, Bountiful

Smokers should be more considerate Editor: I had the opportunity to go to the fireworks in North Salt Lake on Saturday, July 3. My family and friends had a great time at this event.The activities planned were wonderful. The only problem that we all had was that people who smoke decided that they could smoke on the golf course. There are laws about smoking and I feel it is very irritating when people have to smoke in the outdoors and ruin it for me and others.The smoke lingers on after they

put out the cigarettes. I start to cough and it makes my eyes water. Second hand smoking is bad for our health and we have laws that smokers should not be smoking in some public places. I also feel the laws should be stricter. I enjoy the outdoors but a smoker can light up and I have to leave the area so I don’t start coughing.Why should a smoker ruin it for me and others? Kevin Plaizier Bountiful

Happy to see In-N-Out in Centerville Editor: Bringing In-N-Out to Centerville is an excellent idea because it will be a treat for everyone that likes a good burger.There are none in our area and I feel they will make a good business here. I want

everyone who hasn’t been there to at least try it once. Everyone I know is excited for the grand opening. Hope to see you there! Alex Butler Centerville

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

Clipper Sep. 19, 2010

Is there value in today’s entertainment?

H er poin t/Hi s po int

uring some of our mist and the Bible reader, nation’s darkest but nothing heated. Severhours, Americans al people shared a newsfound solace in entertainpaper, but no one shouted ment. Shirley Temple, Lau- epithets about Washington rel and Hardy, Fred or the “liberal” media. Astaire and Ginger The crowd was neither Rogers sang, danced, blue nor red. They and prat-fell their came for the music way into history. and the chance to Even the turbupretend it was lent ’60s enjoyed 1975 again and the birth of rock their biggest and roll, Elvis, and worry was a date The Beatles. for HomecomEven though ing. things seem to A couple be on the of the upswing, ecobiggest hits nomic woes still in theaters plague much this summer of the nation Dawn Brandvold were “Incepand the polittion” and ical polarization of our “Toy Story 3.” Not only country seems to threaten did “Inception” entertain, the “united” states of but people vigorously disAmerica. In this climate, cussed it (in civil tones) the value of entertainment which is something that to heal and uplift should our political leaders could never be discounted. take note of. Both films This past summer, Red were filled with so much Butte Gardens brought in creativity that it makes a record number of acts; one wonder how many of over half of them sold out. our national woes could The diversity of the acts be solved by the inventive was reflected in the diverminds of Pixar! sity of the crowd. As the Along with bringing us capacity crowd for the together, it could be Doobie Brothers queued argued that entertainment up and patiently spent the is as valuable to our minds day waiting for the gates as exercise is to our physito open there were many cal bodies. Even the best reading to pass the time. diet can’t strengthen the In one small section there heart or tone up the abs. was a Bible, a best-selling With only a daily dose of thriller, an economic nonFox News or CNN, our fiction, and a classic all minds will turn into a flabbeing read. by organ, incapable of There was lively discus- problem-solving, relationsion between the econoship building, and joy.

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Opinion/news

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fter years of attempt- lywood and other musical ing to manage the entertainers provide near Roman Empire, constant entertainment to Nero saw it crumbling. He keep their minds off of our wasn’t the first failed Roman troubled economies and fool, but only the last one in a uncertain times. line of fools who had Constant entertainment attempted to deprive does seem important to Roman citizens of their the fools. UnfortuGod-given right to fail. nately, the mass of Nero’s rule is associatAmericans spend ed with tyranny, more time frittering incompetence and their time away on extravagance. mindless froth than on Nero had a desire issues that actually for entertainment to impact their lives and keep his mind, their future. and the mind of Does a his citizens, from young man recognizing that worry about the only soluthe massive tion to their debt he will Blaine Nichols economy and be responsitimes was found in hard ble for under the current work, personal responsibility, socialists in Congress? Not less government and more when he or she can line up individual freedom. Given for hours, toss back some his complete disconnect from beers, and see a concert. reality and his incompetence Do Americans underin running the government, stand that their Constitution we are all familiar with his is being undermined? Not turning to entertainment and when they can plunk down to picking up his fiddle and on the sofa and watch a fiddling while Rome burned. group of celebrities on DancThings have changed very ing with the Stars. little in the centuries since Do the majority of Nero committed suicide. Utahns turn out on Election Today, the occupant of the Day to cast their vote for White House (the American their representatives? No, equivalent of the Roman they’re too busy watching throne) seems to spend inor- college football or listening dinate amounts of time on to a pop song on their iPod. vacation and being “enterNero fiddled. Americans tained.” When he is not self don’t even do that. They pay entertaining, his wife gallito watch entertainers fiddle. vants off spending vast And we wonder why a lazyamounts of public money on minded public accepts a conherself and her friends. tinuing loss of freedom and a When they are together, the refusal to accept responsibilinever ending stream of Holty.

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A10 Obituary Clipper Sep. 19, 2010

Obituary Zelda Annetta Elison Tidwell 1921-2010 Zelda Annetta Elison was born May 24, 1921, to George Phillip and Maggie Jane Udy Elison in Oakley, Idaho. She was the youngest sibling to three sisters and one brother. She passed away Sept. 13, 2010, with family surrounding her. Her growing up years were filled with chores, animals, and near constant teasing from her brother, Dale. She had a very close and loving relationship with him and her sisters, Alene, Ardys, and Roxie. Her parents were loving and hard working and were constant examples of service. At the age of 18 Zelda moved to Salt Lake City to go to Stevens Henager Business College. She moved to Farmington in 1940, and lived there ever since. She was an accountant at Miller Floral Company for nearly 35 years, and developed many life long friendships there. On January 11, 1941, she married Thomas Fred Tidwell of Nephi, and together they raised 2 sons, George and Donnie, and 1 daughter, Annette. Sadly, they lost an infant son, Tommy, in March 1953. In 1948, they bought a historic home in Farmington, which had originally been built as a hay and animal barn about 1872. Much of the original remodeling of the home was done by Fred prior to his death in January of 1970, at which time he and both of their sons were killed in an auto accident. Their sons had both been married, leaving behind their young wives and 3 grandchildren. Zelda left Miller Floral in 1980, and worked at Universal Importers for three years. After retiring in 1983, she served a one year LDS mission from 1984-85, in the Missouri St. Louis Mission. After returning she served in the Ogden LDS Temple for four years.

Zelda lived a life of service in her church, Daughters of Utah Pioneers, community, as well as her family. She was recently released as a Stake Historian which she had diligently fulfilled for 20 years. Her love of history and respect for "old things" began as a hobby and was developed into an art. Her genealogical research has benefitted thousands of people. Her advice and knowledge was often sought after by not only her family members, but from the community and individuals around the world. In her personal history she has written, "my family and friends keep my life full and interesting. I try to keep civic minded and care very much about Farmington and my surroundings." Her love and friendship for those around her, and her pride in her pioneer heritage is a gift and blessing to all who knew and loved her in return. Her ceramic gifts and legendary crocheted dish cloths will be treasured by all who received them. She is preceded in death by her parents, brother and sisters; her husband, Fred; sons: George, Donnie and Tommy; and granddaughter, Martha. She is survived by her daughter, Annette; former daughters-in-law: Janice Tidwell and Linda Robbins and her husband, Rick Robbins; granddaughters: Tammy (Steve) Kier and Cassie O’Neill; grandsons: Gary (Wendy) Tidwell, Grant (JoLynn) Tidwell; 10 great-grandchildren and four great, great-grandchildren; and nieces and nephews who were as dear to her as her own children. She also leaves behind many dear friends who gave of their time each week to sit with her in the afternoons, which allowed her daughter to go to work.The family wishes to thank Dr. Jennifer Ross and her staff at the Lakeview Wound Clinic, and the staffs of both Rocky Mountain Hospice and Home Care for their patient and loving care of Zelda for the past year. Viewings will be held Sunday, September 19, from 6-8 p.m. at the Russon Brothers Mortuary at 1941 North Main in Farmington, and Monday, September 20, from 11:45-12:45 p.m. at the Historic Rock Chapel at 272 North Main in Farmington. The funeral service will follow at 1 p.m. Interment will be in the Farmington City Cemetery. Online guest book and condolences at www.russonmortuary.com

Rhyme and Reason ORCHARD DAYS (by Edith Baker) Warm smell of cherry pie with sugar-sprinkled crust reminds me to adjust, to simplify, retell again warm days I spent in tops of cherry trees. My window beckons breeze. I snatch sharp scent and then recall red-purple bruise from ladder-leaning, still can taste bright cherry thrill, and still would choose it all. The Utah State Poetry Society, Rhyme and Reason Chapter, is national and state affiliated. . For additional information, visit www.utahpoets.com or call 292-9596.

William K Olson 1926 - 2010 Bill Olson, a good friend, father, grandfather and husband died peacefully in his home in Salt Lake Monday, Sept. 13, surrounded by his family. Bill was born in Price, Utah to C.A. “Slim” and Katherine Olson on March 31, 1926. He spent his youth in Price, leaving to join the army in 1944, where he served for 16 months as a PFC at various bases throughout the United States as WWII drew to a close. Upon his return to Utah, he began working for his father’s business, Slim Olson Inc., based in Bountiful, Utah. The young Bill Olson acted primarily as his father’s pilot, logging in more than 3000 flight hours traveling among their various gas stations throughout Utah and Nevada. On November 19, 1954, Bill married Barbara Wolfley. They were married for 49 years, raising three children together and enjoying time golfing and socializing with family and friends in Salt Lake and in their winter home in Palm Springs. Following Barbara’s death

in 2004, Bill married Joann Cheney, whose love and companionship he has enjoyed for the past five years. Throughout his long life, Bill relentlessly pursued his love of the game of golf. He joined Oakridge Country Club in 1955 as a Charter Member. In 1970, he and Barbara joined the Salt Lake Country Club. At both clubs, he gained and nurtured life-long friendships as he painstakingly endeavored to learn the secret of the golf swing, something he claims to have eluded him his entire life. Bill Olson was preceded in death by his wife, Barbara, and by his parents. He is survived by his wife Joann Olson, a daughter, Maretta (Hans Volt) Vance of Palm Springs, CA, sons Keith (Clare) and Doug (Tristen), and eight grandchildren, Jamie, Max, Samantha, Christian, Ian, Daniel, William and Jonathan. He was also fortunate to have, for the last several months of his life, the loving care of Josh Varney, whose attention allowed him to stay in his own home and continue to enjoy, if not golf, his other passion – going out to dinner and having a glass of wine with friends. Funeral Services were held Thursday Sept. 16 at 2 p.m. at Wasatch Lawn Mortuary, 3401 S Highland Drive in Salt Lake City. Friends joined the family prior to services at Wasatch Lawn Mortuary beginning at 12:30 p.m. Condolence may be sent to www.wasatchlawn.com

South Davis Museum: money still trickling in BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor BOUNTIFUL — Donations continue to come in for the new South Davis Museum – now about $400,000 from the goal to start construction. “We have had a couple of substantial donations,” said Tom Tolman, an avid history buff and avocational historian. He also serves on the Bountiful City Council and the city’s Historical Commission and Museum Board. “Some who attended the event last July” are among those who donated about $20,000 recently, he said. Both businesses and individuals have been among contributors, with negotiations continuing for more financial support from family groups and businesses, Tolman said. It was originally hoped the museum would be up and running by now. However, that all changed with the economic downturn. Substantial support has come from several governmental entities, including $750,000 from the Bountiful City Council (contingent on sufficient funds being donated), Centerville City Council, and the Utah State Legislature. “We have strong backing from Mayor Johnson and the city council” of Bountiful,Tolman said. And while he’s still optimistic for a museum that will also be a learning center, Tolman admitted there may have to be some trimming done to architectural plans. “We have to look at it realistically,” he said, in terms of funding and taking advantage of a current, positive building climate. Currently, those with facilities to build want to take advantage of the lower bids being submitted for

construction projects by contractors who are hungry for work.At the same time, interest rates are also at historic lows. “If we do it now, we can save a couple hundred thousand dollars,” Tolman said, adding,“We’re doing all we can to tighten our belts.” The museum is slated to be built adjacent to the Bountiful/Davis Art Center on Bountiful’s Main Street. Both facilities are seen as places of learning and of showcasing art and history, he said. With that in mind, he said “some serious talks” are ongoing between the boards of both entities.“We could have collaboration on our buildings.There could maybe be a grand entrance” to serve both buildings. Current plans call for a main level and full basement facility covering more than 14,000 square feet. It will feature a small auditorium, as well as climatized areas for storage of family and other historical records, along with a display area. The current museum is housed in a relatively small lower level room of an office building at 845 S. Main, and open 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. on Wednesdays and 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Saturdays. Appointments at other times can be scheduled by calling 801296-2060.

Several UDOT projects close to wrapping up BY MELINDA WILLIAMS Clipper Staff Writer DAVIS COUNTY — As autumn approaches, Utah Department of Transportation crews are continuing with several ongoing projects and winding up others in Davis County. Through Sept. 23, UDOT crews will be taking care of final items needed to complete the EXPRESSLinks Project in North Salt Lake. UDOT spokesperson Vic Saunders said motorists traveling through south Davis County between the Salt Lake County line and 600 North should watch for vehicles and workers throughout the project alongside the open lanes of traffic, and stay within the speed limit. Some exits and ramps will still close for short periods in the next few months to facilitate the final touchup work on the project. For more information about that, go to www.udot.utah.gov/expresslanes/. A couple of projects will affect those traveling through Woods Cross. Work continues through Sept. 20, on 500 South, which is closed at the Union Pacific-UTA railroad corridor just east of 800 West while railroad crews complete the signal and crossing installations. Eastbound traffic normally bound for I-15 on 500 South will be detoured to Legacy Parkway, and then back to I-15, at Parrish Lane. Traffic from north- and southbound I-15 bound for businesses on 500 South should use I-215 or Parrish Lane to the Legacy Parkway, then east on 500 South. Trucks will be permitted to use Legacy Parkway during this closure period. For more information, call the 500 South Construction Hotline at 801-904-4112, or e-mail davis500south@utah.gov. Also on 500 South, crews have begun paving on the south side at 1200 West and will continue west until complete. Paving will begin at approximately 3 a.m. daily. Asphalt patching may also occur in various locations throughout the corridor while crews complete driveway tie ins. East and west bound traffic at the east end of the corridor has now moved

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onto the new concrete on the north side of 500 South. Crews are prepping the south side on the east end for paving soon to begin. In Bountiful, UDOT crews are resurfacing northbound I-15 from 2600 South in Bountiful to Parrish Lane in Centerville. Crews are removing the top layer of the roadway and replacing it with a new asphalt-based surface, as well as installing cable median barriers and completing other off-roadway work. All of the work of this project will occur from 9 p.m. and 11 a.m. weekdays mornings, Monday through Friday, and from midnight to 10 a.m. on weekends. Saunders said the work should have little impact on daily commuting within the project area, and will take up to 30 days to complete. Traffic out of the Salt Lake City area on northbound I-15 will encounter closed traffic lanes and occasionally the closure of on- and off-ramps within the work zone. To accommodate paving work on the new Layton Parkway Interchange project, northbound I-15 may be restricted to up to two lanes from 8 p.m. to 11 a.m, Mondays through Saturdays and all day on Sunday. Meanwhile, southbound I-15 may also be restricted to up to two lanes from 7 p.m. to 4 a.m., Mondays through Saturdays and all day on Sunday. These lane restrictions will continue to be in place periodically throughout the remainder of the interchange construction in December. Motorists should merge to the open lanes, and be watchful for workers and equipment adjacent to traffic lanes while traveling through this area. Also in Layton, crews will be conducting the final paving work on Main Street (SR-126), between the new Layton Parkway Interchange and Burton Street. Because of the type and speed of the paving, all motorists are asked to refrain from parking on Main Street, especially when they see the paver working in their area. Flaggers will be directing traffic. Motorists should follow their instructions exactly, and should proceed cautiously through this area.

THE BOTTS

David, Robert, Jason, Ammon, and Josh

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Davis Life Sep. 19, 2010 • A11

Scream early, scream often September busiest time of year for Davis co-owners of Nightmare on 13th

SOME of the actors from Nightmare on 13th. (Courtesy photo).

BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer SALT LAKE CITY — Halloween may still be a month away, but the ghosts and ghouls have already started the party. This was the opening weekend for Nightmare on 13th, the Salt Lake City haunted house owned by Davis County residents Troy Barber and Mike Henry. With the first wave of crowds coming, training wrapping up, advertising kicking off and final details on the attraction being polished up, the

Nightmare is going full-speed. “The next three weeks will be the busiest of the entire year,” he said, speaking to the Bountiful Rotary recently. “After about the first week of October things begin to slow down and enable us to get in a groove for the final month of operation.” The haunted attraction, which has been recognized by the Travel Channel and made the cover of Haunted Attraction Magazine, started in 1990 with a storage unit full of Halloween props and the wood dividers used to mark the route in extremely basic haunted houses. They set up shop on 600 South and 400 West, taking

their turns spooking the customers. “Honestly, there was nothing to it,” said Barber. “We just jumped out and said ‘Boo.’” Soon afterward they moved to their current spot on 1300 South just off of 300 West, changing their name from Institute of Terror to Nightmare on 13th after Sept. 11. The old Halloween props have also been replaced by the brand-new scares Barber and Henry discovered at haunted house trade shows. This year’s collection includes an anti-gravity chamber and a decomposing crypt, but there are some

classics that never go out of style. “The chainsaw always gets people,” said Barber. “And we installed the spinning tunnel several years ago, but everyone still loves it.” Still, there’s no magic formula. “There are some general things to keep in mind like startling and building anticipation, but people are scared by different things,” he said. “One person will say something got them, but for the person next to them in line it will be something entirely different.” No matter what

scares are on the agenda, however, the attraction is definitely a family affair. Barber used to scare with his dad and brothers in the older versions of the house, and these days he has a daughter running some of the attractions and two sons who act every weekend. As for his younger kids, they’ve already picked up the spirit of the place. “They love the house and want to talk about it year round,” said Barber with a laugh. “It is pretty hard to top me at career day at the grade school.” jwardell@davisclipper.com

BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer DAVIS COUNTY — With the first official day of fall just around the corner, local groups are offering some different ways to say hello to the new season. The Utah Botanical Center’s Farmer’s Market is having an Everything Apples celebration on Sept. 23 starting at 6 p.m., complete with activities designed to honor the fruit’s bounty this time of year. A few days later, the Center-

ville Trails Committee will be looking for the first signs of fall color with their Sept. 25 half-day hike starting at 8 a.m. The Everything Apple event will include an apple pie eating contest starting at 7 p.m.There will be a prize for the winner. Also included will be an apple dessert contest for kids, teens and adults. Anyone interested in baking their own apple treat should bring it to the market by 6 p.m., along with a copy of their recipe. Judging for each general age category will be sep-

arate and start at 6:30 p.m. , with the winners set to be announced at 7:15 p.m. “We’re pretty excited about this,” said Summer Program Coordinator April Clark. The Sept. 25 hike is suggested only for the more experienced hiker, which means that the slightly less-tread parts of nature are on the agenda. Hikers are to bring their own food and water, and meet at 850 East and 100 South.

Courtesy Photo

County offers ways to say hello to fall

FALL OFFERINGS include a hike in Centerville (above) and Everything Apples in Kaysville.


A12 Youth/Education Clipper Sep. 19, 2010

High Notes

5K Project to benefit kids, sister CENTERVILLLE — Hunter Price, 14, is organizing an Eagle Scout project to benefit children with Down syndrome. “This is very special to me because my little sister has Down syndrome,” he said in an e-mail. The young man is hosting a 5K Race in conjunction with the annual Buddy Walk, a walk that raises money to help provide activities for children with the syndrome. Registration for the race can be done in advance, at www.firstgiving.com/udsf, or on the day of the race, Saturday, Sept. 25, beginning at 8 a.m. The run and walk will take place at Centerville Community Park, 1350 N. 400 W.

Career options shared at DATC

Homecoming festivities mark 50 years at Clearfield

KAYSVILLE — Davis Applied Technology College (DATC) is hosting a Back to School Open House on Tuesday, Sept. 21, beginning at 6:30 p.m. Information on financial aid, how to enroll and over 37 career options will be available. In addition, there will be a tour of programs and a chance to win a scholarship and other prizes at the campus, which is located at 550 E. 300 S.

CLINTON — A little bit of rain wasn’t a problem at the Mud Olympics held as part of Clearfield High School’s Homecoming festivities. If anything, the rain cleaned things up a bit as it washed over mudbespeckled kids enjoying a

BOUNTIFUL — Cassidy Byers and Maria Braxton of Bountiful have been selected to participate in a pageant competition in Salt Lake City this coming Saturday, Sept. 25. Byers is in the Miss Pre-Teen Salt Lake City Pageant, and Braxton is in the Miss Junior Teen Salt Lake City Pageant, two of four divisions. Competition includes modeling and interviewing and winners attend a national competition in Florida.

CLEARFIELD HIGH SCHOOL students enjoy one of many Homecoming activities this week, as a flooded field and rain made for a wild game of tug-of-war. Activities this year celebrate the school’s 50th anniversary. Photo: Louise R. Shaw

BY LOUISE R. SHAW Clipper Staff Writer

break from the usual routine. It’s a tradition going back 15 years – or maybe even 20 years, the way some remember it – and a tradition embraced enthusiastically by participants at the flooded Clinton farm. “I like that high school’s more mellow,” said Jacob Record, a senior council member on the

scene early. “It’s fun to be able to do things that unite the school and create lifelong friendships, things you’ll always want to remember.” Besides the mud event, activities included painting the streets around the school, a “splat” session with paint, powder-puff football, a tailgate party, football game and – where kids were sure to be

cleaned up – the traditional formal dance. This year’s activities were also geared to celebrate the school’s 50th anniversary. Former students were invited to wear 50th celebration shirts at the “Blackout” football game and participate in a golf event and picnic on Saturday.

P.E. teacher shares wealth of experience BY LOUISE R. SHAW Clipper Staff Writer

BOUNTIFUL — It was a circuitous route that brought “Cowboy Ted” to Valley View Elementary school in Bountiful to teach physical education classes. Before becoming a P.E. teacher, the man also known as Ted Hallisey coached high school and college sports, worked in radio, developed curriculum in communications and P.E. courses at community colleges, helped publicize Utah tourism, wrote books, coordinated publicity for sports events at campuses from California to Utah, and traveled the country teaching about healthy lifestyles. But he likes it here. He likes being home with his family in Bountiful more. And he likes being able to make a difference. Because when Hallisey teaches his 470 kindergarten-through-sixth graders, he doesn’t just teach activities that help eye-hand coordination and fine motor skills and provide aerobic exercise, or even just about the importance of drinking lots of water and limiting portions to the size of your fist, he teaches about stranger danger and about how being nice to others eliminates stress and lowers your heart rate. Hallisey is worried about kids these days. He’s worried that they only get two 30-minute P.E. sessions each week. He’s worried that they’ve grown up with the super-size culture and have the option of 16 ounce drinks. “16 ounces is huge!”

he says. And he’s worried that some say this is the first generation of kids who will not live as long as their parents due to complications like Type 2 diabetes and high blood pressure that result from being overweight. He’s also worried that instant gratification has made people want fast food and made it difficult to do something as time intensive as losing weight. That’s why he’s a teacher. “Hi, Cowboy Ted,” say the students who pass him in the hall. Again and again they look to him with a shy, “Hi, Cowboy Ted.” School secretary Peggy Geurts said it’s been great for the kids to have another male influence at the school. “We’re really glad to have him here,” she said. “The kids love him.” One of the things Hallisey repeats often with his classes is that they’re working toward “completion” rather than engaging in competition. If they first fail at something they’ve attempted, they don’t just get two more tries, they’ve been taught to say,“as many as it takes,” and keep trying until they’ve succeed. Hallisey, who has a master’s degree in Health, P.E. and Recreation from USU, says it’s his goal to touch the lives of a million kids. By his count, through his presentations and assemblies throughout the country, he’s reached 200,000. His first books on topics from respecting parents to work-

lshaw@davisclipper.com

Teens compete in SL pageant

Volunteers trained for nature tours FARMINGTON — Those interested in giving tours or leading workshops at the Great Salt Lake Nature Center in Farmington, can get more information on training by contacting Justina Parsons-Bernstein, director of the center, at 801-589-2373. Volunteers are needed to teach school children and other visitors about wildlife habitat and the importance of protecting it, while guiding them along the new 1.5 mile boardwalk. The center’s address is 1700 W. Glover Lane in Farmington. Information and directions can be found at www.greatsaltlakenaturecenter.org.

Nominations for youth award open

UTAH — Ringling Bros. and Barnum & Bailey has launched the Barnum Award, designed to recognize and support children ages six to 14 who have created social good and enriched their local community through their own inventive and pioneering actions.The award is presented in conjunction with the 200th anniversary of P.T. Barnum’s birth. Nominations can be submitted online at www.thebarnamaward.com.

Cyber competition open to teams

“COWBOY TED” HALLISEY teaches Baylee Smith about eyehand coordination and about trying until you succeed. Photo: Louise R. Shaw

ing hard in school are being translated into French, Spanish and German. He plans to start an afterschool class within the next month, with physical education activities for students not involved in team sports. The activities will teach balance, reflexes, endurance, strength, agility, teamwork and problem solving. “Fun stuff,” he said,“for those

who are not committed to one sport or another, integrated into lessons that are different each week.” Classes will be held at the Pond’s Plumbing complex at 189 North Hwy. 89 in North Salt Lake, beginning Oct. 1. More information on “Cowboy Ted’s” Foundation for Kids and Healthy Choices Program for Kids is available at www.cowboyted.com.

CLEARFIELD — A team from Clearfield High School will be participating in the National High School Cyber Defense Competition, a computer security competition conducted by the Air Force Association. “Cyber security is growing in importance, and will be an important career path,” said Bernie Skoch, CyberPatriot Commissioner. Registration is open until Oct. 8 through www.uscyberpatriot.org.

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Clipper Sep. 19, 2010

News A13

Volunteers needed for Legacy Nature Preserve cleanup NORTH SALT LAKE — Even out here in the desert, local waterways need a helping hand every once in awhile. A chance to be part of that help is coming Sept. 25, when the Legacy Nature Preserve and their partners will celebrate International Coastal Cleanup Day by helping to clean up the portion of the Jordan River included within the preserve. From 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., volunteers will get the opportunity to pitch in by getting rid of trash and noxious weeds that are threatening native plants. “We’ve been doing this every year for four years, and with this year we should get through the entire section that’s on the property,” said Legacy Nature Preserve Manager Eric McCulley, talking about the buildup of debris that has been left in the river over the

Courtesy Photo

BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer

THE VOLUNTEER CLEANUP on Sept. 25 is a rare opportunity to get a look inside the Legacy Nature Preserve. last 50 years. Approximately 20,000 linear-feet of the river remain that needs a more intensive level of cleaning.

“There’s always more garbage coming down the Jordan River,” he continued, “but next year’s we’ll probably do something else.”

The preserve is partnering with the Utah Division of Water Quality, Water Environment Association of Utah, North Salt Lake City, Salt Lake City Open Space, Wasatch Mountain Club and adjacent landowners to clean up the river and get rid of some of the weeds that could potentially harm or push out the native wildlife. “It’s a big thing that affects habitat,” said McCulley. “We also want to increase public awareness about Jordan River’s water quality.” Volunteers are asked to wear weather-appropriate clothing including a long-sleeved shirt, sturdy shoes (or rubber boots or waders if you have them) and bring work gloves, a hat, water, sunscreen, mosquito repellent, and a hat. Those who sign up in advance (a link is available through the cleanup’s posting at www.nslcity.org) will receive lunch. More information can be

found by e-mailing McCulley at emcculley@swca.com. All ages are welcome, but volunteers are asked to leave their dogs at home to reduce the possible impact on the migratory birds who are making the preserve their temporary home. “It’s important to minimize the disturbance to the birds,” said McCulley. It’s that desire to protect the preserve’s winged residents that makes the cleanup a rare opportunity to get a closer look at the land inside Legacy’s borders. The only other time the preserve is open to visitors during the entire rest of the year is the Great Salt Lake Bird Festival, where McCulley leads a tour of only 11 people. “The cleanup is a good chance for people to see the preserve,” he said. “They can take a look and help out at the same time.” jwardell@davisclipper.com


A14 Horizon Clipper Sep. 19, 2010

Birthday 95th: Hanger

Kiwanis awardscholarship, prize MARK AND PAGE James with the play set. Photo: courtesy

BOUNTIFUL — A Bountiful High School student was the recipient of a scholarship, and a Bountiful couple was the winner of a play set offered as the grand prize in a Kiwanis Clubsponsored fund-raising project to provide scholarships to area students,. Elizabeth Horton of the Bountiful High Key Club received the scholarship last month for her efforts in the community. Mark and Page James

won the play set and ice cream in the fund-raiser to provide scholarships for students in local Key Clubs. The public donated toward the scholarship fund through July, and in return, received a donation ticket. Donation tickets were then drawn to pick the winner of the play set. It was provided through Walmart and the ice cream given by Costco. mwilliams@davisclipper.com

PARC pallet race seen as a team effort BY LOUISE R. SHAW Clipper Staff Writer CLEARFIELD — It was a team effort in every way. First there was the team that planned the second annual PARC pallet race. Then the teams of people from multiple businesses who designed and created the unique and effective vehicles, a team that pushed the brave driver along the 80-foot track and finally, teams of supporters from businesses and from families and from staff at PARC, that cheered the whole event. Thursday’s race was run before an enthusiastic crowd on a beautiful day, and the eight participating vehicles took on shapes of space ships, a tank, a go-cart and other styles more difficult to categorize. Jay Dee Miles and his pallet-cart, created by Joe Evans with Hark’n Technologies/Stroops, took first place after several heats. A crowd favorite was the tank-on-wheels with Ryan

Knight at the helm, blasting balls and T-shirts from its cannon. That vehicle was the creation of Matt Betourney for Smith’s Optics. The theme at this year’s race was “No Fear.” According to a press release, area businesses and employers made the race cars out of ordinary wooden pallets to “bring awareness of the untapped labor pool of people with disabilities.” No engines were used and brakes were optional. At a luncheon that followed, top PARC employees were honored, including Randall Woodward, Cindy Martin and Lisa Ann Bryan. Others recognized for their support were Little Caesar’s-Clinton, which received Employer of the Year, Lifetime Products, honored as being Contracting Business of the Year, and Deborah Bowman, who was recognized for her advocacy efforts for people with disabilities. lshaw@davisclipper.com

Davis County Republican Women to host ‘Government 101’ in Bountiful BOUNTIFUL — People grumble when decisions not to their liking are made by government officials. But most people aren’t willing to become involved themselves, or even know how the system works and how their voices can be heard. The Davis County Republican Women will present “Government 101: By the People...” an introduction to the workings of govern-

ment on Thursday, Sept. 30 at 7 p.m. in the Bountiful City Council Chambers, 790 S. 100 East.The event is open to the public and refreshments will be served. Speakers will include Utah Lt. Gov. Greg Bell, District 22 State Sen. Stuart Adams, Davis County Commissioner Louenda Downs and State District 17 Rep. Julie Fisher. mwilliams@davisclipper.com

Sidney Hanger is 95 years young. Please join us at an open house on Saturday, Sept. 25, 13 p.m. at 7 East 1000 South, Bountiful. Sid’s wife, Ruth, his two sons, Bob (Wendy) and Jay (Cheryl), will be there with six of Sid’s 10 grandchildren and an ever expanding number of great-grandchildren. (The current count stands at 19!) We hope friends and family will be able to come and celebrate this happy occasion with us.

60th: White

Sidney Hanger

90th: Kohler

Reuel Kohler will celebrate his 90th birthday: An open house will be held Saturday, Sept. 25 at 2891 S. 650 East, Bountiful, from 6-8 p.m. He was born Sept. 28, 1920 in Providence, Utah, the son of Simeon and Rosa Kohler. He and Dolores White were married on June 27, 1946. They are parents of Richard (Jennifer), Kathryn Farnsworth, Linda (Ted) Barnes and Pamela Conners. They have 16 grandchildren and 23 great-grandchildren. He graduated from South Cache High School in 1938, served in the Navy during World War II and the Korean War. He worked for Utah Power and Light for 16 years. He and Dolores opened their own business, one of which

Anniversary

Melvin and Trudy White

Reuel Kohler

Melvin and Trudy White celebrated their 60th wedding anniversary. They were married in the Salt Lake LDS Temple on Sept. 11, 1950 and have resided in Bountiful since 1954. Eighty immediate family members attended a party held in their honor at a recent White Family Reunion. Mel and Trudy have seven daughters, Melany Wren (Dewane), Janell Palmer (Mitch), Lindy Spendlove (Alan), Heather Anderson,

Claudette Harris (Scott), Shelly Call (Al), and Sharlene Morrill (Leland). Mel and Trudy have also been blessed with 31 grandchildren and 26 great-grandchildren. They have been great examples to all of service and love for mankind and in a marriage. Words from Mel: “Like the beauty of the autumn leaves, each year the colors change. Thanks for the love we share as life unfolds page by page.” Congratulations, Dad and Mom!

was the Sandcastle Theaters in Bountiful. He is grateful for the 64 wonderful years he and Dolores have had together. No presents. Email: reuelkohler@gmail.com

1st Birthday

Kasey Ryan Bartholomew Jr.

Kasey Ryan Bartholomew Jr., son of Kasey and Jamie Bartholomew, grandson of Brian and Vinnie Taylor and Brent and Cyndie Bartholomew, celebrated his first birthday Sept. 10, 2010.

Kasey Ryan Bartholomew Jr.

MISSIONARY HEADQUARTERS

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Clipper Sep. 19, 2010

Bountiful Police, FCC join to expand services BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor

BOUNTIFUL — The Bountiful Police Department and Family Connection Center are joining forces in hopes of expanding services offered by both entities to the community. The two agencies are hoping to land grant funding to support hiring a fulltime advocate.That person would “interact with all victims of crime, give them directions to resources, be a liaison,” said Bountiful Police Chief Tom Ross, who added,“I think it would be a huge resource for the community.” The advocate could split time between the police department and FCC, which has a facility at 130 N. 100 E., here. That facility serves primarily as a crisis nursery, but due to funding cuts, is currently open only Tuesdays and Thursdays, 7:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. It’s hoped it can return to a five-daya-week operation if the advocacy position can be funded, says Daneen Adams, FCC marketing and development director. Currently, the Clearfield FCC often must turn away children because it is maxed out. “The Bountiful nursery was closed for six months,” she said,“and the police utilize it when they go into a violent situation or crime. Instead of putting kids into the (state) system, they can bring them to our nursery until grandma or a sibling can come and get them.” With an advocate working in tandem with a case manager, children in crisis situations could stay at the nursery and receive appropriate services. The advocate would be

someone specifically trained to help victims, care for victims’ rights, contact appropriate law enforcement officers, even to letting victims know the status of their cases. “Right now our police officers in our dispatch center carry the brunt of responsibility for trying to keep people informed, handle whatever civil matters we’re involved in,” the chief said. “We do have training (for officers), but want someone who specializes, who can know in great detail of what a victim of this type of crime is experiencing,” Ross said.“They (advocate) can sit with them (victim) in an interview process, such as of a sexual assault,” in place of a police officer, someone “who understands what’s trying to be accomplished, look for the victim’s rights. “I’m hopeful that victims of all crime in Bountiful will now have someone they can contact. If you have your car broken into, and are not sure if you should contact the insurance company, where in this case, you now have someone to call. “You might not want to bother a police officer, but the advocate can give you the information on what you need to do,” the chief said. He sees the advocate as being someone available (within reason) when needed by victims. This position and funding will benefit Bountiful and South Davis, with the FCC housed in Bountiful. “We have thousands of crimes committed, just like any community,” he said. “We want to support the Family Connection Center and programs like that.The community needs it.” tbusselberg@davisclipper.com

News A15

Traffic patterns study will hold key to the future

KAYSVILLE AND FRUIT HEIGHTS are jointly financing a study of traffic patterns in the area around DATC, including Laurelwood connections. Clipper photo by Louise R. Shaw.

Growth around DATC prompts action by Kaysville,Fruit Heights BY LOUISE R. SHAW Clipper Staff Writer KAYSVILLE — Anticipated growth at and around the Davis Applied Technology College (DATC) is the impetus for a traffic study recently funded jointly by the cities of Kaysville and Fruit Heights. The study, which is being conducted by Horrocks Engineers at an estimated cost of $5,000, will look at the area from Highway 89 on the west to Main Street on the east and from Nichols Road on the south to 200 North in Kaysville, which becomes 400 North in Fruit

Heights. “We are looking at traffic patterns for the entire area and the data will be helpful in determining what is prudent,” said Mayor Steve Hiatt of Kaysville. When presenting information on the study to the council last month, city manager John Thacker said some areas to be reviewed are linkages around Laurelwood and at Center Street and connections to Highway 89, which is controlled by the Utah Department of Transportation. He said some connections to Hwy 89 could become “right in, right out” only. In addition, city leaders

Cities seek answers to road dilemma

Despite the cooperation between the two cities, one area of disagreement is the vacant stretch between Center Street in Kaysville and Country Road in Fruit Heights. About three years ago when residents asked Kaysville leaders to

said UDOT may make the intersection at 200 North and Hwy 89 a full interchange at some point. “We’ve been needing to do this for quite some time,” said Brandon Green, city manager of Fruit Heights. “We will get an idea of the kind of traffic needs that we may have and people’s driving habits.” The study will include analysis of several weeks of traffic in the summer and several weeks while school is in session. “This proposal rises from the need to look at the neighborhood area,” said Thacker when addressing the council.

vacate that land so it would never become a road, Fruit Heights sued Kaysville to keep it available for future use. In April, that suit was dismissed without prejudice, meaning it could be refiled. “We were very concerned that if it was vacated it would eliminate any opportunity to complete the road some time in the future,” said

“The vacant property can be developed into more residential. The DATC has a plan to grow their campus…and has additional accesses proposed and linkages from Laurelwood to 700 East.” In addition, he said,“to deal with Center Street, we need some good numbers so the council can exercise its judgment based on those good numbers.” Todd Stevenson, mayor of Fruit Heights, said the two cities have a great working relationship. “We work together on city services and civic events… They do a great job for us and help us out a lot.”

Stevenson. “The primary reason we’d like it open is for public safety. We contract for fire and ambulance protection with Kaysville and it would increase the response time if the road were open.” This study, said Stevenson, will help the cities see what kinds of decisions are necessary to properly distribute traffic in the area.

Exchange Club donates $1,100 to Safe Harbor Crisis Center BY MELINDA WILLIAMS Clipper Staff Writer WEST BOUNTIFUL — In its ongoing commitment to helping victims of domestic violence, the Bountiful Breakfast Exchange Club gave the Safe Harbor Crisis Center $1,100 recently during its weekly meeting at the Country Inn and Suites. Kathy Allen, a victim and protective order advocate at the domestic abuse shelter, who also chairs the Davis County Domestic Violence Coalition, accepted

the check, and told club members about two upcoming activities. The first is the fourth annual Community 5K Run/Walk Against Family Violence, benefiting Safe Harbor women’s shelter, scheduled Saturday, Sept. 25 at 8 a.m. with registration and check-in beginning at the South Davis Recreation Center bowery, 550 North 200 West, in Bountiful. Fee for participation is $19.99 for those pre-registering by Sept. 20 and $24.99 for dayof registration.

Awards will be given for first, second and third place for male and female runners, adults age 50 plus, and child (under 18) as well as the first walker.The first 100 walkers will receive a free T-shirt and participant bag. Sponsors include Bountiful Police, Lakeview Hospital, Bountiful City, LDS Hospital, Davis Helps, the Bountiful Rotary Club and Goodson Signs. Then on Nov. 15-16 the 14th annual Evergreens and Christmas Things will be held at the Davis Confer-

ence Center, 1651 N. 700 West, Layton in the ballroom. On Monday, Nov. 15 a preview and silent auction will be held. On Tuesday, Nov. 16, the annual dinner and auction will be held. Doors will open at 5:30 p.m., with dinner at 6:30 p.m. The event offers decorated Christmas trees, gift baskets, and an array of merchandise for sale. One hundred percent of proceeds from the Christmas tree/silent auction and formal dinner go to Safe Harbor.

In addition to the events, Allen told Exchange Club members about some of the programs the shelter provides, including one-on-one counseling for those in abusive situations, outreach and a children’s outreach program. The shelter also provides training for clergy and others who may find themselves dealing with the victims of domestic violence.Allen said a training for judges is currently being planned. Allen said the shelter also helps men who have found

themselves in abusive situations although they can’t stay overnight at the shelter. “People in all different areas of life may find themselves dealing with domestic violence. It may be family, a neighbor, church member or co-worker,” she said. Currently the shelter is working to raise funds to build a third building on the site, which would be used for office space, classrooms, a day care center and a medical wing.Victims of rape must now go into Ogden to be examined,Allen said.


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SportsWeek

Braves do it again, this time 22-17

WEEKEND • Sep.19.2010 • C1

Highlights

n Games on tap this week MONDAY Golf Region 1 @ Sun Hills

TUESDAY Soccer Tooele @ Woods Cross Bountiful @ East Syracuse @ Davs Layton @ Viewmont Volleyball Stansbury @ Woods Cross Bountiful @ Tooele Davis @ Roy Fremont @ Viewmont Tennis Roy @ Davis

WEDNESDAY Cross Country Region 1 @ Clearfield Golf Region 6 @ Glen Eagle GC

THURSDAY Soccer Tooele @ Bountiful Viewmont @ Northridge Volleyball Viewmont @ Roy Clearfield @ Davis Woods Cross @ Bountiful Tennis Davis @ Northridge

FRIDAY Football Bountiful @ Viewmont Northridge @ Davis East @ Woods Cross PLEASE CHECK WITH EACH TEAM FOR TIMES AS THEY VARY.

Inside action

C3 Daniel Summerhays

C5 Viewmont Volleyball

Bountiful keeps two-decade streak alive BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Staff Writer WOODS CROSS — Following Bountiful’s thrilling 22-17 victory at Woods Cross Friday night, at different moments of the game Braves players Dillon Salazar,Teau Satuala, Cam Zollinger and Landon Layton all said one basic thing”“Bountiful football.” “If we play Bountiful football, we can win,” was from Layton. “After we fell behind, we knew by playing Bountiful football we’d be fine,” came from Zollinger. Satuala said on his big night,“It’s just Bountiful football. Salazar added,“We always come out and play Bountiful football.” So, what is thing called Bountiful football exactly? “Playing Bountiful football means playing 100 percent, with everything you have, with integrity and poise and for 48 minutes.” And it took all 48 minutes of Bountiful football for the Braves to finally grapple away the wild contest in front of a crowd estimated by officials at nearly 9,000 screaming fans. Woods Cross used a trick on the opening kickoff with Adam Hales catching a pass and bolting up to the 45-yard line.Woods Cross quarterback Tyler Parson led a near-perfect nine play, 55-yard drive with a mixture of passing and running that culminated in a five-yard dive by Anthony Kendrick. Carson Elliott was good on the PAT, and at the 7:39 mark of the first the Cats led 7-0. In the second quarter. Bountiful tied the game when quarterback

TYLER PARSON (10) attempts to throw a pass over a Bountiful defender in Friday night’s action. Photo by Jen Barnett www.photo-jen-ics.com

Cam Zollinger, showing no ill effects of his rib injury, chucked the ball to Dillon Salazar who somehow wiggled his way free and was off to the end zone. Jason Holmes’ PAT tied the game at 7-7 9:53 into the second quarter. The next score would come after Bountiful’s building block Satuala chugged 57 yards to the Wildcats’ 10 yard line. Davis Kaufman battled into the end zone, but the PAT missed making Bountiful’s lead 13-7. Woods Cross answered back as Parson stood steadfast in a collapsing pocket but found Darchon Taggart over the middle.Taggart scooped the pass and took off from midfield to the 12-yard line.Woods Cross settled for an Elliott 22-yard field goal to finish a frenzied first half. The Braves extended their lead to 16-10 when Holmes connected on a 28-yard field goal on the opening drive of the second half. Then it was Woods Cross’ turn to answer, and this time the 50-yard drive came as Kendrick moved the Cats downfield and capped off the drive with a 21-yard score. Elliott’s foot gave Woods Cross a 17-16 lead as the third quarter ended. Zollinger, Satuala and an energized offensive line moved Bountiful downfield, where Coffman picked up his second touchdown of the night, a five-yarder.The Braves gambled on a two-point conversion but Woods Cross held, and the score remained 22-17. Satuala, who often dragged n See “BRAVES,” p. 35

Darts stay undefeated, beat Lancers 24-13 BY BEN WHITE Clipper Correspondent KAYSVILLE — Playing in front of a packed house, the Davis Darts and Layton Lancers met on the field of battle Friday night. Both teams had clear objectives: the Darts were looking to stay unbeaten and atop the Region 1 standings, and the Lancers were looking for the upset to try to establish their own position in the region. The Darts were able to take control midway through and ride a stout defense to a 24-13 win. Both teams were coming off of last-minute wins. The Lancers had defeated Viewmont 34-28 to earn their first region victory while Davis had downed Syracuse on a last second touchdown in overtime. The Darts were not completely satisfied after only putting up six points last week. The offense wanted to come out and make a statement and get into a rhythm. Though

they didn’t get the momentum they were seeking in the first quarter, it didn’t take long. In the second quarter, Darts running back Tyrel Day punctuated a drive by hitting the end zone from three yards out. Before halftime, the Dart defense got in on the fun as Spencer Wiggins returned a fumble 34 yards for a touchdown. Early in the second half, the Darts padded the lead when quarterback Gavin Fowler scrambled six yards into the end zone. From there, the Lancers seemed to be deflated. A late touchdown got them to within 11 at 24-13, but there was no sense of urgency. After a failed onside kick, the Darts were able to run out the clock and head home with their unbeaten season intact. “We were happy with what we did tonight,” said Darts defensive end Troy Hinds.“But we also have a n See “DAVIS,” p. 35

TYREL DAY (above) had another good game, scoring a touchdown for the Darts on offense in their Friday win over Layton. Photo by Jen Barnett www.photo-jen-ics.com.


C2

Sports Clipper Sep. 19, 2010

Braves give up own goal, still win 3-2 BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Sports Editor BOUNTIFUL — The Bountiful Braves had the misfortune of falling behind early thanks to an own goal scored in the first half. But in its game against the Olympus Titans, the Braves were able to tie the match, eventually winning in double overtime 3-2 thanks to the foot of Elena Medeiros. The Braves and Titans had been locked up in a tight match for the entire first half.While both teams were aggressive, neither was able to come away with an immediate advantage to start the game. It was in the first half that an own goal was scored by Bountiful, but it proved not to matter later on in the match. The Braves entered the second half still down by the one goal but determined to not let it be the final outcome of the game. During the half, the Braves played more aggressive toward the ball and attempted many times to score, only to come up wide or hit the cross bar on their attempts. Of the three goals scored in the second half, Bountiful had fought back to score two of them before the final whistle blew in order to send the game into overtime. During the first overtime, the Lady Braves again

Regions 1, 6 soccer races tightening up BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Sports Editor

BOUNTIFUL HAS BEEN battling through a few rough games, including their last game against Olympus. They will play East Tuesday for a possible share of the lead in Region 6. Jen Barnett www.photo-jen-ics.com

had many chances at winning the game, only to see their shots go wide or over the net. The game remained in a tie after the first overtime. The second overtime proved to be the golden overtime for Bountiful, as Medeiros found the back of the net for the golden goal and the victory for the Braves. Medeiros had two of Bountiful’s three goals scored in the contest, with

teammate Kennedy Merrick scoring a goal for the Braves. Carly Longhurst has been consistent for the Braves so far this year as the Region 6 race nears its end. She only gave up one goal after the own goal was scored. And even though Longhurst only has one shutout this season, she hasn’t allowed more than two goals to any opponent since Bountiful’s opening game

against Timpanogos. The Braves, now 7-3-1 overall, have a 4-2 Region 6 record. Combined with Woods Cross’ loss to East, Bountiful is now in a tie for second in the region with their cross-town rivals, and just three points behind the Leopards for first place. The Braves will play those same Leopards Tuesday on the road. sgillet@davisclipper.com

DAVIS COUNTY — With most teams in Davis County girls soccer playing anywhere from five to six games to close out the regular season, the race for the top spots in those regions is beginning to tighten up. In Region 1, Davis holds a slim two point lead over Fremont, who is 8-2-1 in Region 1 play. The Darts took a stunning shutout loss to the Layton Lancers last Tuesday, only to follow it up with a six goal victory over Roy on Thursday. With five games left for the Darts, they will still have to remain stellar if they want to take another Region 1 crown. Of their five games, three of them are at home.They still have games against second place Fremont and third place Viewmont, so wins will only help their cause. Viewmont has remained stellar this season while posting a 7-2-1 record in Region 1.They are five points behind with five games to play, however, they have already played Fremont twice and still must face Davis. The game against the Darts will be at home, with the rest of their schedule

alternating between home and road games. In Region 6, Bountiful’s win combined with Woods Cross’ lost has put both teams in a tie for second place with 15 points a piece. The Braves are coming off a stunning double-overtime victory and now have the opportunity to tie East for the Region 6 lead if they can win on Tuesday. After that game, they will have four more games – two at home and two on the road – to try and take home the Region 6 title. One of those games will be at Woods Cross. The Wildcats are coming off a stunning defeat at the hands of the first-place Leopards.The ‘Cats had a lead, then heartbreakingly lost it in the final 10 minutes of the game. The ‘Cats still have a chance to bounce back, however. They will have a tough road ahead of them, as three of their remaining games are on the road. If they hope to take the Region they will definitely have to go through Bountiful. From there they have games against fourth place Olympus and fifth place Highland, who oddly enough have only played six Region games to this point. sgillet@davisclipper.com

Region volleyball under way for teams BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Sports Editor

BOUNTIFUL AND WOODS CROSS tennis teams were in action Thursday as both completed their respective Region 6 matches to wrap up the season. For Woods Cross, Mel Low (above left) and Kate Cowley return a serve from their opponents. They each won their individual matches against Highland High School. Bountiful’s Kasey Bacon (below right) fights off a near point by her opponent in her individual match. Bountiful played East the same day and dominated its opponents, winning all of the respective matches. Jen Barnett www.photo-jen-ics.com

DAVIS COUNTY — All the volleyball teams from Davis County have already started their respective region play after many played in tournaments in different parts of the state. Most teams in the county are also off to a good start in their respective regions, with some teams starting to look forward to a great season. The Davis Lady Darts are off to a hot start in Region 1 after doing well in the respective tournaments they played in. Between the Skyline tournament, Utah Tournament of Champions, and the Rocky Mountain Classic, the Darts finished 9-2 before starting their region matchups. So far the Darts have swept all their opponents to open up the season, including rival Viewmont. Behind new coach Lori Salvo the team is off to a hot start. Viewmont got off to a slow start in their season, losing the first three matches including a close five-set game against Layton. However, the team is starting to show signs of gelling together, winning its next two matches against region opponents Northridge (3-2) and Weber (3-1).

Recent transfer Xojian Harry has also been a big help to the team. They hope to have continued success under their new coach as they continue region play. For Region 6,Woods Cross is off to a hot start in region play, sweeping the Highland Rams and taking three of four games against Olympus to get off to a 2-0 start. Alexa Leavitt, Chloe Hirst and Dallas Horn have helped the team tremendously as they continue to move ahead in Region 6. The Wildcats have a matchup against Stansbury Tuesday before facing cross town rival Bountiful on Thursday. The Braves are also off to a hot start for their regional opponents, sweeping the Highland Rams and going five games against Olympus before putting them away. Madi Packard, Rechel Coleman and Ashley Allred have been cogs as outside hitters for the Braves, piling up kills during the Braves first two victories. Kelsey Rathman has been doing well as a setter for Bountiful as well. In the Braves last win against the Titans, she had 41 assists in five sets. The Braves play Tooele on Tuesday before facing Woods Cross at home.


Clipper Sep. 19, 2010

Sports

C3

Northside Wrestling joins forces with Kingdom Klub BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Staff Writer WOODS CROSS — Since its inception in 1977 by Steve Sanderson, father of Gold medalist Cael Sanderson, the Northside wrestling club has been considered one of the best breeding grounds for future junior high, high school and college wrestlers from the state of Utah. Current Northside coach Shandell Smoot is excited to announce that the Northside Wrestling Club will now move its location and change its name to the Kingdom Wrestling Klub. “This is a move we have given great thought to before deciding to do it,” Smoot said.“But we saw this as only positive.This gives the club and our athletes more flexibility, much more space, a place to lift weights and so much more.” Indeed the Kingdom Klub in Woods Cross does offer all of that with its 7,000 square foot facility (4,000 square feet of mat space), a comfortable lounge for parents and their families with a satellite television, and with its location right off of Legacy Parkway and 500 South makes it easier for families from all over the area to attend the club. Kingdom Klub’s Calvin Buhler said,“We’re excited to take what has been going on with Northside and increase and improve it.

Northside has been a great club and we will be able to take all of the positives of Northside and add to it. Shandell will be very much involved and with the other staff members and added space we will be able to offer more to an already great program.” Buhler is an NCAA AllAmerican wrestler, NCAA Academic All-American and published writer of articles pertaining to nutrition, another area of importance for the club. Ben Kjar is a local legend and Greg Einerson, a standout wrestler at Portland State will also be a member of the staff. In addition Luke Kjar and coaches and athletes from the local high schools will help in molding the young athletes. Kingdom Wrestling Klub also includes in its training the importance of high integrity, sportsmanship, clean living and high academic achievements. “We have always believed in training the whole athlete,” Smoot said. “That will continue here and with Calvin and Greg and the Kjars it will only increase.” Kingdom Klub will also make it possible so the team can travel together to tournaments in a state-of-the-art bus. “It is always fun to travel to tournaments with your teammates and coaches,” Smoot said.“Now we will be doing that. It will also make

KINGDOM KLUB and its members have now joined forces with Northside Wrestling, headed by Northside wrestling coach Shandell Smoot. Smoot has joined forces with the likes of Ben and Luke Kjar and Calvin Buhler, who are all very well known in the community. it easier on parents.” Smoot expressed his appreciation to the administrators and custodians at Viewmont High School who have made it possible for the club to train over the last two decades. “Without the kindness

and patience of the custodians and others at Viewmont we would not have had a place to train,” Smoot said. “It has not always been easy, especially on those great custodians at Viewmont. But we will forever be in their debt and we’ll miss seeing them.”

Summerhays inches closer to PGA card Regions 1, 6 golf teams BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Sports Editor FARMINGTON — Daniel Summerhays finished last week in a tie for 34th place at the Utah Open. The finish has Summerhays, nephew of former Professional Golf Association’s (PGA) Tour player Bruce Summerhays, in a position where he could earn his own PGA card and play full time on that tour next year. Summerhays was a former Davis Dart player in basketball and was part of the team in the 2001-02 season when the Darts won the state 5A championship. Though he was a golf professional before he graduated from Brigham Young University, his career has spoken for itself until now. During the opening round of the championship, which is part of the Nationwide Tour (a tour that helps hopeful amateurs and professionals without their PGA cards earn a place on the tour), Summerhays shot a three-under 68 at the par 71 Willow Creek Country Club, carding four birdies with a bogey. Round two was not a good day for him, as he shot a two-over 73 but still retained his under par score for the tournament. He finished his last two

has five in the top-10, including a second and third place finish at the Stadion Classic at the University of Georgia and the Nationwide Children’s Hospital Invitational, respectively, this year. He also ranks in the top 15 or higher among tour players in greens in regulation percentage (13), scoring average (9), total driving (4) and all around ranking (7). Summerhays is listed as being in the field for the

DANIEL SUMMERHAYS competes earlier in the Utah Open, held this year at Willow Creek Country Club in Sandy. So far he is ranked 17th on the Nationwide Tour money list and if he finishes the year inside the top 25, he will earn his tour card to play in the Professional Golf Association full time. Summerhays still has family who live in Davis County. rounds with a one-under 70 round on Saturday and another three-under 68 on Sunday, giving him the tie for 34th at five-under par for the championship. His overall score was some 13 shots behind winner Michael Putnam. Summerhays is now 17th on the money list on the Nationwide Tour. If he stays within the top 25 money leaders at the end of the

year (which concludes with the Nationwide Tour Championship from Oct. 28-31), he will earn a PGA card and be able to play on that tour full time. As of publication, Summerhays has played in 20 events and has eight top-25 finishes. Of those finishes, he

Nationwide Tour’s next tournament, the Albertson’s Boise Open in Boise, Idaho. The tournament concludes Sunday.

continue to swing away BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Sports Editor DAVIS COUNTY — Davis,Viewmont,Woods Cross and Bountiful high schools have continued to complete on the links recently as the golf season hits roughly the halfway point in the season. In Region 1, the Darts and Vikings squared off against the rest of the region at Gleneagle Golf Course in Syracuse, with Davis finishing in sixth place at a cumulative score of 306. Syracuse finished first in the tournament with a 278, nine strokes better than second place Layton. Fremont finished third with a 299, followed by Northridge and Weber. Viewmont had a tough time around the course, unfortunately, and finished last in the competition. Top individual honors locally included Layton’s Brandon Kida finishing in first place with a 66, followed by Northridge’s Kyler Darden finishing tied for second posting a 68. Brennen Coburn, also from Layton High School, finished in the top five shooting a 70 for his round. In Region 6, the seven schools competed at Mountain Dell Golf Course in Salt

Lake City on Wednesday, Sept. 15. The East High Leopards proved again that they can compete in a tough region, winning the team competition for the second week in a row with a total score of 298. The Highland Rams finished a distant second, shooting 311 as a team.They were followed by Bountiful (314),Woods Cross (316), Tooele (329), Olympus (332) and Stansbury (337). Individually, Peyton Hastings finished second overall by shooting an even par 72 for his round. He ended the day one stroke behind individual leader Remington Schultz from East. Finishing in a tie for fourth place was Alec Green of Bountiful, who carded a 74.Teammate Rich Davis shot 76 to finish in a tie for fifth place. Region 1 teams will square off again Monday at 2 p.m.as they head to Sun Hills Golf Course in Layton. Bountiful and Woods Cross will pick up their sticks Wednesday for more Region 6 action as they head over to Glendale Golf Course in Salt Lake City. Tee time for Region 6 is slated for 1:30 p.m. sgillet@davisclipper.com


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Clipper Sep. 19, 2010

News

C5

Hunters help themselves by helping habitat for DWR BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Sports Editor DAVIS COUNTY — About two weeks ago, fisheries biologist Chris Penne from the Division of Wildlife Resources (DWR) installed 10 catfish nesting cavities into the Bountiful Pond in order to help the fish reproduce by themselves. Those boxes, according to Penne and co-worker Eric Stephensen, were created mostly by hunters as part of DWR’s Benefits for Dedicated Hunters program. “What it does is allow them to bow, muzzle and rifle hunt for three years,” said Penne. “However, there are some stipulations that go with those privileges.” Of those stipulations is the number of deer they are allowed to have. According to Stephensen, a

hunter can hunt his choice for the first two years as long as he doesn’t shoot more than two deer. “If they go over two, they will not be allowed to hunt the third year,” he said. “It keeps the population of these types of hunters down. It also helps steady the population of the deer in the area.” According to DWR’s website, hunters are required to perform 40 hours of service, typically on conservation projects that benefit the state’s wildlife and habitat. Last year volunteers contributed more than $2 million in service to the wildlife and habitat of the animals in the area. Projects can vary according to the website. Penne said the projects really help with man-hours that are usually associated with doing the work themselves. “Plus they appreciate

the perks a little more,” said Stephensen. “I think that’s what keeps them coming back year after year.” Projects range anywhere from construction to repair, and also include habitat, educational opportunities, office work, cleanup and maintenance and public events and surveys. DWR also lists specific guidelines for hunters to follow, such as keeping track of their own hours and making sure driving times are not included among the service hours completed. If hunters are close enough to getting to the required 40 hours, they are also given the option to “buy out” their remaining hours for a certain rate per hour. The only current project for habitat in Davis County is called the Legacy Nature Preserve for ecological restoration, which started in

late April and runs until Oct. 31. “It also helps them gain entry level into a limited Dedicated Hunter drawing,” said Penne. “That is, if you return an unused permit and tag on time. “But there are a lot of other projects around for them to volunteer for, not just habitat for (Davis County).” Projects occur all year depending on which ones are chosen. Stephensen and Penne said it’s a good idea to check out DWR’s website in order to get more volunteer work or to find different projects in a specified area. “We can always use the help,” said Penne.“Plus it helps us keep our costs down.” For more information about the Dedicated Hunters Program, visit wildlife.utah.gov/dwr.

THESE NESTING BOXES, recently installed in the Bountiful Pond (above larger photo), were built by hunters that volunteer their time to the Benefits for Dedicated Hunters program. Volunteers are given special privileges upon completion of their 40 required hours. Photo by Shain Gillet

Viewmont wins in five sets ‘Cats crush Olympus in four BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Sports Editor

BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Sports Editor

BOUNTIFUL — The Viewmont Lady Vikings volleyball team is under a new coach with a new attitude going into the young season. Though they have had a difficult start to the season, losing the first two matches, the Vikings picked up a victory over the Northridge Knights in five games. The final scores were 2518, 20-25, 25-22, 22-25, 17-15. The Vikings fought hard in the first set to take the early 1-0 lead, but had to come from several points behind to close the set. Behind by as many as nine points at 14-5, the Vikings stormed back to take 10 of the next 11 points scored to tie the set at 15. After taking the lead at 16-15, the Vikings had the next four points in the set and led by as many as four points later on. The Knights were as close as 18-21 but Viewmont closed the set taking four of the next six points for the early lead. Northridge bounced back to tie the game at one game a piece after soaring to a seven point lead. The Vikings had recovered somewhat, cutting their deficit to as little as four points, but the Knights ran away with the game at 25-20 to tie the match. Viewmont turned its misfortunes around in the third set, taking three of the first four points. Northridge had bounced back briefly and tied the game at six points a piece, but the Vikings spiked their way to a four point lead by taking the next seven of nine points in the set for a 13-9 lead. The Knights closed the gap to within three points, however the Vikings already had 24 points in the set and closed it out one point later. Leading the charge by the middle of the match was Xojian Harry, who had

WOODS CROSS — The Woods Cross Wildcats volleyball team is playing with a purpose early in the regular season. Thursday, after a shaky start, they proved they will be a contender in a tight Region 6 that already has Bountiful undefeated in the region. After the ‘Cats took care of the Olympus Titans, winning 3-1 (13-25, 25-19, 25-23, 25-17), they are tied with the Braves with two region wins a piece. The first set was the worst for Woods Cross by far, as they looked confused and unable to pull together as a team. After starting the set with a close score, eventually evening the set at 10 points, the Titans went on a scoring run that only saw Woods Cross score three points for the remainder of the set. That set had Cat’s coach Stefani Jensen fired up as she coached her team into the second game. Whatever she said to them worked, as they ripped off the next three games. In the second set, the teams were battling back and forth until the score reached 14-13 in favor of Woods Cross. Helping the cause in the set was Alexa Leavitt, who had a pair of aces for the ‘Cats first five points and was instrumental near the net. After Woods Cross was able to extend its lead to five points, the Titans came back to bring the score to 21-19. That was as close as they got as the Wildcats closed the set with a 25-19 score. The third set was another back and forth battle that saw neither team lead the match by more than five points. The teams traded

XOJIAN HARRY helped the Vikings to its first Region 1 win after defeating Northridge 3-2. Photo: Jen Barnett www.photo-jen-ics.com After taking the early recently transferred from lead at 3-0, the Vikings had a Woods Cross. She had three hiccup and found themof her 12 total kills in the selves down 8-5 from anoththird set and was a staple in er Knight charge. the middle of the Viking After Viewmont took a attack. time out, they came back to Assisting in the eventual tie the game at nine points a victory was Sarah Evans, piece. who had 23 total assists durThe two teams battled ing the match. The fourth set almost saw back and forth and Northridge was only one point the Knights lose as they away from giving Viewmont took an early lead but fell behind 11-8 after leading the another close loss. But after being down 14set 8-5.Viewmont ripped 13, the Vikings took the lead away the next six points by getting very timely digs from at 15-14 and closed the set Harry and teammate Kailey and the match after Harry made the last of her kills. Madsen. The kill gave the final set The Vikings led by as to Viewmont, 17-15. many as six points, but the Harry, along with her 12 Knights quickly stormed kills, also had nine digs and back to take the lead at 23eight blocks. Madsen fin22. ished with eight kills, five Their next two points aces and 11 digs. were both scored as aces as Viewmont plays another they sent the match to a home game Tuesday. decisive fifth set.

A PAIR OF Wildcats block an Olympus kill attempt during Thursday’s matchup. Woods Cross prevailed in four sets to tie Bountiful for the early lead in Region 6 play. Photo: Jen Barnett www.photo-jen-ics.com blows many times and its lead to double digits points were scored in drabefore the Titans attempted matic fashion multiple times to come back. during the set. Olympus was able to cut Eventually,Woods Cross its deficit to five points at 19prevailed again after a kill 14, but Woods Cross scored by Leavitt helped seal the the next five points and had deal for a 2-1 lead. the match won after OlymThe fourth and final set pus scored three points of its for Woods Cross was their own. most dominant by far. After For the Wildcats, Leavitt seeing their early 3-0 lead finished with 35 assists and vanish to a 5-3 deficit, the 11 digs to go along with Wildcats came roaring back three aces. Dallas Horn and to take the lead at 11-5 Chloe Hirst combined for before the Titans called a 24 kills while teammate time out. Natalie Parson had seven The breather only helped kills and two blocks. Woods Cross as they scored Woods Cross’ next game four of the next seven points will be Tuesday at home to extend the lead at 15-8. against Stansbury before The ‘Cats ripped off heading to Bountiful to play another four points to take the Braves on Thursday.


C6 Sports Clipper Sep. 19, 2010

Rec Center leagues still going BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Sports Editor

Tuesday and Thursday nights. Basketball sign ups will be accepted starting Oct. 1 and run through Oct. 25. Play will begin in that league on Nov. 1. Another popular program getting ready to start is the

DAVIS COUNTY — Even though there were several recreation sports made available to residents at the South Davis Recreation Center, some were said not to have worked out. “We had a few sports get cancelled or go by the wayside because there wasn’t enough interest,” said Cory Haddock, recreational director for the South Davis Recreation Center.“We had a lot of activities that were new that we tried to line up and get people to participate in. “I know those leagues fell off the board pretty quickly.” Of the sports created but cancelled were flag football, dodgeball and the women’s recreation volleyball league. The volleyball league still plays its competitive league on Thursday nights. “We do still have a lot of sports that we’re either planning to get out there or are signing up for already,” said Haddock. “These are the ones we know have been successful in the past. “These get a lot of continual support from the public.” Of the sports included are softball and men’s basketball. The softball league, according to Haddock, is men’s only and is already playing on

Junior Jazz program, which is registering now and will begin competition on Nov. 1. “This one is really popular,” said Haddock. “We get a lot of people signing up for that as soon as possible and it’s really fun for the kids.”

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Clipper Sep. 19, 2010

EVENTS

Calendar C7

The fear starts at Nightmare on 13th. See ‘events’ for complete

Sept. 17-Oct. 31 • Nightmare on 13th, owned by two Davis County residents, gets the scares going at 1300 South 300 West in Salt Lake. Discount tickets are available at www.nightmareon13th.com.

Sept. 21 • Ever wanted to know what Davis Applied Technology College was all about? Come learn about financial aid options, 37 career choices, flexible scheduling, and how to find a job. Free tours, workshops, food, and prizes will be available. 6:30-7:30 p.m., free admission, DATC, 550 E. 300 S., Kaysville. Accessible to those with disabilities. www.datc.edu, 801-593-2381. • Japanese manga workshop, 2-3 p.m. at the Centerville Branch Library, 45 S. 400 West Centerville. Local artist Lewis Fields will display some of his original works and explain the process he uses in creating characters and storylines. Participants will also have the opportunity to draw a manga character along with Fields. Accommodations for patrons with special needs can be arranged by contacting the branch librarian at 801-294-4054. • The Davis County Cowboy Action Shooting Club will host its annual shooting match at the Fruit Heights range, 9 a.m.-noon. Shooters from around the state including several national champions will participate. Admission is free but ear and eye protection is needed. The group meets monthly. For more info visit www.wahsatchdesperadoes.com. • Water Walk Utah 2010, Sugarhouse Park. Packet pick up and same day registration begin at 1;30 p.m. and the walk begins at 3 p.m. For information and to register, visit www.waterwalkutah.com. One hundred percent of the funds raised will go toward Free The Children’s Clean Water projects. For more information visit www.freethechildren.org

Sept. 30 • Davis County Republican Women present “Government 101, By the people...” 7 p.m., Bountiful City Hall Council Chambers. An event to celebrate and remind citizens that “we” are the government... Bring your friends and family. Elected officials who will speak include Lt. Governor Greg Bell, Senator Stuart Adams, County Commissioner Louenda Downs and Rep. Julie Fisher, Dist. 17.

Oct. 15 • Saving Lives, one Story at a Time. Personal Family history conference, Westminster College School of Business, SLC. Guests Jeanne Archer and Dawn Thurston, widely recognized as accomplished personal historians, authors and teachers will present. For more information visit www.personalhistoryconference.blogspot.com or call Linda 801-820-5628 or Paulette 801-2615203.

CONCERTS Sept. 17

• Temple Square Concert Series, 7:30 p.m., Assembly Hall. Violinist Dallin Hansen will perform works by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, Claude Debussy, and Lukas Foss, along with an arrangement of Charles Gounod’s “O Divine Redeemer.” Dr. Hansen directs the string pedagogy program, teaches applied violin, and performs with the Serenata Strings faculty quartet at Brigham Young University–Idaho.

Sept. 24 • Temple Square Concert Series, 7:30 p.m., Assembly Hall. A variety of musicians will per-

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form traditional Mexican pieces in celebration of the bicentennial of Mexico’s independence.

Aug. 10-Sept. 25 • “The Pirates of Penzance,” Hale Centre Theatre, 3333 S. Decker Lake Dr., West Valley City, 801-984-9000, www.halecentretheatre.org

Oct. 4-30 • Rodgers Memorial Theatre presents Clue. The theater is at 292 E. Pages Lane, Centerville. For tickets and more information, please call 801-298-1302.

CLASSES Sept. 19 • June perennials and container plants, 9 a.m.-noon, Utah Botanical Center, 725 S. Sego Lily Dr., Kaysville, 801-593-8969.

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Farmington Recreation • For class information, prices and registration go to www.farmington.utah.gov under parks and registration or the Parks and Recreation Dept., 720 W. 100 N., 801-451-0953.

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

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

Second Wednesday The Rhyme and Reason Chapter of the Utah State Poetry Society meets at 7 p.m. at the Bountiful/Davis Arts Center 745 South Main, Bountiful. Visitors/new members welcome. Enter south door. Jane 292-9596, ww.utahpoets.com.

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C8 Sports Clipper Sep. 19, 2010

Braves do it again, this time 22-17 Continued from p. 33

defenders for extra yardage, called that part of his game,“the part that’s most fun. I love to fight for every yard.” Woods Cross had two golden opportunities late in the game as it moved the ball to within scoring only to be turned away by an interception by Satuala with seven minutes to play, and then with one minute to go and Woods Cross on the Bountiful 36-yard line Zollinger picked off the pass to shut the door. “This was a great win for us,” said Wall.“We knew this was a very good Woods Cross team. We came into a hostile environment, and they came out in that first drive and punched us in the mouth. I’m real proud of the way we responded and with the adjustments we made. The guys knew it was a long game. “We knew they had been waiting for us.” Layton was proud to be part of the line that helped turn the tide of the game. “We have great guys with a lot of talent behind us,” Layton said.“All of us on the line know if we do our jobs and make it so our other

guys can have a chance to make plays that they are going to come through.And they did again.” And Salazar, on his circus run for the score in the first half, the young man who has made a habit of being a bit of a magician in shoulder pads shrugged off the great play. “I just try to get open because I know Cam will get the blocking he needs, and then he’s going to get the ball to me,” Salazar said.“This is great to be a senior and get this win again against Woods Cross.” Zollinger, a junior, said,“I’m so happy I could help send our seniors out with a win in their last game against our rival.” Parson led Woods Cross, finishing 21-for-34 for 242 yards in the air while Kendrick was a beast on the ground, grinding up nearly six yards per carry en route to his two scores. The ground attack of Satuala proved the difference as he picked up 142 yards on 16 carries. Coffman was the perfect ingredient for Bountiful in the red zone as he came away with two scores. Bountiful has owned the rivalry with its last loss to Woods Cross coming in 1989.

LUKE LARSEN evades a tackle during Friday night’s thrilling game. The game ended with Bountiful narrowly defeating the Cats. Photo: Jen Barnett www.photo-jen-ics.com

Darts stay undefeated in 24-13 win Continued from p. 33

THE DAVIS DEFENSE held the Lancers to just 13 total points, keeping them out of the end zone in the first and third quarters of Friday nights game. The defense will be battling for first place next week in Region 1 as they take on the Knights. Photo by Jen Barnett www.photo-jen-ics.com

lot to clean up, both offensively and defensively.” Now, the attention shifts to the showdown. The Darts will have their large stadium filled to capacity next Friday night when the also undefeated Northridge Knights come rolling in. The Knights were able to take care of Viewmont on Friday to remain

unbeaten and on track for the region title. With the winner having a more clear path to the top spot, the Darts will be focused for its upcoming opponent. “(The Knights) are a tough opponent,” said Hinds.“We just need to take care of some stuff, but we’ll be ready.” news@davisclipper.com

Vikings take another tough loss, Knights win 30-7 BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Sports Editor LAYTON — The Vikings have had a very tough start to their season. A season which so far hasn’t produced any wins, though not for a lack of effort on the players part. During Friday night’s game against the Knights, the Vikings played another hard fought game and had some promise that will have fans looking at this team in a different light heading into the future. The Vikings still fell; however, 30-7. Viewmont’s defense continued to fight hard during the first quarter, as they held Northridge to a field goal attempt in the Knights’ first possession. The kick was missed due to pressure given by the Viking special teams. Northridge was able to score a touchdown on its next possession, going seven plays and 80 yards for the score. The drive was capped off

by a 52-yard touchdown pass 24-0 at the half. from Knight quarterback Not lost in the fray for the Trent Buckley to Shaymus Vikings offense was Haden Bertagnolli.The extra point Heath, who at the half had was missed to make the three catches for 73 yards, score 6-0. including a 50-yard After a fumbled catch on a trick play punt attempt by with the pass coming Viewmont gave the from Jake Gibbs on Knights good field a halfback option position at the Vikpass. Knights ing 12-yard line, The Vikings startNorthridge scored ed the second half again on a 12-yard holding the Knights touchdown run Vikings from scoring the from Brock Johnentire quarter, while son on the very they added a touchnext play. The down themselves to Knights converted cut the deficit to 24-7. the two-point Haden Heath attempt to make the score caught a five yard touch14-0 for Northridge to end down pass from Josh Staples the first quarter. that capped off a 77 yard Viewmont held the drive lasting 13 plays. StaKnights at bay defensively in ples made a couple of key the second quarter. Howevpasses on a few long yardage er, with five minutes left to situations that assisted the play in the half, the Knights Vikings to the end zone. scored again on five yard Northridge capped off touchdown run by Jordan the scoring for the night on Lee to make the score 21-0. another five-yard touchNorthridge tacked on a down run, again by Lee, but field goal to make the score had the extra point blocked

30 7

JOSH STAPLES and the rest of the Viewmont Vikings have been fighting hard in their defeats so far. Seen above, his favorite target tonight was Haden Heath, who finished the game with 96 yards and a touchdown. Photo: Jen Barnett www.photo-jen-ics.com by McCade Tracy to make With the blocked extra Northridge is now 5-0 (3the final score 30-7. point on the final touch0 Region 1) and will take on Defensively the Vikings down by the Knights, the Davis for first place after the played very well. On two Vikings subsequently preDarts were victorious occasions where they held vented seven points from against the Lancers Friday Northridge to field goal going the Knights way. night.Viewmont falls to 0-5 attempts, the pressure from Heath finished with overall and will take on the Vikings forced one kick seven catches for 96 yards Bountiful at home Friday. wide left and another to hit and a touchdown for Viewthe left upright. mont in the losing effort. sgillet@davisclipper.com


Clipper Sep. 19, 2010

Winery planned to open in Layton WITHIN A YEAR, VARIOUS WINE VARIETIES could be coming from Northern Utah’s first winery, to be located in Layton. Photo: Tom Busselberg

BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor

LAYTON — The first winery in Davis County and all of Northern Utah is in the works, here. Assuming all necessary permits and other steps can be taken, production may start early next year. But you’ll have to wait until about a year from now to sample the first product. The Layton City Council approved its piece of the legal puzzle Thursday night. Federal and state action will be required, as well. Jay and Lori Yahney are co-owners of this, their newest entrepreneurial venture. They already operate Y-Squared Geotechnical engineering firm, here, and will house the winery in a portion of their two-story facility. “Over time, we hope to make it a little more aesthetically pleasing. Right

now it’s an engineering office,” Lori Yahney said. “The atrium area will be turned into a winery. We will be producing wine in the warehouse portion, including a tasting room and sales area,” she said. And rather than importing wine from California’s Napa Valley, the business “will focus on local fruit and honey wines,” Yahney said. “As much as possible we will use local fruit and local honey, where we can.” Local and Northern Utah farmers will be tapped, and honey will likely be procured from Cox Honeyland in Logan, for example. “There is quite a list of fruits. We’ve been doing some research and development,” Yahney said. Peach, strawberry, raspberry, blackberry, black current, blueberry, and apricot are among fruit options. “The honey will be made

with honey instead of sugar or a grape juice,” or as a mead, she said. “We use the honey as the agent that ferments it, and are also doing meads and fruit fermented together. “It will all be alcoholic, but we’re also considering going off of the cooking market, where you get the flavor but not the alcohol,” she said. “A lot of times you see a fruit mead, a mead blended with straight fruit wine, say 60 percent peach and 40percent honey. But we found mead gives a much more intense flavor,” Yahney said. “My husband and I have made wine for a hobby for 13 or 14 years,” the native Utahns and longtime Layton resident said. “With the economic downturn, the engineering business has been so sluggish, we wondered what we could do.”

Besides, people tend to drink more in a recession, Yahney joked. “What the Yahneys are proposing is quite unique from many standpoints – not the least of which is we don’t have a winery in town. It’s something you wouldn’t typically see,” said Layton City Assistant Community & Economic Development Director Peter Matson. Noting that the state liquor stores carry at least some of the product from the state’s handful of wineries (including two in Salt Lake County), Matson added, “we as a city are familiar with them (Yahneys) from their projects they’ve worked on for different developments over the years. “Like every aspect of the economy, I’m sure their workload has taken a bit of an impact. I commend them for their creativity,” Matson said.

Farmers Markets star local products BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor FARMINGTON — Farmers Markets are a way to highlight everything local – from fruits and vegetables grown by local farmers and others – to crafts and more. And they appear to be growing in scope and popularity, says Shawn Olsen, senior Utah State University agricultural agent, here. In Davis County, farmers markets will continue in Bountiful through Thursday, Sept. 30, 47 p.m., at the USU Botanical Center in Kaysville,Thursdays, 5 p.m. to 7:30 p.m., through Oct. 7, and in Syracuse, Saturdays, 9 a.m.-noon through Sept. 25. Clearfield’s, meanwhile, has grown in size, a spokesperson says, but has closed for the season. “We have grown from an average of 456 attending per week when we first started to 684 per week this year,” Olsen said, with more than 800 on hand last week at the USU market. Farmers markets are a way

FARMERS MARKETS FEATURE LOCAL produce and crafts. Photo: Louise R. Shaw

to obtain fresh produce, of the season, through the growing months. Now, for example, pumpkins and apples are among featured items. The USU market is highlighting apples during an event next week. See a separate article in this issue detailing the event. USU Extension’s Kynda Curtis is a specialist in applied economics. She is helping those wanting to participate in farmers markets to create marketing

plans to maximize chances for success. “Years ago, when farmers sold their produce to local grocers, they would pull up to the loading dock” at the various grocery stores, he recalled. But with the demise of smaller markets mostly replaced by large chain operations often owned by out-of-state firms, farmers must now deal with food brokers, Olsen explained. “Now a lot of stores are fea-

turing local products. It’s even the policy in some cases” to promote that, he said. And products are sometimes identified by the farm or grower responsible, such as with pictures of growers on Norbest turkeys. There also appears to be increasing interest in growing produce at home, Olsen said. USU Extension has conducted some small pasture classes and regularly conducts research at its Kaysville research farm about a variety of fruits and vegetables that can be grown in small gardens or large farms. Data is available about when different raspberry varieties typically ripen, yield results, winter survival, and much more. The economic downturn could mean more people will turn to home-grown ways to meet some of their food needs. Olsen said a relative of one vendor at the USU market sold fruits and vegetables door-todoor to survive during the Great Depression. tbusselberg@davisclipper.com

Business C9

BOUNTIFUL RESIDENT DIANE HORN gets tips on leg lifts from training director Reed Carlson. Photo: Tom Busselberg

Four Pillar Fitness opens in new facility BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor BOUNTIFUL — It was word of mouth that grew Four Pillar Fitness so much they had to move to a larger facility. The gym, started in 2006, moved from a basement location in north Bountiful to a storefront downtown location at 358 W. 500 South. Partners in the gym come from a family that has a strong fitness tradition in Cache Valley, including ownership of gyms for many years. “We want people to focus on their own goals. Our passion is embodied in our slogan, ‘Become your own success story,’” says Ryan Larsen, CEO and a partner. Programs are created for each person, whether it be with a primary aim to lose weight, or to tone up or add serious muscle, he said, adding that the facility’s physical layout is created with that in mind. The no-contract gym offers a variety of payment options, but everyone has regular access to a trainer, said Matt Carlson, CFO. But he emphasized that plans are set up by the trainer and individual, and include a workout

plan, meal planning and more. “We help people train. We are very results-oriented,” Matt Carlson said. “Our program is about results and about choices. We (also) make training affordable.” “Every person gets a plan,” said Larsen. “A major complaint we hear is that so many gyms offer one plan for everybody. We want it to be 100 percent win-win for everybody,” depending on their needs and goals, he said. Clients come from as far away as Plain City in Weber County to Park City, with many from Farmington south also participating, Carlson said. “We have about seven walk-ins a day and average closings (sign-ups) of 90 percent,” he said. A ribbon cutting and open house were held Friday, Sept. 17, with the open house continuing through Saturday, Sept. 18 at 4 p.m. The gym is open six days a week, 5 a.m. to 8 p.m. weekdays and 6 a.m. to noon on Saturdays. For more information, visit www.fourpillarfitness.com or call 801-2952377. tbusselberg@davisclipper.com

Chamber sets their 2010 ‘Mayors Lunch’ BOUNTIFUL — Mayors from many of Davis County’s 15 cities will have a chance to share what’s happening in their communities Thursday, Sept. 23. They will speak during the Davis Chamber of Commerce’s annual Mayors Luncheon at 11:30 a.m. at the Wight House, 95 N. Main, here. The format will be a bit different this year, though, says Chamber President Jim Smith. Each of the mayors will sit at a differ-

ent table, rather than at the front. Before any of them speak, they will be asked for input from their table mates about topics of interest, which they will then share with the audience. In addition, each mayor will discuss major events or issues in their cities, Smith says. The public is invited. Cost is $15 for members and $20 for the public. RSVP by calling 801-5932200. tbusselberg@davisclipper.com


Want to stay young? Try square dancing C10

Davis Spirit Clipper Sep. 19, 2010

Kaysville Komets keep the dance floor sizzling BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor KAYSVILLE — They say three hours of square dancing can be compared to taking a brisk five-mile walk. But to see members of the Kaysville Komets square dancing club in action, it looks like the dancing wins out – at least as far as the fun. And they’re trying to spread the fun to more people, with new members being accepted for the next several weeks. That means anyone aged 55 and over is invited to check things out, no matter what their experience. This group of dancers from throughout Davis and Weber Counties, includes dancers from their early 60s to others at least 20 years beyond that age. They come together each Tuesday from 12:30 p.m. to 2 p.m., keeping the dance floor sizzling at the Autumn Glow Senior Activity Center, here. Club president Mary Grimaud, 75, of Layton, started the club a couple of years ago, and says she had been “in and out” of square dancing for the past 15 years. “It’s really great exercise, and the people are really friendly,” she said.“The people at Autumn Glow have really been good to us. Depending on the weather, we dance both inside and outside (on the patio).” Betty Duncan, who is in her early 70s, is a dancer from Bountiful, while callers

Mark and Anna Marie Livingston make the drive from North Ogden. “The livelihood of square dancing in the future depends heavily on new dancers joining the club,” Mark Livingston says. They’ve been dancing for five to six years, and met through their mutual enjoyment of square dancing. Grimaud, meanwhile, met a gen-

tleman through the club and they’ve been dating for about a year. While the club isn’t a dating service, Livingston emphasizes, it accents the fact singles and couples are welcome. “If someone shows up who is single, we can always provide them with a partner,” he says. That invitation

MEMBERS OF THE KAYSVILLE KOMETS square dancing club span the generations, from the early 60s to some in their 80s.

Older workers targeted by ski resort, others at job fair

Tom Busselberg

BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor FARMINGTON — There appeared to be some “cautious optimism” among job seekers attending the “55 Plus Job Fair & Community Resource Expo” last week. “There are still people frustrated that they just haven’t been able to find anything,” said Debra Nordfelt,Workforce Development Specialist with the Utah Department of Workforce Services. “The job search is taking so long because employers are getting so many applications,” she said. “I think it does feel more difficult for seniors” to search for a job, Nordfelt said.“A lot of them haven’t looked for a job in a long, long time.” DWS was among agencies with booths at the fair, and providing some tips for seniors in their job search. “Job seekers I talked to all felt they got some good information, that they were able to submit their resumes, get online.They said they got really good advice from the employers on hand,” said Davis County Senior Employment Project Manager Ron Burris. About 400 people attended this year’s fair, less than half of last year’s 900, he said. “It probably worked to the advantage of those who were there, because last year we had long lines at almost every ven-

HUNDREDS OF JOB-SEEKERS aged 55 and over checked out possibilities at fair last Tuesday at Legacy Events Center. dor (table),” Burris said. Just over three dozen employers or related agencies staffed booths, about the same as last year. They ranged from Snow Basin ski resort to Sears, Marriott Vacation Club and TJ Maxx. “I did expect as many (attendees) as last year,” Burris said, noting the same number of reminder mass mailings and other resources were used to notify people of the fair. “I talked to every employer, and they were all very positive,” he said. But getting the 38 employers and agencies who attended meant contacting about 300

extends also to those who have been dancing for years, or others who he calls “rusty dancers.” “We just had a couple who showed up last week who haven’t been dancing in 15 years, and within 15 minutes they were doing as well as everybody else. They were terrific dancers,” he says. After the free classes through September, members are asked to donate $4 a time to cover refreshments and other expenses. “On occasion we perform, but most of the time we just dance there (at Autumn Glow) for the fun of it,” Livingston says. By regularly swinging your partner through the do-se-do and other square dancing moves, participants are likely to see a lowering of their cholesterol and blood pressure. “It is considered to be an aerobic exercise that is very low impact,” Livingston says.“Time goes by so fast because you’re having so much fun. “You not only get a lot of exercise, but because of the nature of square dancing, it teaches your mind to react much faster, is also good for keeping your mental faculties sharp.” For more information, call club vice presidents Dave and Kathy Smith at 801-825-5928.

employers and agencies, Burris said. “For a lot of them, they said they weren’t hiring or had a grundle of applications,” he said.“It was very common for them to say ‘we’ve got 50 or 100 applications for a couple of job openings.We don’t need any more job applications.’” A popular feature that continued this year was “How to Dress for Less and Look Your Best Fashion Show.” Deseret Industries has provided business-smart wardrobes for “models” showing it isn’t necessary to spend a lot of money to dress appropriately for a job search. Such events as the fair are

important for seniors, especially in this down economy, Burris said. “Approximately 80 percent of the baby boomer generation believe they will continue to work during retirement,” he said. “These mid-career and older individuals are part of the fastest-growing age group in America and account for nearly 20 percent of the workforce.” Mature workers make a difference at their jobs through their experience, qualifications, and work ethic, Burris said. “Studies show older workers may actually have higher motivation and job satisfaction than their younger peers.They keep work in perspective and have responsible attitudes toward it,” he added. In addition to booths staffed by various firms seeking workers, information was provided about the Senior Services program of the Davis County Health Department, ombudsman program, Foster Grandparents, RSVP, 211 Information & Referral, food banks, Meals on Wheels, nutrition, senior activity centers, senior companions, and health education. Information was also available about Social Security, Medicare, Medicaid, weatherization, volunteer service opportunities and more. Flu shots were also available for a modest fee. tbusselberg@davisclipper.com

Rainbow Squares hosting beginning dance classes BOUNTIFUL — Rainbow Squares is hosting beginning square dance classes on Tuesday nights starting Sept. 21 from 7-8:30 p.m. The first three classes, Sept. 21, 28 and Oct. 5 will be free for new dancers. After that they will be $5 per person. Couples and singles are welcome. Rainbow Squares dance at the Bountiful Community Church, 400 E 150 N. Reg-

ular members dance from 8:30 – 10 p.m. Square dancing can increase your cardiovascular fitness, strengthen bones, burn calories and provide a chance to meet new people. Call Don & Lynne Rasmussen 801-292-0113 for more information. Also check the website at www.rainbowsquares.com. mwilliams@davisclipper.com

Davis residents nominated for Riverdale court post RIVERDALE — All three of the nominees selected for the upcoming vacancy in the Riverdale City Justice Court are Davis County residents. They include: Susan Lewis Hunt, of Fruit Heights, Judicial Conduct Commission;Trent D. Nelson, of Kaysville,Trent D. Nelson Attorney at Law, LLC; and Judge Reuben J. Renstrom, of Kaysville, South Ogden Justice Court, South Weber Justice Court, and Helgesen Waterfall & Jones.The position will replace Judge Michelle Heward who has resigned effective Oct. 1.

A comment period will be held through Sept. 27, 2010, before the names are submitted to Riverdale City Mayor Bruce Burrows who has 30 days to make an appointment. They are subject to confirmation by the Riverdale City Council. The Utah Judicial Council must then certify the appointments. To submit written comments about the candidates, contact Shari Veverka,Administrative Office of the Courts, shariv@email.utcourts.gov. mwilliams@davisclipper.com


Clipper Sep.19.2010

Comics C11


A12 Recipes Clipper Sep.19.2010


Clipper Sep.19, 2010

Q: I watched the MTV Video Music Awards, and it was the fun spectacle it always is. However, I have to say that Lady Gaga took the cake (or maybe meatpie?) when she wore that meat dress. What on Earth compelled her to wear that? — Kelli J., via email A: One of my favorite parts of the awards was seeing Cher still rocking that very revealing outfit she wore in her “If I Could Turn Back Time” video in 1989. Let’s see if Lady Gaga (real name Stefani

Germanotta) can do that in 40 years! But to answer your question, Gaga, 24, explained to Ellen DeGeneres (who is a vegan) why she wore the now infamous meat dress: “It is certainly no disrespect to anyone that is vegan or vegetarian. It has many interpretations: If we don’t stand up for what we believe in and if we don’t fight for our rights, pretty soon we’re going to have as much rights as the meat on our own bones. I am not a piece of meat.” *** Q: I was so happy that Jane Lynch won an Emmy Award for her role as Sue Sylvestro on “Glee.” I know she is busy with that show, but does she have any other projects

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Lady GaGa coming up? — Julian F., via e-mail A: The in-demand actress — who previous to “Glee” was best known for her roles in “The 40-Year-Old Virgin” and “Best in Show” — just wrapped SEPTEMBER 19, 2010

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Ohio A: I’m happy to report that “In Treatment,” starring Gabriel Byrne and Dianne Wiest, will be back beginning Oct. 25. The third season also brings guest stars Debra Winger and Amy Ryan. Write to Cindy at King Features Weekly Service, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475; or e-mail her at letters@cindyelavsky.com. For more news and extended interviews, visit www.celebrityextraonline.c om and twitter.com/Celebrity_Extra . (c) 2010 King Features Synd., Inc. SEPTEMBER 20, 2010

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Undercover Boss Undercover Boss CSI: Miami News Talkin’ Sports CSI: NY KUTV 60 Minutes (N) ’ Extreme Makeover The Gates (N) The Gates ’ News Red Paid Homes KTVX Funny Videos TBA News Sports Beat Hooked KSL (6:15) NFL Football New York Giants at Indianapolis Colts. ’ (Live) Nature Masterpiece Mystery! (N) ’ House Candleford Inspector Morse KUED Globe Trekker ’ Burt Wolf Switchback Voces ’ Song of Mountains Inner... Closer Life Algebra KUEN Travel Antique Roadshow ›››‡ “Bringing Up Baby” (1938) Around the World Blue Realm ’ KBYU (6:03) Bonanza ’ Sports Simpson Fam Guy Combat KSTU Simpson Simpson Simpson Fam Guy Fam Guy Fam Guy News J. Smith J. Smith Without a Trace Scrubs McCarv Paid Insider KJZZ “Water Horse: Legend” ››› “In Her Shoes” (2005) Cameron Diaz. ’ Paid Paid KUPX ››‡ “The Family Stone” (2005) ’ “Clave Siete Parte 4” Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado KPNZ “La Lotería” (1993) José Carlos Ruiz. ›› “Be Cool” (2005, Comedy) John Travolta. 70s Mother ›› “Becoming Jane” (2007) KUWB Bones ’ Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ Criminal Minds ’ The Glades (N) A&E (4:30) “Volcano” Rubicon (N) Mad Men (N) (9:02) Mad Men (10:03) Rubicon Mad Men AMC Surviving the Cut Man, Woman, Wild Man vs. Wild Man, Woman, Wild Beyond Survival Dual Survival DISC Wizards Wizards Good Good Good Good Good Good Sonny Hannah Wizards Wizards DISN SportsCenter (Live) SportsCenter (Live) ESPN MLB Baseball Detroit Tigers at Chicago White Sox. (Live) “Love-Basketball” ››‡ “White Oleander” (2002) Alison Lohman. ›› “Where the Heart Is” (2000) Natalie Portman. FAM Bellator Fighting Championships Rockies World Poker Tour Final Scr Soccer FOXR Rockies Air Racing (5:00) “Jumper” “Dodgeball: A True Underdog Story” ››› “Forgetting Sarah Marshall” (2008) Anarchy FX Transfr Board Boardwalk Empire (8:15) Boardwalk Empire ’ Boardwalk Empire (10:45) “Couples Retreat” ’ HBO “Who Is Clark” “The 19th Wife” (2010) Chyler Leigh. “The 19th Wife” (2010) Chyler Leigh. Mother Mother LIFE Lopez Lopez Nanny Nanny Malcolm Malcolm Nanny Nanny NICK “Fred: The Movie” (2010) ’ (6:40) ››› “Rudy” (1993) Sean Astin. (8:35) “Weekend at Bernie’s” (10:15) ›› “The Next Karate Kid” ’ PLEX Bum Weeds The Big “World’s Greatest Dad” ‘R’ “How to Lose Friends” SHOW “Everybody’s Fine” Dexter (iTV) CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene Investigation ’ CSI: Crime Scene CSI: Crime Scene SPIKE CSI: Crime Scene ›› “Dear John” (2010) ’ (8:25) ›› “Planet 51” (2009) “Men Who Stare” Pando STARZ Pando ›‡ “10,000 B.C.” (2008) ›‡ “10,000 B.C.” (2008) ›‡ “Batman & Robin” (1997) TNT Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU USA ›› “Drillbit Taylor” (2008) “Talladega Nights: Ricky Bobby” WTBS “Talladega Nights: Ricky Bobby”

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den. She co-starred with him in the 2008 movie “The Man Who Came Back,” which also costarred Eric’s “Titanic” costar Billy Zane, along with Carol Alt, George Kennedy and Armand Assante. Of taking on the role of Meggie, Sean said: “Getting the chance to work with my dear friend Eric Braeden — one of the true gentlemen in entertainment — was certainly a deciding factor for me, as well as wanting to get back to work after taking a few years off to raise my kids.” *** Q: I love the HBO drama “In Treatment.” Please tell me it is coming back for a third season! — Peggy H., Columbus,

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production on the film “Paul.” The movie is a comedy/sci-fi film that also stars Jason Bateman, Seth Rogen, Sigourney Weaver, Kristin Wiig and a ton of other megastars. Look for “Paul” in March 2011. *** Q: I was flipping through channels the other afternoon, and I could have sworn I saw movie actress Sean Young on “The Young and The Restless.” Was that really her, and if so, why did she decide to do it? — Jill G., Albuquerque, N.M. A: That was indeed the accomplished 50-year-old movie star. Sean played a featured role as Meggie McClain on the long-running hit soap opera opposite good friend Eric Brae-

TV Listings C13

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Ent Survivor: Nicaragua Criminal Minds ’ The Defenders ’ News Letterman Late KUTV News Two Men Middle Better Family Cougar The Whole Truth News Nightline Access Extra (N) KTVX News News Undercovers Law & Order: Special Victims Unit News Jay Leno Late KSL News Live From Lincoln Center (N) ’ Time/By My Fam “Fish-Wanda” KUED PBS NewsHour (N) Secrets-Dead GED Journal Hinojosa Lady in Black Intent: Searching America GED Euromx Chang KUEN TV 411 PBS NewsHour (N) NOVA (DVS) Blue Realm ’ Europe Perry Mason My 3 KBYU Little House News Seinfeld Curb Simpson Fam Guy KSTU Simpson Seinfeld Hell’s Kitchen (Season Premiere) (N) Jeopardy Home Videos Smarter Lyrics Office Office Scrubs Scrubs KJZZ Friends Friends Wheel Criminal Minds ’ Paid Tom’row KUPX Without a Trace ’ Without a Trace ’ Without a Trace ’ Criminal Minds ’ A Que no Puedes Duetos Alarma Noticiero Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado KPNZ Estudio 2 Top Model Hellcats (N) News King Mother Raymond ’70s Jim KUWB Two Men Mother CSI: Miami The First 48 The First 48 Dog Bounty Hunter Dog Bounty Hunter Dog Bounty Hunter A&E ››› “Mad Max Beyond Thunderdome” (1985) ››› “Mad Max Beyond Thunderdome” (1985) Rubicon AMC Cash Cash Cash Cash Man vs. Wild Man vs. Wild Man vs. Wild (N) Surviving the Cut DISC Wizards Hannah Good Hannah Phineas Phineas “High School Musical 3: Senior Year” Sonny Sonny DISN MLB Baseball Teams TBA. (Subject to Blackout) (Live) SportsCenter ESPN (5:00) MLB Baseball Teams TBA. Gilmore Girls Friday Night Lights Funny Videos Funny Videos America’s Funniest Home Videos FAM Rockies Pregame MLB Baseball Colorado Rockies at Arizona Diamondbacks. Rockies Postgame Baseball FOXR Jay “The Day After Tomorrow” Two Men Two Men ››› “Forgetting Sarah Marshall” (2008) Terriers (N) FX “Where the Wild Things Are” Boardwalk Empire Board Real/Bill Maher The The “Role Models” ‘R’ HBO Mother Mother ›› “Bringing Down the House” (2003) Mother Mother Mother Frasier Frasier Medium LIFE Chris George George Nanny Nanny Malcolm Malcolm George George NICK My Wife My Wife Chris ››‡ “Frenchie” (1951) ››› “Pocket Money” (10:15) “Gunsmoke: To the Last Man” PLEX (6:06) Gunsmoke Inside the NFL (N) Inside NASCAR (N) Inside the NFL NASCAR (10:45) “Redlight” (2009) ‘NR’ SHOW “Quantum-Sol.” UFC 119 Cntdwn Ultimate Fighter CSI: Crime Scene SPIKE UFC Unleashed ’ UFC Unleashed (N) Ultimate Fighter (8:20) › “The Hot Chick” ’ (10:10) ›› “2 Fast 2 Furious” (2003) STARZ G-Force (6:40) ›››‡ “Up” (2009) ’ Bones ’ Bones ’ Bones ’ CSI: NY ’ CSI: NY ’ CSI: NY ’ TNT Law & Order: SVU NCIS ’ NCIS ’ NCIS ’ NCIS ’ NCIS “Eye Spy” ’ USA Payne Browns Browns Browns Browns Lopez Tonight (N) Earl Earl Sex & Sex & WTBS Payne

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C14 Classified Clipper Sep.19.2010

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

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

Online: www.davisclipper.com

TO PLACE AN AD

Click on “advertising”

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

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

TO CONTACT US

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

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

PHONE

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

E-MAIL

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

FAX

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CLASSIADS DEADLINES

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

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

LINERS: Thursday 12:00 Noon for Sunday Publication

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

STOP BY THE CLIPPER 1370 S 500 W Bountiful UT 84010

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

115 YARD WORK

115 YARD WORK

115 YARD WORK

CNA Positions PT/FT available experience required. You must be flexible when it comes to scheduling. Apply @ www.rlg.net under care

SOUTH DAVIS Home Health/Hospice is seeking an LPN Transition / Intake Coordinator to work on the SDCH campus promoting our Home Health & Hospice department. Responsibilities will include verifying patient insurance eligibility, patient discharge coordination, and transitioning patient care to their home setting. Apply on-line at www.sdch.com. EOE

SELF MOTIVATED Physically Fit, to work with 19yr in his home & comm. Farmington area. PT/FT must be 18+. To help disabled young man. $11/hr to start. 801-447-4644

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

—Miller—

***YARD WORK**** Weeding, raking, shrub/tree trimming and removal. Mulch, hauling, top soil, sod, plants, weekly mowing, sprinkler repairs, full landscaping. Lic/Ins. 23yrs in business since 1987. Davis Co. dependable and professional. 801-292-0450

DIRECT SUPPORT STAFF Helping people with disabilities. P/T & F/T shifts avail. Must be at least 18yrs old & able to pass a background check. Training provided. Call LuAnn 801-8603116 CNA’s SDCH has immediate openings CNA’s PT or FT in our Geriatric, Pediatric and Rehab units. We offer an exceptional pay scale + benefits! Apply online at www,sdch.com EOE RN’S & LPN’S Needed Maxim Healthcare Services is looking to extend part and full time FLU nursing opportunities to RN’s and LPN’s. This position is seasonal with flexible hours and is great for extra holiday cash! Positions are available in Salt Lake, Utah and Davis counties. If you are interested please email your resume to leday@maxhealth.com ($16-19 per hour) COMMISSION STYLIST needed for full time possiton. Contact Natalie 801-292-8871 HOUSE CLEANING we’re looking for an honest hardworking, dependable individual to help us in our house cleaning business. F/T & P/T. Please call 801-295-8095 GOOD P/T Positions Immediate Openings in Davis County For Routes Delivering Deseret News and Tribune Papers. Positions Fill Quickly. Earn Up to $800 Monthly Call 801-204-6770 ext. 3501. HOUSEKEEPER SDCH is seeking a F/T day shift Housekeeper. Apply on-line at www.sdch.com. EOE ROOM AVAIL for massage therapist, also nail tech wanted. Call 801-699-8303 Ask for Yvonne. CNA Positions PT/FT available experience required. You must be flexible when it comes to scheduling. Apply @ www.rlg.net under care P/T LIFE Enhancement Coordinator position available. Applicant would need music skills, organizational skill and enjoy working with our senior population. Apply @ www.rlg.net Hair Stylist needed for full service salon in Bountiful Booth. Commission. Call Natalie 801292-8871 COMFORT KEEPERS is seeking caring/dependable caregivers to assist seniors in their homes with homemaking & or personal care. Davis/Weber. Live in/hourly shifts. Call Mon-Fri 9-4, 801776-4663

NOW HIRING in Layton Western Wats is opening a location in Layton. Now hiring motivated and professional telephone interviewers. No Sales, Flexible Schedule, Weekly Pay (up to $10.40/hour) Apply at www.westernwats.com/application or call 801-776-3564. Must be 18 or older WILLEY HONDA is now accepting applications for experienced and qualified service technician. Inquire with service manager Cary. Great hours and great environment. Apply in person 2215 S 500 W, Bountiful, or email resume to cwinget@willeyhonda.com, 801-295-4477 CHILD CARE worker/greeter. P/TfFlexible schedule. Customer service/computer skills a must. Can bring own kids. Advancement possible. Apply at The Buddy Bin 395 N. Redwood Rd, NSL DIRECT SUPPORT STAFF Helping people with disabilities. P/T & F/T shifts avail. Must be at least 18yrs old & able to pass a background check. Training provided. Call LuAnn 801-8603116

DRIVERS/CDL TRAINING w/Central Refrigerated AVG $35K - $40K 1st Year! Offering Special CDL Training to Military! 1-800-525-9277 DRIVERS: WERNER NEEDS YOU! IMMEDIATE opportunities! No CDL, No problem!CDL Training Available. Great Benefits & Start earning $750-800/wk! Call Today! 1-866-557-9242 FILM, COMMERCIAL, TV, Fashion. Flex schedules & great pay. All ages and experience levels. 801-601-2225

115 YARD WORK LARSON YARD service QUALITY * CONSISTENCY * VALUE. Peace of mind - Owner Always Onsite. Licensed/Insured (801)725-5666 www.larsonyardservice.com TOPSOIL MULCH Soil Prep, ground cover mulch, Flower-bed mulch. Tell your landscaper you want only weed free composted topsoil. Call for pricing. Delivery avail. Contractor prices avail. Sm loads avail. 801-295-8907, 801544-0201. Open Sat. 8-4

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

Spring Cleanup is Our Specialty! • Complete tree services • Complete landscaping • All retaining walls • Clean & Haul

WE DO IT ALL Licensed - Insured Free Estimate

296-1396 23468

FULL SERVICE LAWN CARE & LANDSCAPE Dependable quality work

We do it all! Complete Landscaping • Sprinkler repair & install • Water Features • Hauling • Rock Work • Excavating • Sod

FREE ESTIMATES 698-6237 or 703-8891 Licensed & Insured AERATION BY KERRY Lawn mowing, tilling, aeration, Call Kerry 801-231-7364, Serving since 1986. ***WEEKLY LAWN CARE*** Mowing, trimming, edging, fertilizing, sprinklers, yard work. Davis County. 23yrs in business. 801-292-0450 LOVELAND LANDSCAPE & GARDEN LET US HELP YOU create the yard you’ve always wanted. We specialize in all aspects of Landscaping from new builds to updating your existing yard. Brick/flagstone patios, decks, sprinklers, planting, water features and retaining walls. We bring over 25-yrs experience to your job site. Lincensed, Bonded, Insured. Call Loveland Landscape & Gardens today. 801-294-4300

***SPRINKLERS*** All types of repairs & up-grades. New Installs. Lic/Ins. Since 1987 801-292-0450 We do it all! YARD SERVICE: Shrubs, trees, trimming, removal/clean up, weeding/flower beds, sod, mow, hauling. Affordable rates references. Senior Discount. Dan 801-518-7365 GOLD’S LANDSCAPING, We do it all: We specialize yard clean up: Design services, Tree & shrub trimming and planting. Call 801-824-1453 or 801-2922839 evenings LANDSCAPE WORK: Hedges, trees, shrubs, trim, removal, planting, weeding, hauling, sodding, mowing, basement, garage, mulch, flower beds. Free estimate. Reasonable price. Quality service. Dan 801-518-7365 ***GENERAL CLEANUP*** * Weeding of Flower-Beds * Removing of Bushes &Trees * Hauling Away * Complete Landscaping Free Estimate 801-3283796

RETAIL SALES Clerk P/T 4 days a week. Barton Comfort Shoes 43 N Main Street Bountiful. 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 RN CASE MANAGER South Davis Home Health and Hospice is seeking a compassionate and professional FT RN Case-Manager. Home and Health Hospice experience is preferred. Successful applicants will be responsible for nursing visits, admissions, and leading a care team. This position will require rotating weekends. Apply on-line at www.sdch.com. EOE CNA HOME Health /Hospice SDCH Home-Health and Hospice has an immediate opening for a P/T CNA. Please inquire about our per visit rate. Apply online today at www.sdch.com. EOE NSL dental office seeking F/T experienced front desk/office manager, dentrix experience necessary. Email resume to dentaljob42@hotmail.com

Call Center Technician Outbound Great opportunity to work with a leading edge Technical College. Receptionist or call center experience and a background in sales preferred. View complete position announcement and submit application, resume, and cover letter to DATC HR by 9/20/10. Online at www.datc.edu/hr or at 550 E. 300 S. Kaysville UT 84037.

Web Administrator Great opportunity to work with a leading edge Technical College. Bachelor degree in Computer Science, Computer Information Systems, Web Design, or related field and 3 years of web programming experience. View complete position announcement and submit application, resume, and cover letter to DATC HR by 9/20/10. Online at www.datc.edu/hr or at 550 E. 300 S. Kaysville UT 84037.


115 YARD WORK KARL’S TREE &YARD SERVICE Pruning, Shaping, Removal of Trees/Bushes. Lawn mowing, other landscaping jobs. Free esimates. Call Karl 801298-0610

120 SERVICES

BANKRUPTCY ATTORNEY Specializing in Chapter 7 & 13’s • FREE Bankruptcy Advice • FREE Consultation • Bankruptcy STOPS Collection Calls, Foreclosures & Garnishments 22835

Cathcart & Peterson, LLC

801-298-7200 GARAGE DOORS & Openers Repairs on all makes & models, Broken springs, free est on new doors. Mountain West Doors 801-451-0534,801- 294-4636. HANDY MAN Services, New, remodel, framing, dry wall, electrical, plumbing, concrete, tile, paint, etc. 801-447-3437, or 801347-6518 FREESTONE**PLUMBING Free est. Visa, MC, Disc. Lic. & Ins. Residential & Commercial. Remodel & Repairs. Water heaters, softeners, filters, toilets ect. Call Us! 801-808-0812 or 801-808-1432 GENERAL CONTRACTOR Licensed/Insured. 27 yrs experience in new construction, electrical, heating, roofing, remodels, home repairs, kitchens, bathrooms, concrete, roofing. Quality workmanship. Fair prices. FREE estimates.

Shane Anderson Construction 801-336-6421 BLESS CLEANING SER VICES, Need help to clean your home? Call us! We’ll help you!! Good references, $20/per hr. Bonded & Insured. blesscleaning services@hotmail.com 801-6634203 PAINTING 20 years exp. Int/Ext. residential/commercial, prof/finish. free est. Call 801-298-4472 or 801706-2951. WOOD COUNTRY IS BACK. Custom built wood furinture and small projects. 801-671-2854 QUALITY ROOFING New, Tear offs, Recovers, Flat, Repairs. No job too small. Licensed, Experienced & Referenced. BB&D Jon 801-9493411 DRYWALL HANG & tape New house or remodeling or basement 40 yrs experience Licensed/ Insured Call Phill 801835-0414. FALL CLEANUP! Two hardworkers, $45.00/hour. Weeding, trimming, raking, hauling. Anythinig for your yard. Call Jared 801-652-3028 *SPECIALIST CONCRETE* Finishing, Driveway, Sidewalk, Patio, Retain wall, Fence, Garage Finishing, Building, Concrete Finishing. John Cell 801-410-6127or 801-410-6129 SHELLE’S HOUSECLEAN ING. Honest, reliable, and experienced. References available. 801-746-9115 HOME REPAIRS, handyman services, home inspections, basement finishing, bath & kitchen remodeling, no job to small. Call Dallin with DHConstruction 801-298-2583 HANDYMAN SERVICES: Small - medium projects - repairs - paint specialist - tile - electrical - etc. Call GONZO 801-5031381

121 CLEANING SERVICES

121 CLEANING SERVICES

520 INSTRUCTION/TUTORING

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

****SUNRISE MONTESSORI**** enrolling for the fall. - Pre School - Kindergarten - Grades 1-6 Bountiful 801-295-9802 Layton 801-546-4343

130 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES **LOOKING FOR holiday * Motivated sales reps cash?* needed. Unlimited income potential. Call NOW! 801-693-8990 www.greenfuelutah.com www.rescuemenow.info

140 HEALTH NUTRITION REIKI Beginning Reiki class starting September 24th Call dalane 801-397-5326

235 COMPUTERS TECHNICAL SUPPORT Associates RedGear Technologies (a wholly owned subsidiary of H&R Block) is currently hiring seasonal associates. This position provides technical support by communicating via phone, email, and chat with internal and external customers requiring assistance. Fully, bilingual in proper Spanish and English is preferred. Seasonal Benefits offered Competitive pay Casual attire. Applicants should have 1 year technical support experience or the equivalent through a combination of education and related work experience. Some experience in supporting Microsoft operating systems, networking connectivity, computer peripheral equipment, software applications and remote control. Apply at www.hrblock.com COMPUTER PROBLEMS? Virus, Spyware, Pop Ups? No problem. New computors, upgrades, networks, A/V setup. Local certified tech, I can come to you. Call Erich at 801-6884983 $40/hr

240 FOR SALE HONEY PURE LOCAL May help allergies. QT 3lbs/$7.00, 1/2 gall 6lbs/$13.00, gal 12lbs/$25.00. Also raw honey gal $25.00 1162 N Main, Farmington. 801-451-2346 CANON INK JET printer. 1YR old, computer keyboard, mouse, cables. 53 33RPM Records, broadway show music, $2 ea. 801-295-8613 250 GARAGE/BOUTIQUE SALES HUGE YARD Sale. 534 E 775 N Bountiful, Friday Sept.24 17pm, Saturday Sept. 25 7amGymnastics balance beam. Clothes, shoes, toys, games, puzzles, books, bikes, household items/decor, and much, much more. FREE items to choose with purchase.

270 WANT TO BUY VINTAGE & ESTATE Furniture 801-295-8947 WE BUY GOLD! Highest prices paid. Rings, watches, stones. Cash N Dash 801-2925111 BOOKS WANTED! I pay cash for old LDS & other books. Also old photos & historical memorabilia Call 800823-9124.

300 MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS PIANO BEAUTIFUL ROBLER & CAMPBELL Upright $800 801-295-1365

330 AUTOS FOR SALE CLEANING LADY Day or night consistently thorough, Dependable. Licensed. Bonded. Insured. Call Style Cleaning Services. 801-2957895

***RENT 2 OWN*** Cars, Trucks, Vans $299 deposit, drive today no credit required. View inventory @ www.rent2ownauto.com K & J Auto (801) 298-5820

KINDERMUSIK Early Childhood Music and Movement classes. Age-appropriate programs from newborn to age 7, including Baby Sign Language. Maestro Program with 15 yrs exp. now Registering. Limited openings Call Anne: 801295-2458 or visit: kidsandkeys.kindermusik.net PRE-PIANO CLASSES Weekly pre-piano classes for ages 5 to 6. Help your child succeed in piano lessons by giving them a great foundation. Classes taught mornings and afternoons. More info 801-295-2458 kidsandkeys.kindermusik.net GARDENING CLASSES Gardening classes including Basic Organic Gardening, Square Foot Gardening, and Seed Starting. Learn about what to do in any season of the year. For more details: http://www.herb-arium.com/apps/calendar/ I will also teach groups - neighbors, family, friends, church groups. Contact me for more information: bherbarium@gmail.com DANCE DANCE DANCE Centerville Academy registering now for fall classes that begin Sept 7th. All ages. Call Brook at 801-809-6336 or 801-BYU-KIDS (298-5437) for info. DRIVER TRAINEES Needed! STEVENS is Hiring No CDL, No Problem! Training avail w/Roadmaster! Call Now! 866-205-3799

530 CHILD CARE ****SUNRISE MONTESSORI**** enrolling for the fall. - Pre School - Kindergarten - Grades 1-6 Bountiful 801-295-9802 Layton 801-546-4343 CENTERVILLE HOME Would Love to give your child TLC. Any age. Fenced Yard. 20-years experience. Call Brenda 801597-6117

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 888-203-9484. sdoceans.com NAUVOO MANSION ON THE HILL. New magnif. 5000sqft home over looking Mississippi River. 12 min from Nauvoo Temple. 6bd, 4bth, 3car garage, A/C. W/D, full Kitchen, dinning, family, living rooms, The whole house is yours. 14/people max . sdoceans.com to view. Call 801-859-8473 $1400-1600/wk

550 CONDO FOR RENT COLONIAL GARDENS Bountiful;; 4th N and 4th E. $700/mo, 2bd, 1.5 bth, No smokers/pets, Call 801-824-0857 FARMINGTON SHEPARD Creek, 2bd, 2bth, 2 car garage, 1800sqft, fireplace, jetted tub, W/D, A/C, walk in closet. New paint/carpet, $1075/mo. No smokers/pets. Avail end of Aug. Call 801-540-2924 BOUNTIFUL 2BD, 1bth, covered parking, washer hookup, new carpet, swamp cooler. $625/mo gas and cable included. No smokers/pets. 801-979-6831

560 ROOMS FOR RENT ROOM FOR Rent Rooms in large, lovely Bountiful home. Temple view. Out of state owners. Currently 2 international young men. Suitable male students or professional young men. LR, FR, office, library, music rm, game rm, cov’d deck w bbq, dish TV, hs internet, gourmet kitchen, beaufl yard, lots more. Email pwstrub@gmail.com.

560 ROOMS FOR RENT ROOMS FOR RENT Bountiful 1 room $300/mo Farmington 1 room $325/mo Each includes utilities, W/D avail. Own entry. 801-759-3599 CENTERVILLE/FARMING TON MALE $250 + $50.00 UTL, W/D, Nice Home w/room No smoke/Drink/Pets 801-7218229 WX, CABLE and Utilities included. Call Chris 801-3908626 or Nick 801-560-7305

570 APARTMENTS FOR RENT BOUNTIFUL 1BD, $450/mo, $300/deposit. 6/mo lease. No smokers/pets. On site laundry, all new flooring. 527 S 100 E. 801-295-8695 or 801-499-1137 BOUNTIFUL TRIPLEX 2bd, 1bth, $599/mo, $400 deposit. W/D hook ups. No pets/smokers. 864 N Main. Bonded Realty 801-359—7979 $499 MOVES you in. NSL REMODELED 2bd, $639/mo +, W/D hook ups, covered parking, fitness center, spa, and more. Pets welcome. Call 866-7913946. BOUNTIFUL LRG 1200SQFT 2bd, 1.5bth, Townhouse. 945 S. Main. Quiet, cv’d pkg, patio, W/D hookups, central ai. New paint/carpet/applainces/fixtures. D/W, satellite/cable hookups. No smokers/pets, $895/mo Deposit $550. 801-292-1774 NEWLY UPGRADED 1bd 1bth ground level apt. Great Bntfl location – W/D hookups, covered parking. “Free Flat Screen TV with 1 year lease” . No smoking/pets. $550/mo 400/dep Call (801) 294-7040 HUGE 3BD, 1.5bth Townhomes 1600sqft, in NSL. 2 carports, lots of storage, w/d hook-ups, dishwasher. NO pets, one month free rent Call 801-671-0303. #1 SUPER OFFER! Pets OK w/dep. Newly remod. 2bd New A/C-furnace. Great location! 167 N Hwy 89, NSL. 801-809-7228. NSL – “1ST MONTH RENT FREE.” $625/mo Large, luxurious, spacious, clean 2bd, Fireplace. Covered parking. Great, quiet location. Easy access to I-15/Hwy 89. Located between Orchard Dr. and Hwy 89. FREE ON-SITE LAUNDRY. NO SMOKERS/PETS. Hidden Villa – Manager in Apt. #1 at 290 E. Odell Lane (100 N). 801-2926415 or 801-486-4148 235 E 300 N BNTFL, Apt #8 . 2bd, 1bth, covered parking. $595/mo with deps $480 + utilities. 801-530-5005 KAYSVILLE 4-PLEX 85 W. 200 N.. 2Bd, W/D hookups, Central Air, Close to stores & post-office. $450/mo. NO Pets/Smokers 801-593-9956 BASEMENT 1BD, avail immediately. Updated/clean in S Kaysville, $500/mo, utilities/dish TV/Internet included, W/D hook ups, off street parking. Call 801-451-6962, 801-209-5762 or - 801-856-1215.

310 SOUTH MAIN STREET BOUNTIFUL, UTAH 84010

801-298-5820

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

Clipper Sep. 19, 2010 570 APARTMENTS FOR RENT BOUNTIFUL GROUND level 1bd, 1bth Newly remodled, granite counters, new tile/carpet/paint. Covered Parking. NO Pets/Smoking. Walking distance to Bntfl Rec Cntr. 801-403-8899 or 801-5406984 HAYWARD APARTMENTS Bountiful large/2bd, new carpet/ceramic tile & paint. Covered parking, A/C, W/D hook ups. No pets/smokers. Call 801292-1170 or 801-518-8650. FARMINGTON 1BD Upstairs Apt. 1 Bth, DW, A/C, no pets/smoking. $450/mo 801-5974965 BEAUTIFUL 2BD, 1BTH, new paint, new carpet, A/C, $575/mo, No smokers/pets. 801898-0098. REMODELED NEW 3bd, $850/mo. NSL East side 4plex, W/D hook ups, covered parking, fenced yard, Newer efficient A/C/furnace. 435-770-5900 NO smokers or pets. spirepointapts@gmail.com LARGE BOUNTIFUL 2bd. New appliances & paint. A/C W/D hookups, covered parking. No Smokers/Pets, $675/mo, $300 deposit. 801-298-8447 or 801-755-5054 $575/MO 2BD, W/D hooks ups, carport/storage, quiet area. No pets/smokers. 255 E 300 N, Bountiful. 801-295-7585 or 801558-3322 NSL W/AMAZING VIEW, 2bd, 1bth, 1500sqft, excellent area by golf course. Ideal for single or couple.$895/mo+deposit, Utilities, Cable,W/D,Refrigerator, Yard Work Included. Mother-inlaw Apartment. No Alcohol/Drugs GoodCredit 801-298-1850 ZERO DEPOSIT, 2bd luxuary apt. Pets welcome, W/D hook upsbrand new hardwood floors, garage included. $699/mo. Call 801-556-6111

575 DUPLEXES FOR RENT BOUNTIFUL TOWNHOUSE: 125 W 100 N, 3bd, 2.5 bth, 1 car garage, A/C, No smokers/pets. $900/mo, deposit $500. 801295-8695 BOUNTIFUL 1BD, very secluded, private yard, dishwasher, W/D hook ups. $550/mo, deposit $450. No smokers/pets. 801-597-4965 NICE NEIGHBORHOOD 1200sqft, 2bd, 1bth, W/D provided. Cool summers, warm winters. Lots of sunlight. No pets/smokers. 801-451-4577

Classified C15

580 HOMES FOR RENT RAMBLER BNTFL 3Bd, 1Bth. Large Family room. 2400sqft. $850/mo. No smoking/pets. Call Alan owner/broker 801-647-0254 FARMINGTON DUPLEX $500/mo Quite 1 bd, 1bth, living room, W/D in laundry rm, No Smokers/pets. Refs & Credit check. 801-698-8404. BOUNTIFUL 5BD, 2bth, D/W, W/D hk-ups, 2car/garage, new carpet/paint/appliances, No smokers/pets. $1090/mo/$900 deposit, 1yr lease. Call 801-5974965, 325 E 650 N. HOME FOR RENT 2BD, 1bth, Kitchen, Dining room, Living room, W/D, 2-car garage. Includes utilities. Space for a garden. No Pets/smoking. $700/mo.+cleaning deposit. With walk-in basement apt. has living rm, kitchen, 1/2 bath, 1bd, space for garden, W/D, utilities included NoPets/Smoking $400/mo. + cleaning deposit. 801-451-2315 W. BOUNTIFUL 3BD, 2bth, main floor laundry, 2car garage, fenced yard. No pets/smoking, $1350/mo includes utilities. Call 801-298-0584, 801-898-4992 or 801-898-4993 AMAZING DEAL Large Layton Home 5bd, 3.th. Fully fenced yard. Close to HAFB. Call 801574-5918. WEST FARMINGTON home for rent. Newer 3bd, 2bth, 2-car garage, W/D hook-ups, Central Air. $1,400/mo. 435-695-4485 FARMINGTON 3BD Secluded, fireplace, garage, 2 living rooms, 2bth. $925/mo Refs. & credit check Call 801698-8404 No smokers/pets. WX HOUSE $1400/mo 2440sqft 4bd, 3bth, Completely remodled, building 2004. Hard wood floors, granite counter tops, new stainless appliances, new carpet, small fenced yard, 2car garage, RV/boat pad. Mountain view. Call Josh 1-954871-8902

590 STORAGE FOR RENT STORAGE UNIT Bountiful 2.5 Car garage with work benches, drawers, electricity, lights, wood burning stove, door opener. 21’x20’ Call 801-577-8754 LARGE GARAGE FOR RENT In Bountiful Ideal for Shop or Storage, heated and lighted 30’ X 40’ call 801-292-1686


C16 Classified Clipper Sep.19.2010 610 CONDOS FOR SALE

820 HOME FOR SALE

BOUNTIFUL, COSY 2bd, 1bth, Condo. A/C, fireplace, covered parking. $99,000. Call Everest Realty 801-647-0254

“LAYTON. REMODELED: Tile, Hardwood floors, Cabinets, tile shower. Large fenced lot, good neighborhood, close to schools and mall. Great Starter. $129,900. 801-548-8435.

630 MOBILE/MFG. HOMES DOUBLE WIDE mobile home in Kaysville. Adult community. New floor covering through out, new plumbing. $25,000. Lot rent $310/mo. 801-589-0455.

670 REAL ESTATE INVESTMENTS

DUPLEX

Great Income Property in Roy 1945 W. 4975 S.

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

$139,900 X

$124,900 (801) 540-7111

810 COMMERICAL PROPERTY FANTASTIC LOCATION 500 S., easy freeway access. 1/2 acre frenced, 6400sqft in 2/buildings. Call Alan on this and other properties. RCI 801-647-0854 BOUNTIFUL/RETAIL 600 N 500 W, Street front location on Hwy 89. 2450sqft. Multiple use w/many enhancements. Leasing all/part. Possibilities/rates nego Call 801-598-7472 500 WEST Bountiful retail space 2000sqft. Call Owner/Broker 801-647-0254 BOUNTIFUL SHOP/STORAGE 840sqft. Excellent location at complex at 600 N 500 W. $375/mo, 801-598-7472

820 HOME FOR SALE CUTE LAYTON rambler. 6bd, 2bth. Open floor plan. Fully fenced backyard. Automatic sprinklers. Near Front-Runner and I-15. MLS # 949184 801-791-5780 Brian Edwards Realtor Coldwell Banker Residential Brokerage-Ogden BOUNTIFUL - 2BD, 2bth Condo. Very private & secure, custom counter tops, skylight, new carpet. Was $149,900 now $139,900. 801-554-3791 INSTANT ACCESS to all HOMES—FREE, FAST, EASY Go to www.myDavisCountyHomeFinde r- .com 10 NORTH Davis County houses for sale. $130k-250K 801www.asap-network.com 554-3791

EAST LAYTON. Gorgeous home on cul-de-sac, 4 bed, 3 bath, 2 full fireplaces, HUGE flat .38 acre lot. ALL new inside (cherry cabinets, steam shower, etc, etc). Sell or trade. 249k OBO 801-554-3791 NSL 4BD, 1.4bth, Multi Level home. Large secluded fenced yard. 1-carport. New paint hardwood floors. $135,900. Call Greg 801-654-2272 LAYTON $59,900 Modular 1995 Home , 3Bd, 2Bth. 1680sqft. New Kitchen, Shed. Assumable Loan! Gail Equity Real Estate 801-643-2101

Centerville man left his mark on TV He designed costumes,acted on top Hollywood programs BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Staff Writer CENTERVILLE —You may not know Michael Nielsen, but if you ever watched television programs like “Full House,”“Perfect Strangers” or “Hogan Family,” you know Michael Nielsen’s work. Nielsen, a 1978 graduate of Bountiful High was a well respected costume designer in Hollywood where he left his mark on some of the biggest television programs of the 1990s. “I always knew I wanted to do something in theater or movies,” Nielsen, a resident of Centerville, said.“I really enjoyed working on the different programs, but it is definitely not easy.” Or as he put it,“It looks easy and if we’re doing our jobs it should look easy.” In reality when deciding just one character’s costume for just one scene there are a series of circumstances that must be considered. Some are logical, while others are extremely minute. “Where is the shot taking place?” Nielsen said.“Is the story in New York or LA? Is it summer or winter, where is the character coming from, the gym, the office? What is the character’s personality?” Those are pretty basic, but then there are things as simple as,“what color is the table cloth? What are the other characters wearing? They all have to be color coordinated to a certain degree. It is down to the very last detail.” And for good reason. “There is a huge difference between being a fashion designer as compared to a costume designer,” Nielsen said.“With a fashion designer you find the outfit that works for that person. For us,

the costume has to work and blend with everything going on around him.” Nielsen became so respected for his craft that producers would always defer to his decision when actors tried to pull rank. Most actors trusted Nielsen, but every now and then someone would be persistent. “The producers knew the amount of work I put into creating the right look,” Nielsen said.“They trusted me and would just tell actors to trust me as well.” After several years Nielsen became disenchanted with the direction of those working behind the scenes and took on acting. He landed some independent films and student projects before health problems forced him to retire. “I have neuropathy, and I had to retire and so I moved back here — and I’m getting involved in community theater, something I love,” Nielsen said. He recently landed a small part in the upcoming production of “Clue.” “We have great people here, and I am excited to work here again,” Nielsen said. “I am very excited about the new CenterPoint Legacy Theatre. People in Salt Lake don’t come here to see plays, and maybe this will

help.” Nielsen is also pleased with the black box theater being developed within CenterPoint Legacy. “That smaller theater will be a place here people can do more artsy, per-

sonal productions. “It is good to be here and to be able to be involved back where my career started.” sschulte@davisclipper.com

MICHAEL NIELSON, above right with Bronson Pinchot, worked on TV shows such as “Full House” for several years and is currently involved with CenterPoint Legacy Theatre.

TV stars delight, disappoint according to Nielson BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Staff Writer CENTERVILLE — One of the interesting aspects of Michael Nielsen’s career as a costume designer in Hollywood had to do with the many different people he had the chance to work with. Even more interesting was how, after a while, the actors the general public was star struck by quickly became just his co-workers. “Actors are really very insecure people for the most part,” Nielsen said. “They are just like everyone else, and in some cases even worse with their insecurities.” But one person who has

no insecurities whom Nielsen loved to work with was Betty White. Enjoying new-found fame by a younger audience after her Super Bowl commercial for Snickers, White worked with Nielsen during his time in LA. “She is a wonderful, classy professional,” Nielsen said. “She is so sweet and is very serious about her work. She always would greet me with a kiss on the cheek and always had input but she was always just so kind and gracious.” Another of Nielsen’s favorites was George Burns. “That man was hysterical and very nice, classic to work with,” Nielsen said.

“The same with the Smothers Brothers. They are just funny, and it was great to work with such classics.” Unfortunately, Nielsen was left shocked by the intolerance and intimidation by Bob Hope. “Bob Hope was not fun to work with,” Nielsen said. “He enjoyed it when people were tense and uptight.” Hope would make a habit to whistle as he approached as a scare tactic to those working for him. And when the whistle was heard, the blood pressure of his staff went up. “The thing that was most disappointing was that he was a racist,” Nielsen said. “We had an African Ameri-

can young man working as an usher in a scene of Bob’s special.” The next comment and action to this day keeps Nielsen shaking his head. “He (Hope) looked out and saw the young man and said, ‘why do we have a colored boy in this?’” Nielsen said. “Then he looked at me and had me do the part. I was real disappointed that he was such a bigot.” As for the cast of Full House, probably the most popular of all of the shows he worked on, Nielsen has only good things to say. “The cast was great,” he said. “Just real genuine, real professional and fun to work with.”

Davis Clipper September 19, 2010  

Davis Clipper September 19, 2010

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