February 24, 2009
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Davis Beat Power plant’s halt seen as victory n Health care bills pass Utah House
BY MELINDA WILLIAMS Clipper Staff Writer WEST BOUNTIFUL — Community activists are calling Friday’s announcement by Consolidated Energy Utah that it will not proceed with the petroleum coke co-generation power plant here a victory.
A package of health care reform bills, HB188, HB165 and HB331 have passed out of the House and are headed to the Senate. “Over the last year we created a health care task force,” said Chris Dallin of Intermountain McKay-Dee Hospital. “This is not a one year fix. We’re in the second year of a 10-year process.” The three bills deal mostly with health insurance. HB188 creates a portal for small businesses to offer employees a choice in coverage. HB165 will standardize insurance and billing forms so that patients will receive an explanation of benefits from their insurance carrier first, followed by the hospital bill. The intent is to avoid the confusion of patients receiving multiple statements. HB331 gives incentives to businesses for having insurance coverage for employees. “Hopefully it will level the playing field along the way,” said Dallin. email@example.com
n NSTB: Plane broke apart during flight
CALDWELL, Idaho — Investigators say the wings and tail of the aircraft being piloted by a Centerville man broke off in flight. But they still aren’t sure
n See “DAVIS BEAT,” p. A5
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James Behunin last week in which the company committed that, “If it proceeds with the Davis County power plant project, the redesigned plant will not use petroleum coke as a fuel,” according to Robert L. Wood. vice president of finance for the company. n See “POWER,” p. A5
BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Staff Writer
national spelling bee in the past, those two participants were simply given new words. “It takes a lot of bravery to stand up in front of this many people and try something like this. Everyone who was on that stage should be extremely proud of themselves,” said Davis County Clipper judge Jenniffer Wardell. Students were accompanied by grandparents from both sides of the family, along with parents, siblings and even teachers at the bee as a support system. The auditorium at Bountiful High School was full of people who were there for their students.
DAVIS COUNTY — Dialing 10 digits instead of the normal seven is now less than a week away. And with HB 215 — calling for Davis and other counties to receive a new area code — still not passed in the House, the deadline remains set for Sunday. Eric Isom, a Qwest representative and Davis Chamber Legislative Affairs Committee Chair, said the 801 area code is near exhaustion, and a new one is needed. The new area code for many newcomers will now be 385, and an overlay seems to be the solution unless the House pushes through its bill. “An overlay will have the least impact to businesses and residents because it will allow less change,” said Isom. “However, it will require 10-digit dialing.” The split option, meaning different area codes for various areas, is what HB 215 is calling for. It would assign Davis County into the new 385 area code, along with Weber, Morgan and Utah Counties. Salt Lake County would retain the 801 area code. The 385 or split option looks to be the more logical choice among some Davis County residents. And even though Davis County could stand to lose the 801 area code it has known for so long, some residents say it will be easier than trying to hassle with an overlay. “If I have to dial 385 because I have a new neighbor right down the street from where I live [who may be
n See “SOUTH END,” p. A5
n See “10-DIGIT,” p. A5
South end winners will join north SPELLERS show their worry onstage during the south-end finals of the spelling bee, held late last week.
BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer
BOUNTIFUL — Some rock their bodies to the beat of a word, others stare at the ceiling for answers and yet others ask for a definition of the word to stall for thinking time. Spellers from Kaysville south, about 80 students in all, competed in seven rounds for the final 15 winning slots. Those spellers will join with winners from the north end and junior high school students to compete in the final Davis County Spelling Bee on Tuesday, March 10, at Woods Cross High School. “Some of these students can really spell. They had words on the
list that I probably could not have spelled if you gave me a head start,” said Davis County Clipper judge Shain Gillet. About half way through the competition, spellers were handed words they’d never seen before and did not study. “We have to go to a list spellers haven’t seen before to try and get those final 15,” said spelling bee coordinator Sydney King at the bee. The final bee will be the same; students will get words they have never seen before, following a few rounds using words they have studied.” Another hiccup occurred during round six as two students were given words that had already been used. As has been done in the
Despite economy, the show will go on at RMT BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer CENTERVILLE — The show will go on, even if it means a little cost-cutting magic with the set design. Though news reports all across the country are full of recession-crunched theaters being forced to shut their doors, Rodgers Memorial Theatre (RMT) in Centerville is already in the early stages of choosing the plays for its 2010 season. Though the theater has taken a hit in its season ticket sales, the efforts of dozens of volunteers, individual ticket sales, and budget-conscious measures implemented before the recession hit have helped keep RMT in a position to be Davis County’s community theater. “We’re very frugal,” said RMT president Glen McKay. “We’ve been working on a shoestring, and there’s no sense in changing that now.” McKay said that the theater has been paying firm attention to the budgets for each show, and made it a goal for everyone involved with that show to stay firmly within that budget. To trim expenses even further,
the theater also has a habit of recycling old sets, breaking down what they think won’t be used again and remaking it into something that can become a part of the next show. “We saw this coming, and have been pinching pennies where we can,” said McKay. “Our goal has been to be 10 to 15 percent below the budget for each show.” A key part of meeting those budget restrictions is the dedicated group of volunteers that do most of the work at the theater. “We’re always looking for kind hearts who want to roll up their sleeves and help out,” said McKay. “There’s only a few people on the production side that get paid, and even then they know that they could make more money elsewhere. They come to Rodgers, though, because they know we do fun shows.” When it comes to the people watching those shows, McKay admits that season ticket sales are down. The theater, however, is already planning special promotions in the n See “DESPITE,” p. A5
A SCENE FROM Rodgers Memorial Theatre’s recent production of “The Wizard of Oz,” the first production of its 2009 season.
Ron L. Brown
Rep. Roger Barrus, RCenterville, is working with Sen. Howard Stephenson, RDraper, on a bill that would address funding for families who have children with autism. “Now that autism is recognized as identifiable and treatable with early intervention, we can consider it as a catastrophic issue (for insurance),” said Barrus. “The bill calls for a mandate of $50,000 in insurance to go toward treatment. Many families can’t afford that (on their own).” Barrus said he typically opposes mandates, but there is evidence that early intervention can make a huge difference in dealing with autism. “This bill may be amended, but our intent is to get it done,” he said. If it doesn’t pass this session, “at least it will make progress for a future time.” firstname.lastname@example.org
rotunda at the State Capitol on Wednesday at noon. “We’re gratified and happy that (Consolidated Energy Utah) has responded to the overwhelming outpouring of community concern,” Cecilee Price-Huish cofounder of DC3 said. Consolidated Energy issued a letter to West Bountiful Mayor
10-digit dialing straight ahead
Ron L. Brown
n Autism bill could help fund treatment
But they’re still proceeding cautiously, saying the decision does not change regulations regarding what is allowed in south Davis County, nor does it diminish pollution levels already in the valley. And the grassroots organization Davis County Community Coalition (DC3), still plans on holding its clean air rally in the
Tuesday, February 24, 2009
Davis County Clipper
Hui paoakalani provides culture, fun for Hawaiian community BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer
oto Courtesy ph
oto Courtesy ph
ANTELOPE ISLAND — For the first time in Hawaiian history, paddlers performed a hui paddle in below-freezing water on the Great Salt Lake last weekend. The hui paoakalani is part of an attempt to raise awareness of the Hawaiian and Polynesian community in Davis and Salt Lake Counties and preserve the culture for younger generations. The hui is in conjunction with the Hawaiian Cultural Center in Salt Lake City. It is a paddle race of canoes that have been blessed for the waters. “Every culture has one thing it revolves around. For Hawaiians, it’s the canoe,” said Hawaiian Cultural Center trustee and Centerville resident Darren Medeiros. Throughout the generations, the canoe has been an instrument in hunting, traveling, war and entertainment for the Hawaiian and Polynesian people. Since the mid-1800s, the Hawaiian people have had a connection to Utah. “We first came to Utah to help build the temple,” said Medeiros.“After that the majority did go back, but there were some who stayed.” The Hawaiian Cultural Center is a non-profit organization that totally depends on grants. It offers cultural activities ranging from building and blessing canoes to racing them, learning
the language, getting to know others from the culture around you and learning the hula dance. The center also provides a program held at the University of Utah for strengthening families. “This is not just for the Hawaiian people, but for anyone who wants to learn about the culture as well,” said Medeiros. The paddle over the le race weekend was ater padd d by the coldest -w ld o c a ) I WAS (top canoes were steere ity canoe paddle OAKALAN C THE HUI PA ekend, in which both enter in Salt Lake re. ever, and C u e lt l w u c ra st u lt Cu iian held la Hawaiian wareness of Hawa tudent at Medeiros e h T . n e s wom e a de said he nts to rais eighth-gra e race. hosts eve DEIROS (left), an th n o wishes peos in ta p E a M c of the MADIE e n o ple would s a w Jr., Centerville realize the resource they have.“And both canoes were steered by women,” he said. There will be more activities throughout the spring and summer for people to participate in. In May, a standing paddle will be held and hula classes are held twice every week. The first annual l Duke Paoa Kahanamoku Great Salt Lake Water Fest will be held on May 2 to encourage the Hawaiian culture. For more information, visit www.hawaiianculturalcenter.org.
DATC students compete in Skills USA KAYSVILLE — Eighteen students from the Davis Applied Technology College placed after competing in the Region 2 SkillsUSA Championships. Kyle Smedley, Aaron Montag, James Foerster, Joe Barlow, William Siufanua, Kevin Proctor, Kristen Harper, Baillie Chapman, Chantel Wixon, Elizabeth
Redford, Vanessa Barton, Kameron Simonson, William Loomis, Robert Jex, H. Russell Hawkins, Meganne Tibbitts, Brooke Tolman and Sheila Gardner all placed at the competition earlier this month. Those pictured above participated in the welding competition. email@example.com
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Davis County Clipper
Tuesday, February 24, 2009
Zaslow: ‘The Last Lecture’ celebrates life Family History Fair at Bountiful High BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer
BY MELINDA WILLIAMS Clipper Staff Writer
DAVIS COUNTY — Life may be short, but the legacy you leave behind can live on forever. Award-winning journalist Jeffrey Zaslow, who co-wrote the New York Times best-selling book “The Last Lecture” with Randy Pausch, will be speaking about his experiences with Pausch on Feb. 26 at both the Davis Conference Center and the Northridge High Auditorium in Layton. Both events are sponsored by the Davis Education Foundation and Davis Reads, and tickets are still available. Pausch, a computer science professor at Carnegie Mellon, gave one final lecture after learning that his pancreatic cancer was terminal in 2007. The lecture, titled “Really Achieving Your Childhood Dreams,” was conceived of decades worth of life lessons he wanted to pass onto his children after he was gone. He later worked with Zaslow to turn that lecture into the book, which has since been translated into seven different languages and read by people all over the globe. “It’s bittersweet with Randy gone, but it’s amazing to see his message reaching all the way around the world,” said Zaslow, who initially attended the lecture to use it as fodder for his column in the Wall Street Journal. “He had thought there were maybe going to be 50-100 people there the day of the lecture,
ZASLOW, right, with Dr. Randy Pausch. The two co-wrote the book “The Last Lecture.” and was thrilled when 400 people showed up.” Zaslow, whose initial column helped kicked off attention for the lecture, isn’t surprised by the enduring power of Pausch’s words,either in the book or the videos of the lecture that exist all over the Internet. “It’s watching a man say ‘Goodbye, I love you, go on and do great things,’” he said. “It’s authentic, it’s heartbreaking, and people just have to share it with each other.” Since Pausch wanted to devote most of the time he had left to his family, he and Zaslow worked on the book during Pausch’s regular hourlong bike rides. The professor
would pour out his thoughts into a hands-free cell phone, and on the other end of the line Zaslow would shape Pausch’s words into the book he wanted to leave behind for his children. “He wasn’t sure he’d be alive for the writing of the book, but he was able to weigh in on every comma and period,” said Zaslow. “He was a great collaborator.” Zaslow himself has felt the impact of Pausch’s life lessons, particularly when it comes to appreciating time spent with his children. “Randy would e-mail me and say ‘Will you stop Googling my name and go hug your kids?’” said Zaslow,
who has held on to all the emails Pausch sent him throughout their collaboration.“Time is all we have, and we all have less than we think.” Tickets for the Davis Conference Center dinner, which starts at 5:30 p.m., are still available through the Davis Reads Foundation at 4025182. Tickets for the Northridge High lecture are still available online at www.smithtix.com. “I’m hoping to share Randy’s story in a way that touches people and makes them smile,” said Zaslow. “They’re coming to celebrate life, not talk about death.” firstname.lastname@example.org
‘TV habits have changed over time’ makes it tougher on advertisers, he said. email@example.com
NORTH SALT LAKE — People over 55 watch more television today than do teens and younger children. That doesn’t mean the kids aren’t watching a screen, but when they’re not watching TV, they’re playing video games or texting. Steve Fowles, the local sales manager for Comcast, and a Centerville resident shared his insights into media with members of the Bountiful Breakfast Exchange Club last week. Fowles has been selling ads for media outlets in Utah for 27 years, and he’s seen a lot of changes nationally and locally. He said that Utah still has the highest percentage of television viewers using antennas in the nation, with about 40 percent of viewers subscribing to cable and about 35 percent of viewers subscribing to satellite dishes. He said the line between networks and cable programming has been nearly obliterated, which is why the networks all have cable stations as well. He pointed out there’s an advantage to cable stations, in that they not only get revenue from advertisers, but subscribers as well. He spoke of Utah’s local television stations, saying for most, the ownership has changed.“Now they’re owned by equity firms, or broadcasters,” Fowles said. There’s only two locallyowned stations now, KSL and KJZZ and that affects programming, Fowles said. He believes stations like KSL will have challenges in the future keeping program-
BY MELINDA WILLIAMS Clipper Staff Writer
COMCAST LOCAL SALES MANGER Steve Fowles shared insight into the industry with Exchange Club members. ming challenges high, because as an affiliate station, they are expected to air network programming. But he said in this viewing area, we still have a high quality product, especially when it comes to television news, because of the example set by KSL. “They elevated that quality in this market,” Fowles said. “The news we have here is as well produced as that in much larger markets like San Francisco,” he said. He said within the industry, there are rumblings that at some point there will no longer be local affiliate stations. As in all aspects of life, the cost of producing television shows is affecting what we
watch. Fowles said a reality show, and programs like “American Idol,” are much less expensive to produce than dramas or sitcoms. Fowles also spent a portion of his career selling ads for radio. He said while he worked for two separate radio stations, they changed owners eight times.“Such a merry-goround has made the business tough.” Fowles said at one time the top radio station in a market would have 20 percent of the listening audience at any given time. Today, however, because there’s more diversity in stations, the top stations will have only 3-4 percent of the listening audience. That
Smoking in cars with kids stays legal
SALT LAKE CITY (AP) — Rep. Jay Seegmiller, DSandy, would have made smoking in a car with a child present a secondary offense, meaning police would have had to pull over a driver for another traffic infraction first before issuing a $45 smoking citation. The bill had the support of law enforcement, but died Friday on a 7-3 vote because some lawmakers feared it infringed on personal proper-
ty rights. Seegmiller said the bill was not intended as a way to raise money through traffic tickets or to keep people from being able to smoke in their cars. It was an effort to protect children, he said. “They have no say in this, unless we give them a say in this,” he said. Seegmiller chose to make the cutoff age 8 because that’s the cutoff age for children who are required to be in car
seats. It is a critical age in development, Seegmiller said, when children are at a “very serious health risk” if confined in a car with cigarette smoke. Rep. Julie Fisher, R-Fruit Heights, said that although she appreciated Seegmiller’s effort, she couldn’t justify taking away someone’s right to choose whether to smoke in a car with a young child present. “We can’t fix everyone,” she said.
BOUNTIFUL — The annual South Davis Regional Family History Fair is coming up on March 7 at Bountiful High School, 695 S. Orchard Drive. This year’s theme is, ”Walk With Me in White.” The fair begins at 8 a.m., but registration opens at 7 a.m., as will the vendor area. One of the best attended such fairs of its kind, the South Davis Regional Family History Fair draws people not only from south Davis County, but from throughout Utah and even from out-of-state. It will again offer a host of topics to help those researching family histories from the budding newcomer to the most experienced genealogist. Topics this year include the basic: “Start Your Search
in the Bottom Left-Hand Dresser Drawer,” to those addressing how to research family histories of various nationalities like those of Latin America, English, Swiss and Canadian ancestry to how to organize all that work. This year’s keynote speaker is Don R. Anderson, director of the Family History Library and FamilySearch Support for the Family History Department of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. He will speak on “A World in Transition.” His address will be the opening event at 8 a.m. Classes will run from 9 a.m.-3:40 p.m. At 4 p.m. there will be vendor drawings and the vendor area closes at 4:30 p.m. While preregistration is preferred, there will be registration available on March 7. firstname.lastname@example.org
Police seek robbery suspect BOUNTIFUL — Police were able to capture one of two men involved in a robbery here Saturday, but still need the public’s help in locating the other. According to Bountiful Police Lt. Randy Pickett a man walked into the Orchard Texaco, 2065 S. Orchard Drive abut 3:50 p.m. He pulled out a gun and demanded cash. The cashier complied, then turned to a customer at a drive-up window and told that person,“I’ve just been robbed.” Pickett said the customer then began watching the robber, sees him get into a truck, with another person, gets the
truck’s description and a partial license plate. Police were able to locate one of the two suspects and were able to recover a portion of the money. However, they were unable to locate the other suspect and police are asking for the public’s help in locating him. He is described as a white male in his late 40s, about 5 feet, 11 inches tall, 150-160 pounds with a scruffy beard. He was reportedly wearing sunglasses, a tan baseball cap, a blue hoodie and jeans. Those with information are asked to call Bountiful Police at 298-6000.
Tuesday, February 24, 2009
Bookings The following is a list of bookings with total fines and/or bail exceeding $1,000.
Monday, Feb. 16 Adam Badoni, 22, Kaysville PD, marijuana possession, DUI alcohol. Jose Casillas, 36, DCSO, traffic offense. Challamarr Cottrell, 31, UHP, no proof of insurance, driving on suspension. Randa Michelle Dickinson, 35, UHP, driving on suspension. Angel Hope Escobedo, 23, Layton PD, cruelty toward child, speeding, contempt of court, driving on suspension. Karen Kunkel, 40, Farmington PD,no insurance,traffic offense. Edward Lynn Larsen, 20, North Salt Lake PD, no insurance, shoplifting. Ted Earl Payne, 46, Layton PD, property damage free text, intoxication, disorderly conduct. Sasha Samantha Tucker, 20, DCSO, no insurance.
Tuesday, Feb. 17 Malik Benson, 37, Sunset PD, DUI alcohol. Gale Fredrick Brightenburg, 27, Layton PD, fraud-in person. Damien Evans, 26, DCSO, evading. Angel Hadley, 18, Syracuse PD, resisting/interfering with police, leaving the scene of an accident, tobacco violation, narcotic equipment, marijuana possession. Garth Alan Hemminger, 31, DCSO, domestic violence. Glenn Henry Miller, 43, Bountiful PD, violation protective order. Daniel Nolte, 20, Layton PD, contempt of court. Ronny Rick Reeves, 22, Davis County Justice Court, simple assault. Inocencio Barraza Sanchez, 23, North Salt Lake PD, contempt of court, no insurance. Adamson Lynn Sheffield, 20, Bountiful PD, liquor pos-
session, cruelty to animals, contempt of court, theft free text. Dorothy Jo Smuin, 35, US Marshall Service, shoplifting. Kelli Sullivan, 18, Farmington PD, marijuana possession, tobacco violation, narcotic equipment-possession. Jerry Lee Vaculin, 28, Davis County Justice Court, evading. William Ward, 61, Morgan County Sheriff, conflict of interest.
Wednesday, Feb. 18 Michael Decarlos Foster, 35, Clearfield PD, evading, resisting/interfering with police. Jacob Colton Fowkes, 18, Clinton PD, contempt of court. Luthell Laury, 40, Layton PD, no insurance, speeding, driving on suspension. Daryl Ryan Olsen, 26, Centerville PD, traffic offense, other right of way violation, improper turn. Ashley Jan Osborn, 21, DCSO, liquor possession, contempt of court. Frankie Paul, 32, Bountiful PD, DUI alcohol. Cesar Quinto, 31, UHP, traffic offense, speed too slow, DUI alcohol. Jacob Keala Takao, 32, Woods Cross PD, Woods Cross PD, simple assault, no proof of insurance, damage property private, disorderly conduct. Dustin Shaw Waite, 29, Layton PD, contempt of court, no proof of insurance.
Thursday, Feb. 19 Danielle Dee Allen, 22, Layton PD, marijuana possession, no insurance. Geoffery David Bigwood, 25, Centerville PD, driving on suspension, no proof of insurance. Kevin James Buckner, 21, Sunset PD, no insurance, no proof of insurance, driving on denied license. Robert Michael Carver, 30, AP&P Farmington, no insurance. Cheyenne Mariah Cuevas,
35, DCSO, stopping violation, no proof of insurance. Richard Jennings Hall, 19, North Salt Lake PD, liquor possession. Carlos Anthony Herrera, 22, Clearfield PD, simple assault, domestic violence. Christopher John Kent, 21, DCSO, marijuana possession, liquor possession, resisting/interfering with police, marijuana possession. Trista Erin Mitchell, 28, US Marshall Service, counterfeiting, theft free text. Heidi J. Rossman, 33, DCSO, amphetamine possession. Krystal Susanna Setser, 27, West Bountiful PD, DUI alcohol. Crystal June Walker, 26, Clinton PD, narcotic equipment-possession.
Friday, Feb. 20 Charles Dan Robbins, 49, Sunset PD, criminal trespass, open container, intoxication, disorderly conduct. Brandon Jay Perrault, 30, Morgan County Sheriff, contempt of court. Danny Zamora, 41, Sunset PD, driving on suspension, domestic violence, no insurance. Cameron Paul Calgren, 26, DCSO, criminal mischief. Benjamin R. Prasad Jr., 30, Clearfield PD, weapons violation. Brooke Thurgood, 23, DCSO, contempt of court, speeding, driving on suspension. Bryann Lynn Barber, 29, West Bountiful PD, possession of a controlled substance.
Saturday, Feb. 21 Kristina Rae Wilson, 24, North Salt Lake PD, no insurance, possession of drug paraphernalia. Yoni Gutierrez-Camacho,
WEST BOUNTIFUL — When a sewer backs up, wreaking havoc to furnishings, carpet, and possibly irreplaceable mementos, it can be devastating to that homeowner. However, thanks to a longstanding policy, the South Davis Sewer District doesn’t let those victims fend for themselves. “Ninety percent of the problem (typically) is with roots” from trees, said Del Wayment, the sewer district’s general manager. “It’s something I’d like to be able to continually provide for the district,” he said. “If there’s a main line backup, it’s an act of God. We have an agreement for a maintenance program to clean the lines.” And if there’s a problem, “we go out immediately,” Wayment said. “Normally insurance doesn’t cover backups, when a basement is flooded.“ A No Fault Sewer Backup Fund has been established “to provide money for bare bones” cleanup, he said. It means awarding impact-
ed homeowners a “few thousand dollars” to clean out the mess, haul away pad and carpet, and replace that with new, Wayment explained. In fact, sewer district employees generally get in and help, at least with initial cleanup and sewer-related problems, he said. “It works so well, the Utah Local Governments Trust picked up the program,” with a small portion of sewer bills set aside to help handle such emergencies, Wayment said. He’d rather handle such “acts of God” that way than have problems some customers in other sewer districts have experienced. He referred to a case to the south where an elderly couple’s bill ended up costing $75,000, “due to no negligence of their own,” and ran into problems with their sewer district. “We charge $15 a foot or about $1,500 as compared to maybe $5,000 to $7,000” to make those repairs, he said. “We do about one a week, are one of relatively few agencies that accept from the property line from the sewer main” as far as willingness to work with property owners, Wayment said.
Memorials • Pet Address Signs •
Sunday, Feb 22 Alberto Domingo Enriquez, 37, Layton PD, burglary. Sinson Langidrik, 27, UHP, no license, DUI, unsafe lane travel. Dustin Lee Irish, 21, Centerville PD, false police report, weapons violation, possession of a controlled substance, tampering with evidence. Douglas Perkins, 42, Bountiful PD, aggravated robbery. Illya Hernandez, 32, North Salt Lake PD, driving on suspension, no insurance. Nicholas Anthony Gulli, 19, Clearfield PD, disorderly conduct, criminal mischief, no insurance, driving on suspension, retail theft, burglary, possession of a controlled substance. Matthew James Loui, 24, Layton PD, enticing minor over the Internet. Sandra M. Beard, 20, Sunset PD, possession of controlled substance, driving on suspension, false police report. Dana Caldwell, 39, DCSO, assault. Randy Paul Riss, 25, DCSO,DUI,speeding,possession of drug paraphernalia, possession of a controlled substance.
Obituary Helen Brossard Sieb 1922-2009 Helen Brossard Sieb passed away peacefully on February 21, 2009, at home in Bountiful, Utah. Helen was born June 26, 1922, in Billings, Montana, the fourth of five children of Howard Brossard a n d Shirley A. Rogers. She was preceded in death by all of her sibl i n g s , Stratford Brossard, Bernice Ceconi, Lorraine Duggan and Modenna Prescott. Helen graduated from East High School (SLC) in 1940 and entered the University of Utah that fall. She was awarded a block "U" in womens' physical education and graduated in 1947. She taught in the public elementary and secondary schools in Michigan, Hawaii and Utah, and had a particular love of the students of grades 1-4. Helen was married in 1942 to
Lowell Hughes. They had one child, Bronwyn Hughes. Her second marriage was to George R. Sieb in 1946. George and Helen were sealed in the Salt Lake Temple and celebrated 62 years of marriage in September, 2008. Helen is survived by her children Dr. Bronwyn Hughes, Donald J. Sieb (Donna), Toni Kraft (James), John R. Sieb (JaNeil) and Dr. George E. Sieb. She has 14 grandchildren and 10 great-grandchildren. Helen was a faithful member of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints with a fervent testimony of the Savior, his gospel and church. She served two stake missions and taught Primary, Sunday School and Relief Society. She also directed a Home Primary in her home in Michigan. Her husband and family all love her with an eternal love and are thankful for her being who she was, Friend, Wife and Mother. Her husband and children were her highest priority all of her married life. Services will be held at noon on Thursday, February 26, 2009, at the Kimball Mill Ward, 650 S. 200 E., Bountiful, where friends may come to the viewing from 11-11:45 a.m. prior to the funeral. Interment will be in the Bountiful City Cemetery, 2224 South 200 West. Online guest book at www.russonmortuary.com.
Collision sends three to local hospitals KAYSVILLE — A 39year-old Taylorsville woman suffered internal injuries and was flow to the University of Utah Medical Center following an accident on Highway 89 here on Friday night. Brigida Newton was a passenger in a vehicle driven by Aaron Hansen, 24, of West Jordan, who was southbound on Highway 89, about 10:30 p.m. According to a press release from the Utah Highway Patrol, Hansen lost control on the icy road and crossed into the northbound
lanes. Hansen’s car was then broadsided by a car driven by Greg Herbert, 39, of Ogden, causing Herbert’s car to roll. Both drivers received nonthreatening injuries and were taken to an Ogden hospital. A citation is pending against Hansen. email@example.com
TRUST VS. WILL WHICH ONE IS RIGHT FOR YOU?
Rowe & Walton PC 915 South Main Bountiful, UT 84010
Monday and Wednesday, 10 a.m.
Sewer district aids residents BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor
31, UHP, no driver’s license. Steven Adam Sanchez, 18, UHP, unsafe lane travel, unlawful possession of tobacco by minor, possession of drug paraphernalia, possession of a controlled substance, unlaw possession of alcohol, violation of no alcohol conditional license. Jacob David Robertson, 19, UHP, possession of a controlled substance. Jason Scott Bell, 27, UHP, DUI alcohol. Tyson Thomas Richardson, 23, North Salt Lake PD, intoxication, disorderly conduct.
Davis County Clipper
“It’s a huge service to the public. It’s an insurance policy,” he said. “It’s really a good deal for both sides,” Wayment said. “It gets us off the street, makes it seamless with the sewer line.” He added that the district offers that rate and service “when there’s a problem in the street.” South Davis Sewer also operates a regular rehabilitation and maintenance program. “Maybe 8 to 9 percent of the system needs some kind of rehab,” Wayment said. He noted work done on about 10,000 feet of line (nearly two miles) that involved “no tearing up of the street’ on the west side of 5th South, from Chuck-A-Rama Restaurant to 4th North. “We did it during the night, sent our robot armed with a TV camera” to check the line, Wayment explained. A system using a shot liner was used that meant no disruption to users or tearing up of the road, he said. Repairs of lesser lengths will continue on a regular basis, the veteran sewer chief said. firstname.lastname@example.org
David, Robert, Jason, Ammon, and Josh
Robyn Walton Attorney
•Power of Attorney •Guardianship •Living Wills •Probate •Estate Disputes 17495
Davis County Clipper
Tuesday, February 24, 2009
Equalization will help Davis District BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer
A mechanical helping hand As of press time, crews were still working on repairing the 18-inch water main that burst near the corner of Center Street and Orchard Drive early Monday in North Salt Lake. The line, which had been in use since 1959 and was scheduled to be replaced in a few weeks, buckled pavement to create a 15-foot by 15-foot sinkhole that was four feet deep. The same water main also flooded a nearby apartment building.
South end winners will join north Continued from p. A1 “She’s been studying a lot and had a lot of support,” said Farmington Junior High School sixth-grade teacher Kelly Carlson. She was there supporting sixth-grade speller Tiara Monson who is competing for the second year in a row. Reading Elementary School fifth-grade student Judson Barnett had three
grandparents, his parents and both siblings there for support. “He is such an avid reader and our word guy,” said grandmother Katherine Thornley. After the hiccups, problems with the spelling list and words like “Sasquatch” and “squawky,” speller Ayden Olsen’s mother, Jill Olsen, spoke for a lot of parents and spellers when she said, “It’s
been a long night.” Students now have the chance to study from “The Spell It Book” for two weeks before the Davis County Spelling Bee. On Tuesday, March 10, at Woods Cross High School, north, south and junior high spellers will face off at 7 p.m., for the chance to win a MerriamWebster’s Collegiate dictionary and a trip to Washing-
ton, D.C., for the Scripps National Spelling Bee. Students need to be there and registered by 6:30 p.m. Spellers will face a bevy of difficult words at the Davis County Spelling Bee. But through the whole competition, speller Jacob Dietrich Thomas had the right attitude as he congratulated every speller, winner or not. email@example.com
Despite economy, the show will go on Continued from p. A1 hope of getting that number back up to last year’s levels, and have so far been doing well in individual (transit) ticket sales. “We actually make more money from the transit tickets,” said McKay. “But boy, wouldn’t it be nice to have the best of both worlds?” Despite the theater’s
efforts, however, McKay knows that they’re likely to end the year as they have for a good portion of the past 11 years they’ve been open — with a deficit. Still, all that means is that the theater has to put forth more effort, talking the philanthropic foundations out of the money that they’ll be holding onto more tightly
than ever. “I’m not sure there’s an arts organization anywhere that doesn’t rely on the generosity of different foundations,” said McKay. “We know times are tough. People aren’t giving out so much, but they’re still giving away something. We want to see if we can get a piece out of that.”
In the end, McKay knows that the theater’s real resource is the people that surround it. “It’s the community’s theater, and we expect the community people to help out where they can,” he said. “Even if it’s only a little, we’ll take what we can get.” firstname.lastname@example.org
10-digit dialing straight ahead for Davis
Davis Beat Continued from p. A1 why the plane broke apart. The Idaho Statesman reported that National Safety Transportation Board investigator Tom Little said there's no indication of mechanical failure of the 1965 Comanche aircraft which Centerville resident Craig Jewett recently purchased. Jewett, 41, died Feb. 15 in the crash. Investigators say the wing and tail sections were found up to a mile away from the crash site in Elmore County, Idaho. Little told reporters planes can break apart under stress, which can be created by strong weather conditions or pilot error. While he said weather did not appear to have been a factor, they don’t have all the answers yet. They plan on releasing more information this week. email@example.com
The House Bill as of press time Monday remains stagnant. On Feb. 11, it was taken from the House and returned to the Rules Committee. “I’d be OK with a split,” said Joanna Johnson, owner of an antiques shop in Clearfield. “As long as they don’t change my phone number completely, I’d be OK with that. “I think the main thing people want is consistency. If there’s an overlay, fine. If not,
n Free credit workshop FARMINGTON — In this period where credit is hard to come by, for many, some hints on improving personal credit will be offered. On Wednesday, Feb. 25 from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m., “The Road to 850” will highlight ways to improve personal credit. A free class will be held in Room 230 of the Davis County Memorial Courthouse, 28 E. State Street, Farmington, featuring the book’s author, Al Bingham. The class is part of a statewide observance of the Utah Saves program. For more information, call 4513412. firstname.lastname@example.org
then people should be informed on what the next step is for them when dialing a new number.” Regardless of what the bill does, however, residents will still have to deal with dialing a 10-digit number come Sunday. “It doesn’t bother me,” said Johnson. “At least, not yet it doesn’t.” And even though Isom said it may be too late to make a split-switch now, residents are
informed enough that they are prepared for it one way or the other. “Does it matter to me? No,” said David Durbin, Layton resident. “So I have to switch a few numbers here and there, it’s not that big a deal to me. “And it doesn’t bother my day to day anyway. Most of the time I’m dialing 10 digits anyway.” email@example.com
Layton, soon. That’s because Layton is among cities where an In ’N-Out burger chain restaurant may locate, a city official says. “We’ve been working with them, really want to find a home for them,” said Ben Hart, city economic development coordinator. “We feel that not only do they bring a big name to the city, but a lot of customers,” because the eatery will be a regional draw, he said. It was a desire on both the city’s and Irvine, Calif., firm’s part that started negotiations. “We’ve been trying to
find them a site. That’s the one hang up,” Hart said. Meanwhile, a Draper site was announced, recently, bringing the chain north. It currently operates only one Utah location, in Washington City, adjacent to St. George. A West Valley City site has also been mentioned, along with the possibility of a store in Orem. The firm was started in 1948 by Harry and Esther Snyder, and has remained privately owned. It has a small menu base, concentrating on burgers, fries, and shakes. firstname.lastname@example.org
Erik Knutsen, AAMS 273 W. 500 S., Ste. 18 Bountiful, UT 84010 801-292-2061
n In-N-Out burger coming to Layton
LAYTON — An iconic part of Southern California culture could be coming to
Power plant’s halt seen as victory Continued from p. A1 “We at Consolidated Energy Utah, LLC have heard your concerns and those of your constituents,” the letter said. “To that end we want to assure you that we will not proceed with the permitting of the power plant as currently configured near the Holly refinery. “Most importantly, we are hereby committing to you that any redesigned plant we propose will not utilize petroleum coke as a fuel.” Wood said the commitment follows a pledge made earlier last week that the company had put the cogeneration plant project on hold while it evaluates a redesign using natural gas and existing refinery heavy oil as fuel. But Price-Huish would like to see the company pull its current permit from the state Division of Air Quality. And Dr. Scott Hurst, a Bountiful resident and member of Utah Physicians for a Healthy Environment remains concerned the company’s decision not to use pet coke doesn’t mean the company won’t build a power plant using other highly polluting fuels, and that the decision won’t decrease pollution from other sources in south Davis County. The chairman of the Department of anesthesiology at Intermountain Medical Center, did agree the commitment by Consolidated Energy is a step forward, but believes residents must be vigilant about any plans the company may make. Utah Rep. Roger Barrus is working to try and bring all interested parties togeth-
er — something both the residents and doctors’ groups would like to have happen. “I’m making arrangements to put them (Consolidated Energy) in contact with other organizations which may be able to provide an authoritative view of how to do it in a responsible manner,” Barrus said on Monday. One of those organizations is USTAR (the Utah Science Technology and Research) Initiative at the University of Utah, in which research teams work in a number of areas, including energy. Another group is the Rocky Mountain Center for Occupational and Environmental Health, a group of physicians which for 30 years has been developing risk analysis on the impact of business. Barrus would especially like to get them hooked up with the Utah Physicians for Clean Air. Meanwhile, Barrus is withdrawing HB393, saying, “It’s served its purpose.” The bill’s original intent was to put a two-year moratorium on most new power plants in anticipation of tightening federal PM 2.5 standards. But Price-Huish is concerned that without the bill, there’s still no regulatory guarantees that petroleum coke plants or other high polluting plants won’t be built. Still, she’s pleased that the voice of south Davis residents was heard and heeded. “It was exciting to see Davis County citizens come together with a common, good goal to prevent new pollution from coming in. email@example.com
MIKE & STERLING’S
STOCKS • BONDS • CDS • MUTUAL FUNDS • IRAS
Continued from p. A1 issued the new 385 code while existing residents remain on 801], then it’s going to be a nuisance to me,” said Davis County resident Liz Raymond. “It will probably be more annoying to the new neighbors as well. “This whole overlay thing will be a mess. I really don’t care what my area code is as long as the rest of my number remains the same.”
FARMINGTON — While Jordan and Salt Lake School Districts may lose money from it, state school equalizations would give Davis School District about $4 million more in funds. There are several bills in the state legislature right now that could affect how funding is spread throughout Utah school districts as well as within them. HB 199 creates a fund districts would have to follow criteria to use and equalize funds, HB66 increases the statewide minimum basic tax rate and does not allow districts to levy certain taxes and affects divided school districts and others affect the way tax dollars are spent in school districts. Education is looking at a budget cut anywhere from 7 percent to 15 percent. Equalization funds will help flow money into Davis School District where there is little tax base from which to take education funds. “Why should children and grandchildren suffer
because of the place you’ve chosen to live?” asked Davis School District community relations director Chris Williams. The goal of the Davis School District right now is to keep budget cuts from affecting the classrooms. While these equalization bills may create problems for districts like Salt Lake and Park City, the funds will help Davis School District put a small dent in the budget cuts it’s currently facing. “This is about providing equal opportunities for students across the state,” said Williams. “Students shouldn’t be punished because of where they live. “Is this a case of the haves and have nots?” asked Williams. “Does it make sense for a kid in Davis to not benefit from the same education as one in Salt Lake City who has access to that tax base?” Currently, the bills in question are in the House or standing committees. They are each set to take affect on July 1, 2010, if passed.
C. Luke Ramsay 150 W. Parrish Lane Ste. 150
Centerville, UT 84014 801-294-0143 Member SIPC
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Tuesday, February 24, 2009
Web site: www.davisclipper.com e-mail letters: firstname.lastname@example.org
Inside story Larry Miller: A life that touched us all ny’s central U.S. warehouse had come for an hour, in Torrance, Calif. Most but ended up spending would have missed what the better part of an this meant, as did the peoafternoon with Larry ple who owned the Denver Miller in the fall of 2002. dealership. That day, no one could have But Miller predicted the quickly realstrange events of ized that he the past year that could get sent him to the parts quickly hospital with a while the heart attack, then majority of the partial ampuToyota dealers tation of his two in the East legs in January, faced unacand eventually ceptable his passing away delays due to last Friday. a complex sysIn late 2002, tem of remote ROLF KOECHER he was healthy, in distributors. good spirits and Executive Editor He installed brimming with an early form enthusiasm about the of 800 number so eastern upcoming Jazz season. The dealers could call him Jazz actually ended up in quickly and began selling Fourth Place in the NBA’s them Toyota parts — at a Midwestern Division with reasonable profit, of course. a .573 record. He also beefed up his But as the team’s owner company’s inventory to he can be forgiven for not process orders more quickforecasting the lackluster ly, boosting it from $23,000 season and the team’s getworth of in-stock parts to ting bounced out in the more than $1.6 million. first round of the NBA Miller then hired a sales playoffs. After all, it’s his person to establish ties to business to be positive auto repair shops in five about the team. nearby states, serving as As an entrepreneur, their parts supplier, as well. however, he amassed a After nine years, Miller winning lifetime record returned to Utah to purthat few could ever match. chase his first Toyota DealAfter graduating from ership in Murray, in partWest High School in 1962, nership with his uncle.The his early career showed litrest, as they say, is history. tle of the promise that By 1985 Miller bought would propel him to the half interest in the Utah status of a Utah legend. Jazz, then ponied up an He worked for his uncle in additional $14 million for construction until 1964, and the rest of the franchise a then made the fateful year later. move to take a job with Did he have the cash? American Auto Parts. I’m No. He convinced lenders sure Miller never realized to loan him 100 percent of at the time just how much the money in 1985 based his life would change — on his outstanding track and the lives of all Utahns, record. Did the Jazz look as well — based upon that like a winning franchise? first key move. Not at all. He admitted to me that In his own words,“It he didn’t have a larger looked like a foolish idea game plan in mind, yet the at the time,” he said. “It characteristic energy and lost $17 million in 11 years. enthusiasm that he poured “That’s what I do. I fix into his work propelled problems. We made better him to the position of parts decisions, and from the first manager within two years, year we made money.” and later to the post of That same spirit has led manager of parts and servMiller to create today’s jugice for a Utah auto dealer. gernaut of auto dealerThis, plus a seven-year ships, sports enterprises, interest in drag racing com- restaurants, theaters, media bined to lead him to Denoutlets, sports apparel ver as parts manager for a shops and much more. Toyota dealership. With As I left him, he was the dealership’s’ parts wistful about it all. He operation ranking No. 962 noted that he probably in 1972 among the nation’s should have spent more approximately 1,000 Toytime with his wife and chilota dealerships, Miller dren. He talked about how describes it as hardly a much he loved what he glamorous position. But did. And he seemed to Miller’s characteristic gusto have found an inner peace led him to transform this about how his life had backwater operation. turned out. By August 1973, he had It’s a storybook tale for crafted it into the top Toya wide-eyed West High ota parts operation in the School graduate with high nation. And the way he hopes but no clear idea did it was simple: He saw about what to do. opportunity when others Yet it’s also the story of only saw difficulty, he recsecond chances and hope ognized advantages others for everyone. No matter missed, and he worked 90what our education level or hour weeks. And that’s station in life, Larry Miller been his formula for sucproved that great things cess ever since. can happen to those with As for the parts operagrit, determination, a willtion, he realized he had a ingness to work hard and a secret weapon in the mere keen mind that sees solufact that Toyota supplied tions instead of problems. his dealership with parts And that’s a legacy for directly from the compaus all.
Thoughts halfway through Legislature he Clipper has asked us to Davis (D-South Salt Lake) are discuss three issues taking sponsoring HB331,which would place on Capitol Hill; require certain contractors with Rep. Douglas Aagard’s (R-Lay- the state to offer employees ton) HB 122 that deals with health insurance coverage duraccess to government records, ing the duration of the contract. the three health care reforms This is a great step forward and that went through the House should be required of more conlast Thursday, and renewed con- tracts than provided for in the troversy from Sen. Chris Buttars bill. And, House (R-West Jordan). Speaker Dave Clark Let us start with (R-HD74) is sponsorRep.Aagard’s new proing HB188, a bill that posed legislation on would expand access government records. to the health insurance HB122 would make market, increases marcertain documents offket flexibility, and prolimits that relate to litivides greater transgation. It does so in a parency in the health manner that overturns a basic provision of the By Rob Miller, insurance market. It also creates parameGovernment Records Utah ters for interaction Access Management Democratic between employees, Act (GRAMA) that Vice Chair employers, and the calls for a test to weigh Internet portal. the importance of proIt is my guess that HB188 tection against the rights of public access.It passed the House on will have the greatest impact. The good news is a 43-27 vote last Wednesday. My first thought is that these that it starts to creare some of the most important ate some commudocuments that government nity pools that has, since this is where power is help individuals being exercised in its most and small busiextreme manner. Second, nesses link with othaccording to the Deseret News ers to get more affordable health Editorial Board, proponents of insurance.The bad news is that it the bill could not state a single allows insurers to skip certain example where the public-inter- state mandates and may lead to est balancing test has been insurance that does not really improperly applied. GRAMA cover anything. I would encourage you to has functioned effectively for more than 18 years. Again, we visit www.le.state.ut.us, and have the Utah Legislature push- review these bills in their entireing for a solution where there is ty. no problem. As for Sen. Buttars, what can HB122 is a step in taking I say that hasn’t already been away accountability of govern- said? Political correctness seems ment exercise of power.I do sug- to have new meaning – appeal gest that you write or call on to the prejudice of the people, your senator to reject this bill to but in a nice way. I was as conkeep government under the cerned by his peers and Senate people’s control by allowing leadership when they public and media scrutiny. This announced that they agreed isn’t the first time GOP leaders with 90 percent of what he said, have tried to make it more diffi- and took away his committee cult for Utah residents to view chairmanship because he had government documents. My agreed to keep his controversial guess is, it won’t be the last time mouth shut and did not. either. The real question should Having spent some time with be,“Why?” many friends who are also memMy belief is that meaningful bers of Utah’s GOP, it has health care reform can only become clear that this hot butoccur at the federal level, but let ton issue has less to do with conme also state, it is nice that state viction and more to do with cerlegislators are giving it a shot. I tain legislators’ beliefs that you commend them for doing so. — the voter -- are a bigot and Rep. Merlynn Newbold (R- that you will continue to elect South Jordan) is sponsoring them and give them campaign HB165, a bill that would modify contributions. Ladies and genstandards for the exchange of tlemen,this type of facade is poll information between health driven. I was pleased when Gov. care providers,health care insur- Huntsman stated his thoughts ers, and patients regarding pay- honestly, and when my LDS ment for services. Church leaders stood up and Rep. James Dunnigan (R- stated that Sen. Buttars does not Taylorsville) and Sen. Gene speak for the Church.
Davis County Clipper Clipper Publishing Co., Inc. Circulation Department: 295-2251 ext. 119 or 120 Volume 118 Number 2 February 24, 2009 THE DAVIS COUNTY CLIPPER (ISSN 1061-1223) is published each Tuesday and Thursday for $35 per year by Clipper Publishing Co. 1370 South 500 West, Bountiful, UT 84011-0267. Periodicals Postage Paid at Bountiful, UT and at additional mailing offices. POSTMASTER: Send address changes to The Davis County Clipper, Circulation Department, P.O. Box No. 267, Bountiful, UT 84011.
alftime is over at the that the existing law is workState Capitol and we ing. The records request was are headed into the denied, and was considered by final stretch. The House has the state records committee. already passed some dramatic The committee upheld the revisions to the public records denial and the dispute went to law, known as GRAMA, that the state court. The district will eliminate a time-tested court also upheld the denial balancing test for eight of the but that decision was over56 categories of protected turned in a very detailed ruling by the state records. supreme court. The In addition, Rep. top court concluded Doug Aagard’s bill that requested will broaden the defirecords were created nition of records that by a Legislative manare protected from date that did not disclosure to the pubrestrict access to them lic. In the current veror otherwise desigsion of the law, only nate them as nonrecords prepared By Todd public. “solely”in anticipation Weiler, Utah Having been of litigation are classiinvolved in both sides fied as protected. But Republican of many GRAMA by striking the word Vice Chair issues over the years, solely from the equation, government officials may I tend to lean toward public be entitled to retroactively access and disclosure. I fear place government records out that many lawmakers are supof the porting HB 122 this year p u b l i c ’ s merely because they don’t reach by support SUWA. Unfortuclaiming nately, the impact of this bill that the does nothing to overturn the prepara- SUWA decision, but will cretion of the ate new opportunities for the documents was at least par- government to shield docutially motivated by a fear of ments from its taxpayers. Switching gears, I believe potential litigation. Remember that these are records pre- that Sen. Chris Buttars’ recently publicized remarks pared at taxpayer expense. I was immediately suspi- against homosexuals has cious of the GRAMA legisla- embarrassed himself and all of tion because the Legislature the people and organizations just underwent a substantive that he purports to represent. rewrite of the law in 2005. The most ironic part of the And all of the changes weigh controversy is that he has against public access. The unknowingly done more to motivation for the latest advance the cause of his oppochanges appears to stem from nents than anything they three events: the police stand- could have accomplished on off in Farmington that resulted their own. In that regard, Sen. in the death of Brian Wood, Buttars simply doesn’t get it. There are three additional the Utah Supreme Court’s December 2008 decision in health care reform bills that favor of the Southern Utah have all passed out of the Wilderness Alliance committee with a unanimous (SUWA), and the media’s vote and have also passed the request for the personnel files House with a substantial of Officer Hammond in majority. I have no problem in supporting the concepts Ogden. While the bill’s proponents behind these three bills. HB 165 is designed to simtout the fact that there were 12 requests for records the day plify the way that health care after Mr. Wood’s death, they is billed. HB 188 is designed to typically fail to mention that allow small companies (with all of those requests were 50 employees or less) to have promptly denied under the a Internet portal for insurance existing law. And even if there choice. Lastly, HB 331 encourare problems that exist under ages small employers to have the existing law as it relates to insurance by granting them police personnel records, then favorable treatment in the the fix ought to be specifically awarding of state contracts. Right now, we all pay extra tailored to that narrow exception. Instead, the bill proposes to provide health care for sweeping changes that creates those without coverage, and HB 331 is designed to address the potential for abuse. The SUWA case shows that situation.
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Davis County Clipper
Tuesday, February 24, 2009
Ambitious Jordan River plan includes Davis BY TOM BUSSELBERG Clipper News Editor
Ron L. Brown
FARMINGTON — The Jordan River may only be a shadow of itself when it makes its appearance in Davis County. But its couple of miles is enough to merit the county’s inclusion in ongoing planning efforts to develop the river’s potential. Scott Hess, Davis County trails planner,and Stan Porter,a member of North Salt Lake’s trails committee, have been asked to sit on the board,which will hold its first meeting Feb. 26. County commissioners were recently given an update on the “Blueprint Jordan River” plan developed by Envision Utah and unveiled last fall. “We’ve met with all 15 cities (most in Salt Lake County) and appointed representatives, and will form a planning body,” said Gabe Epperson, Envision Utah planning director. “As cities are developing proposals, we will give recom-
in northern Utah County, Epperson said. Davis County’s contribution so far includes the river’s meandering into the Legacy Parkway Nature Preserve. “The steering committee is moving forward to see that efforts go forward in day-today planning,” Hess said. “They’ve had these types of projects before, but this was a huge collaborative project,” he said. “It brought everybody in (from different government entities). Everybody is seeing the benefit of having trails next to the river. “There are a number of ideas,not just one vision for the
river, but what the river can be in many different places,” Hess said. That includes historicallysignificant areas in some sections,to areas of preserved pristine wetlands and wildlife, he said. “It’s been easy to underestimate the value of the river,” said County Commissioner John Petroff. “There’s a whitewater component, possibly, to bird watching. This could end up being one of our strongest amenities. “Let’s do it right. We have 50 miles, lots of room to do different things,” he said. “Maybe we could see something remi-
niscent of San Antonio’s river walk.” County Commission Chair Bret Millburn, meanwhile, put in a good-natured plug for fishing possibilities along the river, which has had pollution-cleaning efforts undertaken over the years. “This project is visionary, has great potential,” said County Commissioner Louenda Downs. “There is a growing group of citizens who are very interested in connectivity. I’ve walked the trail. “We are in the beginning stages.There is a lot to do.” email@example.com
THE JORDAN RIVER meanders into the far southern part of Davis County, around Redwood Road, Legacy Highway. mendations to the cities,” he said. That goes along with a variety of options for development along the river, from recreational to housing, Epperson said. Efforts range from purchas-
ing open space along the river to maintenance efforts, he said. “We hope the river will become an international draw. People could spend multiple days” exploring the 50-mile stretch that starts in Davis County on the north and ends
F.H. thirsts for more water BY JAMIE YEAGER Clipper Correspondent FRUIT HEIGHTS — With an eye to future growth, city officials are looking at buying more water to meet this residential city’s needs. With that in mind, and to avoid shortfalls in purchases from Weber Basin Water Conservancy District, City Engineer Brandon Jones presented several scenarios to the city council, recently. The “city needs to purchase more water this year.” said Jones. “A lot of assumptions need to be taken, when trying to plan for future years.” Weber Basin provides an amount of water that can be reserved by placing the water in a well, treatment facility, or reserve which is called a district. He explained that there are different “districts” where water can be obtained,including Willard Bay and the Bear River. Unfortunately, the farther the water source is the more it costs to purchase. Currently, tapping into one district costs $345 per acre foot. Once district three is used it will cost $520 per acre foot, and district four will cost $700 per acre foot. “We need to try to decide the best economical way to go about purchasing our water,” said Jones. The first scenario Jones presented was to buy water when the demand requires officials to buy it. The second scenario was to buy district two water up front for $345 per acre foot. In this case a city would buy the same amount every year if it was used or not; however, the rates would be locked in. The first scenario will help save the city money at first but when build out occurs in 2036 it will loose money,he told the council. With the second scenario the city will pay more at first. However, after build out it will be much cheaper and the city will save in the long term. Jones recommended to the city council that they decide to go with the second scenario because in the long term they will be paying for cheaper water. He also recommended that the city purchase 65 acre feet this
year, and he believes it will take them to 2011. “It is hard to look at purchasing 65 acre feet when we don’t need (it currently) and are looking at cutting budgets in other areas,” said council member Eileen Moss.“We could purchase 50 acre feet this year and in future
years purchase 65 acre feet if availability is there.” City Manager Brandon Green said pursuing a contract for additional water could also mean estimating needs for build out. The need for more water resulted from growth over the last three years, he said.
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Business Utah Bank trio promoted
On the Move n MTC expands Texas facility CENTERVILLE — Centerville-based Management Training Corp. (MTC) is expanding a substance abuse treatment facility in Texas for the second year in a row. The Texas agency has approved an $11.5 million expansion of the facility in Henderson, which will provide 624 more beds upon its completion. Their first expansion added roughly 1,300 beds back in 2007, bringing the total bed count to 2,280. MTC will also be adding about 150 more jobs due to the expansion according to Carl Stuart, MTC spokesperson. Known as one of the largest private employers in Utah, MTC has nearly 150 people at its Centerville headquarters and about 350 more in its Clearfield office.
n Local wins award for essay
CLEARFIELD — Local resident Andrea Keysar of Clearfield has 600 reasons to smile. That’s because she won the $600 first prize in the Nathan Burkan Memorial Competition at S.J. Quinney College of Law. The award was given by the annually sponsored American Society of Composers, Authors and Publishers (ASCAP). The awards, which are designed to stimulate interest in the field of copyright law, have been a tradition since 1938. As a winner in her local area, she will also be considered for some national awards ranging from $1,000$3,000. For more information about the award, visit their website at www.ascap.com.
n Greene’s Inc promotes within
WOODS CROSS — Greene’s Inc. is starting to move itself around a little more. On Monday, the Woods Cross company promoted a pair of its members. Mike Greene will become the Chairman and CEO, while Kristin Waters will now serve as general manager and president. Waters joined the company in 1991 as a bookkeeper and has held several positions previous to becoming president. Some of those positions include Equal Opportunity Employer officer, office manager, secretary treasurer and general manager. As president, she will oversee and be responsible for all operations at the company. “Over her years here Kristin has proven to be a good decision maker and her loyalty and honesty have helped her earn my trust in her abilities to lead this organization,” said Mike Greene.“Kristin has always looked out for the good of the company over personal needs or aspirations and that is the sign of a great leader.” Greene will take a step back from the day to day operations and will focus his efforts on building and maintaining quality relationships with current and future clientele. “I see good things on the horizon for Greene’s Inc. even given the current state of the economy in the construction industry,” said Kristin Waters, president and general manager of Greene’s Inc.“I’m eager to continue our efforts to move the organization forward and I welcome the challenge this new position presents.”
DAVIS COUNTY — Bank of Utah has been busy making some moves recently. Friday, they announced four of its current staff will be taking positions elsewhere in the banks many branches. Eric Blanchard has taken the AVP branch manager position at Bank of Utah’s Brigham City location. He has worked in banking for nine years, serving three years as commercial loan officer for the Layton branch. Blake Ostler is the new commercial loan officer for the Bank of Utah Layton branch. Ostler came to Bank of Utah from Citigroup, where he was a commercial loan officer in Irvine, Calif. and in Layton, Utah. Quinton VanWeerd has been hired to serve as a mortgage loan originator for Bank of Utah’s Brigham City office, where he will find and originate new mortgages. DeLynne L. De Temple is Bank of Utah’s new VP commercial loan officer at 711 South State Street in Salt Lake City. She was involved with loan and deposit production as well as managing a sizeable portfolio. For more information about the bank, visit their website at www.bankofutah.com.
n Company reaching out to locals
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Darts run away 4th quarter, take 4th region title
CASEY NYE (above) and James Cowser each had a fantastic night for the Darts, combining for 21 points as they took home the Region 1 title for the fourth straight year. and scored two more points for Davis. Cowser’s other teammates soon joined the offensive scoring as Welk, Brandt Bennett, and Casey Nye all scored in the quarter. While they did allow the Falcons to score in double digits, the Darts put up 16 points to take a six point lead into the fourth. “The best part about this team is that there is never one person taking care of the scoring, or rebounding, or passing,” said n See “DARTS,” p. B3
Highlights Longhorns new Jr. High champs n Games, events on tap this week TODAY
B2 Viewmont Hockey
B4 Spring recreation
Boys Basketball BHS @ MTN Crest 7 p.m. WX @ Sky View 7 p.m. Weber @ Davis 7 p.m. N-Ridge @ VHS 7 p.m. Girls Basketball WX vs. MTN View @ State Tournament SLCC 9:30
Due to deadlines, coverage of the first round of the girls state tournament will be in Thursday’s Clipper. Also, check our website,www.davisclipper.com for updates and www.uhsaa.org for latest scores from around the state.
BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Staff Writer BOUNTIFUL — The North Layton Junior High Longhorns took their undefeated record all the way to the championship game. And in a game that was more about defense, they were able to stave off a few last second efforts from the Fairfield Falcons to win the girls Junior High Basketball Championship Wednesday. “We probably could have played smarter,” said Ken- Longhorns zie Martin, a ninth 36 grader on the Falcons squad. “But we 33 didn’t play too bad either. “We did what our coach asked us to do and it worked out for us in the end.” The two teams battled throughout the first 16 minutes of play, holding each other to only 14 points as they headed into the half with a tie. For the Longhorns, McKenzie Stringham and Taylor Shephard combined to score 10 of their team’s first half points. For Fairfield, Camry Godfrey and Ashlee Hyatt each had four points as they held off a run made n See “LONGHORNS,” p. B3
Ron L. Brown
KAYSVILLE — The Davis Darts had two things on their mind entering Friday night’s game against the Clearfield Falcons — get their revenge, and win the Region 1 championship. They did both, as they defeated Clearfield 57-39 to take the Region 1 crown with only one game remaining on their schedule. “You have to give Clearfield a ton of credit first off,” said Davis coach Jay Welk. “That school has one of the best coaches around the county. That team should be proud of what they’ve accomDarts plished this year.” The first half was 57 dominated by Falcons defense for both 39 teams, as neither was able to score 20 points by the break. In the first quarter, James Cowser and Jordan Welk started the scoring off with a pair of field goals early. Clearfield responded with a pair of field goals themselves, but the scoring stalled to a 10-7 Davis lead. In the second, Welk and Cowser proved to be the scoring trio again, racking up points while being solid on defense and around the boards. For Clearfield, Jordan Hanson and Jordan Brandley combined to score nine of the team’s 10 points in the quarter; also, Hanson threw in an assist while Brandley had two rebounds in the quarter. Despite Clearfield’s efforts, Davis still had a slim two-point lead at the half. “They’re a man team defense,” said Welk. “They’ve been that way for awhile and they do well with it. “Their ability to keep people away from the basket is what helps them win games.” That was not the case coming out of the half, as Davis went on a 10-4 run to start the second half. After Cowser nailed two free throws from being fouled, he came back on offense a few plays later
Ron L. Brown
BY SHAIN GILLET Clipper Staff Writer
FAIRFIELD FALCON Katie Mager tries to score over a leaping Kenzie Martin during Wednesday’s Junior High girls basketball championship.
Tuesday, February 24, 2009
Davis County Clipper
Ron L. Brown
VIEWMONT’S CHASE CHRISTENSEN takes a tough shot against the Titans Friday night at Viewmont High.
Viewmont hockey breaks out in 2009 Christensen, Vikings outdo Syracuse Titans
BY RICHARD BUYS Clipper Correspondent
VIEWMONT WAS ranked No. 1 in the state heading into the playoffs thanks to the efforts of Tyler Wolfley (left) and Colton Smith. Though they didn’t win the championship this year, they felt they had improved on their efforts and look forward to another great season next year.
BOUNTIFUL — The cup is half full. That is the way many of the Viewmont hockey players are seeing things. Although the team fell victim to a disappointing state tournament where it dropped three consecutive games to Sky View, East and eventual state champion Fremont, many of the Vikings are upbeat about the future. “I think we are going to improve a lot over the spring and summer,” said left wing for the Vikings, Sam Kitchen. “(We’ll) come out really tough to beat next year.” Kitchen also believes the experience of this year of being No. 1 in the state with the final 14-4-1 record and northern division championship will only help the team in the future.
“Now that we know what it’s like to be number one, and have everybody gunning for us, we can settle down next year and just play hockey.” Last year the Viewmont Viking hockey team finished the season with a record of 10-7. When asked about how he felt about the season, left wing for the Vikings, Sam Kitchen said, “It was a great season, especially because we were middle of the pack last year and we ended first in our division this year.”
BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Sports Editor
Kitchen was one of the top scorers in the state.According to the Northern Division player statistics, Kitchen finished ranked 12th with a total of 26 goals and 16 assists for 42 points. Before the season even started it was clear the Vikings were going to be a force to be reckoned with when they won the Utah Summer
League Championship “It was nice to win the summer league because we knew that we could play with anybody in the state.” said Viking wingman Austin Facer. Along with the varsity team the junior varsity team also finished first in the division adding to the excitement for the icemen next season. firstname.lastname@example.org
WX slams Box Elder, still in Region hunt the tie-breaker. But if things don’t go well, the Cats could slip to the third spot in Region 5. “It’s a huge night for us and Bountiful and Sky View,” Street said.
BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Sports Editor
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Should Pregnant Women Wear Seat Belts? Ron L. Brown
BRIGHAM CITY — The Woods Cross Wildcats always enjoy making life tough for their rivals, Bountiful High. And by continuing to win games, the Cats are forcing the Braves to win Tuesday night at Mountain Crest to win the Region 5 championship. By beating Wildcats Box Elder, 7056, the Cats 70 added a little Bees more pressure 56 to their rivals across town. “When both teams go north, both have to win,” said Woods Cross coach Todd Street. “We need to beat Sky View to guarantee a second spot coming out of Region 5 and Bountiful has to beat Mountain Crest to guarantee winning the Region 5 title outright.” With Friday night’s game at hand first, the Wildcats came out and locked down Box Elder in the first half only allowing 16 points, including a second quarter where the Bees could only manage 4 points. Halftime score: 33-16. “We did a lot of real good things in that first half,” Street said. “The guys played great defense and moved the ball.” The ball movement continued in the second half as the Wildcats put away the Bees to remain hot on the heels of Bountiful. “You know we are playing good offense when we have four guys in double figures and Tyler Stahle isn’t one of
SYRACUSE — Some people are born to play the piano; some are born to be auto mechanics. And some, like Viewmont senior basketball player Chase Christensen, are born to shoot. And this gunslinger lit up the Syracuse gym Friday night with four three pointers to finish the Vikings’ 54-50 win with 15 points. “I missed a couple of shots early,” Christensen said.“But I knew I needed to shoot so I did and once I hit the first three-pointer, it felt good and so I kept looking for my shot.” Viewmont and Titans entered the halftime break knotted at 15 points each. “We knew we had to be more aggressive,” Christensen said. “So we did that in the second half.” Viewmont came out firing and outscored Syracuse 20-12 in the third quarter to take what appeared to be a comfortable lead at 35-27. The Titans made this a night to remember as they came right back at the Vikings with a 2319 fourth quarter but were turned away at the end of the contest. “I was getting great screens and the whole team
just played real well together,” Christensen said. “It was a good win.” Kyle DeHart was also in double digits with 12 points. The win keeps Viewmont in the driver’s seat for the third seed out of Region 1 behind Davis and Clearfield. Tonight’s game at home against Northridge has massive state playoff implications. The Vikings are battling to keep the third seed and a win almost definitely locks that up. A loss, however, could drop Viewmont into a tie for fourth place and a coin toss for the final two spots out to the Region and a possible first round state game against a number one team out of another Region. “ I like the fact that we’re playing this last game at home,” Christensen said. “We have great fans and we’re all real comfortable at home. We’ve been playing well there.” The Vikings have only one Region loss on the season on their home court. “It will be weird when that game is over and we seniors know we are done playing at Viewmont,” Christensen said. “It’s been a big part of our lives for a long time and it’s gone by real fast.” email@example.com
SENIOR TYLER STAHLE concentrates before taking a free throw attempt in an earlier game. Woods Cross still remains in the region title hunt with one game to go. them,” Street said.“As good as Tyler is we were able to find the open guys and really do a good job of moving the ball and getting the open shots.” Stahle finished with his second consecutive doubledouble as he picked up 13 points and 11 rebounds, according to Street. “Tyler is playing great right now and that makes the entire team better,” Street said. “It’s not easy to get a double-double in one game, let alone back-to-back games. That was pretty impressive.” Austin Bankowski continued to play tough under the boards as he picked up 14 points. David Bitner was another hot hand with 12 points and Jake West continued to give
defenders fits with 14. “I think we’re playing as well as we have all year,” Street said. “The guys are being unselfish and moving well without the ball. “I think our defense has really picked up. The guys are all over the place doing their jobs and helping out each other.” With such a big game looming at Sky View tonight, Street remains excited and optimistic about his team’s chances. “This is what you play for,” he said.“To be in a position to win Region games.” An exciting night for certain if everything goes right for Woods Cross, they would be co-champions of Region 5 although Bountiful does hold
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together to protect both the mother and the unborn child in a crash. “If I have an air bag, do I still need my seat belt when pregnant?” Ralph Barlow 299-1881
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Longhorns new Jr. High champs over the next few minutes, with the final 30 seconds becoming the factor in the game. After trading several free throws, Fairfield had a chance to tie the game after Hyatt rebounded her own missed shot with six seconds to play. She was able to kick the ball out to teammate Krysta Eskelson, who took a final shot from the threepoint line. It bounced out, and before Fairfield could get another opportunity, the game was over. “It was really exciting,” said Madison Wood, another ninth grader on the team. “Going undefeated, there’s a huge target on your back. But we have a lot of fun together and that really helps us win.” North Layton Junior High finished with a perfect 13-0 record in taking the championship. Stringham finished with six points and five rebounds and Shepherd finished with seven points and two rebounds. For the Fairfield Falcons, Hyatt finished with 11 points, seven rebounds and two steals; while Ally Wahlstrom finished with four points and seven rebounds in the loss. Fairfield finished in second place with a 10-3 record.
Darts take 4th region title, 57-39 Continued from p. B1 Welk. “They all do equal parts of everything. “And it’s not just the starters, but the bench players as well. Many of these kids come off the bench and do just as well as the starters. The depth of this team is amazing.” In the fourth, Davis continued to put up the points, while Clearfield was having problems finding the basket. Halfway through the fourth, Davis had another 10-4 run to build on their lead. After a Clearfield time out, Davis put in another three scores. By the time Clearfield had built up any sort of a come back, the game was over. And Davis had repeated (for the fourth time) as Region 1 champions. Welk stated a player to watch for coming into the playoffs will be Alex Nelson, who only had six points but made fits for the Darts play-
ers during the game. “Alex is a great player,” said Welk. “We tried to stay with him both games and not give him that many scoring opportunities. We did that really well tonight.” For Davis, Cowser was nearly perfect on the night. He was a perfect six-for-six from the floor and only missed two of his free throw attempts. All told he had 16 points, four rebounds and three assists. Welk also scored in double figures, dropping in 11 points for the Darts. For Clearfield, Hanson scored 22 points while Alex Nelson was held to six points and 10 rebounds. The Darts will play one final game today, and then will have a week to get ready for the playoffs. firstname.lastname@example.org
COLTON YOUNG (above) fights for a rebound against a tough Clearfield defense as Chris Larrabee looks on.
COWSER AND TALLON Tallon Burton give each other a hand. At right, Davis coach Jay Welk gives instructions.
Braves want Region 5 victory outright BY SCOTT SCHULTE Clipper Sports Editor BOUNTIFUL — Bountiful High’s basketball team enjoyed a Friday night off. Well, off may be an overstatement. The Braves did not play a game Friday night, but remained very diligent as the Region 5 championship will not be decided until tonight’s games are complete. “We worked on some things to sharpen our game,” said Bountiful coach Mike Maxwell. “We want to imple-
ment some different defenses when we play Tuesday night up at Mountain Crest.” The game at Mountain Crest will be part of deciding who is Region 5 champions and who receives the No. 1 seed coming out of the state’s 4A most northern Region. With a win, the Braves seal up a team goal that it has been chasing since October. A loss could put them in a theoretical tie for the Region 5 championship with rival Woods Cross, but a tiebreaker would still give Bountiful the top seed from region 5.
“We’re going to Mountain Crest to win,” Maxwell said. “You play basketball games to win the games. I don’t see any sense in resting or doing things differently. We don’t want to do anything to take the edge away from where we are and where we want to be. “We want to be playing our best basketball when we get into the state tournament and taking time off doesn’t help a team play its best ball.” Maxwell noted the possibility of injuries in a late Ron L. Brown
Continued from p. B1 by North Layton in order to tie the game. “You got to have a little luck every now and then,” said Longhorn coach Hadley Visser. “But those girls really love each other out there. They’ve played with each other for years, and they’ve done great things together all year.” The second half started with another display of tough defense from both teams. Fairfield was able to put the first points on the board when Cassidy Anderson hit a jumper with six minutes to play. A few minutes later, North Layton started a scoring run that mainly involved Sydnee Accord, who was a part of an 8-0 run to pull ahead by six. Of the 14 points scored in the quarter for the Longhorns, Accord had 10; and gave North Layton a four point advantage heading into the fourth quarter. Fairfield quickly made the game a one-point affair after Anderson hit a three-pointer just minutes into the final quarter. However, Accord responded with a threepointer of her own, and Taylor Shephard hit one of two free throws after she was fouled to give North Layton the lead by five. Each team traded baskets
Tuesday, February 24, 2009
Ron L. Brown
Davis County Clipper
BOUNTIFUL COACH MIKE calls out a play.
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game is there, but it is no different than any other game. “You can’t sit there and worry that someone might get hurt,” Maxwell said. “You could worry about that with every game and every practice. That will just drive you crazy.” Another area the Braves have been focusing on is bringing down the number of turnovers. “We’ve had trouble with turnovers and we don’t want that to bite us in the state tournament,” Maxwell said. “We’ll keep working on improving ourselves in that area. I have a great deal of confidence in our players that they will do the right things when it’s needed. We just want to keep improving.” email@example.com
Tuesday, February 24, 2009
Davis County Clipper
DAVIS COUNTY — Even if the winter storms haven’t quite stopped yet, the sunny stretches in between make it the perfect time to start planning for spring. Several Davis County cities are helping this process along by opening up registration for their spring recreation programs. From baseball to running to brand-new sports for kids, opportunities to get moving are popping up all over the place. Kaysville is welcoming in the season with baseball and softball programs for pretty much all ages. Sign-ups for the different leagues are available now through April 3 at www.kaysvillerec.com, with play scheduled to begin April 13 at the Barnes Sportsplex in Kaysville. A winter opportunity that will extend into spring will be Kaysville’s open gym hours,
which run from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. now through the end of May.Though the gym doesn’t provide basketballs or a pitching machine, baseballs and softballs are available (yoga mats are also available on request). Black-soled shoes cannot be worn under any circumstances. Centerville, whose spring registration started last Friday, is also jumping onto the baseball bandwagon with their boys and girls baseball/softball/tee-ball leagues. For those looking for something a little more serious, the city is also offering both fitness and diet-planning classes and a one-day running class that teaches proper form. A taste of the outdoors can be found in both the city’s hunter safety classes and the spring hiking series. The latter program, which starts in April, organizes group hikes along several
Centerville trails. More information about these and other programs can be found online at the city’s new recreation website, www.xpressrec.com. In Farmington, sign-ups for the city’s spring flash soccer program are actually only a few days away from closing (the final day for online registration is Feb. 27). For those looking for a slightly more unusual sport, after-school sessions teaching a game called two-man carry are also currently accepting registration.Taught in two different grade groups in the gym at Farmington Elementary, the game combines kickball and dodgeball. For a different kind of athletics, Farmington is also continuing to offer their ballroom dance class at the Farmington Community Center. Each evening begins with a dance lesson at 7:30 p.m., offering instructions on any-
thing from the tango to the foxtrot, with plenty of time afterward to practice your new moves. Walk-ins are accepted (the costs are slight-
BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer
Spring recreation programs already blossoming
Right on target Local sharp shooters fared well at the Utah Elks North District Hoop Shoot 2009 in Tooele. First place winners included Kennedy Redding in the 10-11 year old girls, Aubree Riddle in the 12-13 year-old girls, and Trevor Lloyd in the 12-13 year-old boys division.
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ly higher), though registration for this and other programs are available online at www.farmington.utah.gov. firstname.lastname@example.org
BASEBALL AND SOFTBALL programs designed for both kids and adults are getting ready for action all over Davis County.
Running to the future WXHS’s Brittany Harris recently signed a letter of intent to run with Utah Valley University. Left to right: Holly Harris, Allen Harris, Brittany Harris (signing), Mckenna Elliot, Emiline Koehler, and WXHS principal Vicki Ingram. Seated, LeeAnn Harris.
Inside Everyday Davis . . . . . . . . . . . C2 Weddings . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C3 Youth . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . C4
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 2009 • C1
MILLIE, played by Sarah Markus (left), gets ready to conquer her typing test. Above: Millie with other ladies from the big city.
Making it in the city Photos by Ron L. Brown
BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer
JIMMY, played by Chad Cramer (above), being persuaded to help out. Right: Miss Dorothy Brown (Angie Winegar).
CENTERVILLE — Fairy tales don’t necessarily have to have princesses, castles, or enchanted kingdoms. Instead, they have spunky, determined young women, skyscrapers that seem to go on forever, and that magically bright, bustling place called the big city. In Rodgers Memorial Theatre’s current production of “Thoroughly Modern Millie,” running now through March 21, the story of a young woman’s attempt to make it in the big city (and defeat white slavers, but more on that later) is a fun, fast-moving romp in which good conquers evil, love conquers all, and there’s even time for a couple of show-stopping numbers. Millie, played in Friday’s performance by Sarah Makus, clearly has enough energy and spunk to take on the entire world (when she belts out those “I’m gonna make it” numbers, it’s impossible not to believe her). More importantly, Makus has a beautifully expressive face, and every grin, sigh, or look of frustration projected out at the audience makes getting a job as a stenographer feel as important as getting an audience with the king. Her prince, Jimmy (played by Chad Craner), does a good job at showing the awkward sweetness beneath the character’s man of the world exterior. He wins the audience’s heart even faster than he win’s Millie’s, an important trait for any
prince charming. Angie Winegar’s Miss Dorothy Brown has the inner elegance and delicacy of a woman to the manor born, and Chris Brown’s Miss Flannery has a fine, deft touch with he comic relief. Muzzy Van Hossmere, played by Wanda Copier, brings a gentle, world-wise motherliness to her role as mentor (and a warm, powerhouse voice that is more than worth stopping the show for). Their kingdom, a mythically magnificent version of downtown New York, was pitch-perfect and seemed larger than the boundaries of the stage. From J.D. Madsen’s gleaming, distant skyscrapers that look like something out of a utopian science fiction film to the perfectly choreographed swirls of color that was every crowd shot, it was more than a match for any fairy-tale kingdom. Now, about those white slavers -Mrs. Meers, a frustrated actress turned villainess, and her two haplessseeming Chinese assistants. Normally, Mrs. Meers serves ably as the play’s wicked queen, matching and inverting Millie’s energy so well that you practically expect lightning to cue at the appropriate moments. In Friday’s performance, however, Alice W. Jensen played Mrs. Meers with a relatively low-key naturalism that makes her seem almost like a real person rather than a fairy-tale character. In any other play that would probably be a very good thing, but when everyone around her is charging forward it ends up leaving a hole in the production’s energy. The wicked queen, after all, should never be the quietest thing in the story. For tickets or more information, please call 298-1302.
BY JENNIFFER WARDELL Clipper Staff Writer DAVIS COUNTY — Davis County residents have just as much talent as the rest of America, and now they get the chance to show it. As part of their 30th anniversary celebration, the Davis Arts Council (DAC) is partnering with Layton City Parks and Recreation for “Show Layton Your Talent,” a county-wide talent show which will culminate in a finalist face-off at the DAC’s 30th anniversary party this June. The final winner, though they won’t make it on TV, will receive $1,000 (second and third place will also
receive money). “There’s so much talent in Davis County,” said Kirt Bateman, executive director of the DAC. “What better way to say thank you for 30 years of support than to put as much of that talent on stage as possible?” The DAC is seeking amateur performers with a talent that has something to do with the arts, whether that be dancing, singing, juggling, acting, or even stage magic. Those that are interested in throwing their hat into the ring should go online to www.thedavisarts.com or www.laytoncity.org, to download the application form. Those applications, along
with a sample of the proposed talent (via CD, DVD, or other media, need to be submitted to the Layton City Parks and Recreation Department by April 6 (address available on both websites). Out of those applications, a group will be selected to perform live in front of a panel of judges on April 18 at Layton High School. The 10 finalists from that audition will go on to perform at the DAC’s summer kickoff concert on June 13. “We want everyone in the county to participate, and even people from other counties if they’re interested,” said Bateman.“If you’ve got talent, submit it.”
DAC to hold talent contest
THE DAVIS ARTS COUNCIL wants to give all of Davis County the chance to show off their talents, with 10 finalists getting to go onstage.
Tuesday, February 24, 2009
Davis County Clipper
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DAVIS COUNTY RESIDENTS are taking advantage of the Osher Lifelong Learning Institute by taking pottery classes at the University of Utah Bountiful campus. Courses, lectures and events for people over 50 and better. Spring classes start March 30.
RETIRED TRUCK DRIVER RANDY PACK of Bountiful talks about his life on the road for 30 years driving a semi. He drove through every state except Vermont.
DIONDRA PLAYS BASKETBALL and her sister Nicole Ensign is a cheerleader at Bountiful High. They keep things very lively on and off the court.
TEAM VANDIVERE have all worked at Corner 22 in Bountiful while going to school. Shown here left to right are Michael, Michelle, and their brother Cody.
DAVIS COUNTY RESIDENT RON SCHETSELAAR is enjoying the lower gas prices, which make it easier to see all the grandchildren.
Photos by Ron L.Brown
Davis County Clipper
Lois Martin Vandersteen grandchildren, will honor her at a family celebration.
Heart attack symptoms may differ for women Verle B. Zesiger Cheryl Z. Powell, Robert Zesiger, their spouses, her 23 grandchildren, 55 greatgrandchildren and two greatgreat-grandchildren, all cordially invite family and friends to join Verle for this birthday celebration. No gifts please, just birthday hugs!
Weddings HessHulse Heather Lynn Hess and Joseph Christopher Hulse were married Feb. 19 at the Salt Lake Temple.A reception was held that evening at the Bountiful Tabernacle. Heather is the daughter of Stephen and Vicki Hess. She graduated in 2004 from Viewmont High School. She will graduate in May with a bachelor of arts in English and a business minor from the University of Utah. She is employed as a laptop specialist at the Marriott Library at the University of Utah. Joseph is the son of Russell and Carolyn Hulse. He graduated from Davis High School in 1999. He received undergraduate degrees in biology and business finance from the University of Utah. He
Heather Lynn Hess Joseph C. Hulse received his MBA in May, 2008, from the University of Utah. Joseph served an LDS Manchester, England Mission and is employed for Questar Pipeline Co. Following a honeymoon to California, they will make their home in Bountiful.
JenkinsDuncan Kelsey Jenkins and Chase Duncan will be married Thursday, Feb. 26, in the Salt Lake Temple.A reception will be held in their honor that evening at the Eldredge Manor. Kelsey is the daughter of Clark and Kristy Jenkins. She is employed at Mountain American Credit Union where she serves as the operations supervisor. Chase is the son of Russell and Rebecca Duncan. He has served in the Peru Lima North Mission and is employed as the service manager for Specialties Automotive Group. He will attend the
ith the economy like it is, we as parents and grandparents have an excellent opportunity for some enthusiastic dinner table discussions about debt. “In a scary economy, financial expert Dave Ramsey explains how we can learn from the recession and help teens slay monstrous cultural habits” ((Paul Asay, “Breaking the Debt Cycle,” Plugged’N, Focus on the Family). According to Paul Asay, it is easy to blame our present problems on many sources, but he sees a major problem he feels has been sneaking up on us for years. According to him as well as many other economists, the problem is rooted in our country’s unchecked consumerism (Ibid.). He continues,“And most frightening of all, teens may be adopting those same spending habits.” Ramsey points out that “children learn by watching what their parents do. You can’t tell them one thing and do another” (Ibid.). He points out that this downturn can be an ideal time to change your view on debt. Living on less than you make is a wonderful principle. Debt is not a tool.
90th: Zesiger In honor of Verle B. Zesiger’s 90th birthday, an open house is planned for Saturday, Feb. 28, 2009, from 1:30-3 p.m., at the Barton Creek Senior Living Center, 499 E. 500 South, Bountiful, where Verle resides. Verle was born in Fillmore, Utah, on Feb. 27, 1919. At 19, she married Lloyd Zesiger in 1938.Together they built their first home and raised their four children in Bountiful. Bountiful has since been her home for the past 71 years. Verle has served her church and community throughout her life, including: PTA, DUP, cancer committee, Miss Utah Pageant, Lakeview Hospital volunteer and various church callings. Her children, Marcia Z. Ford, Barbara Z. Hayward,
Teaching kids to avoid debt
80th: Vandersteen Lois Martin Vandersteen will celebrate her 80th birthday. She was born Feb. 24, 1929 in Salt Lake City, the daughter of Paul and Marie Martin. Lois graduated from West High School. She married Wayne Vandersteen (deceased) May 8, 1946. Lois was an Avon district manager for 20 years and took numerous management classes. Her children, Mike (Donna) Vandersteen, Judy (Keith) Wilson and Mark (Irene) Vandersteen, her 14 grandchildren and five great-
Tuesday, February 24, 2009
Kelsey Jenkins Chase Duncan LDS Business College. After a honeymoon to Cabo San Lucas, the couple will make their home in Bountiful.
Heart disease is the nation’s number one killer for women. But the well-known heart attack symptoms — acute pain, tightness, burning and a dull ache in the chest — describe what men typically experience during an attack. For many women, the signs of a heart attack are completely different and can go unrecognized. Women tend to ignore signs of heart attack, thus increasing the likelihood of tragic consequences. With heightened attention to the facts about symptoms and treatments, much of this can be prevented. Dr. Karla Kurrelmeyer, a cardiologist who specializes in women’s heart disease at the Methodist DeBakey Heart and Vascular Center in Houston, offers the following information for women. Nausea, shoulder pain and exhaustion can be the only signs a woman experiences during a heart attack. Heart disease tends to come later in women than in men, on average 10 years after menopause. Women are more likely to die from their heart attacks. Most people know they should get to an emergency room immediately when they've identified a heart attack. However, research shows that women go to the hospital on average one full hour later than do men after experiencing an attack. Most benefits of medical treatment occur in the first six hours after an attack, so delayed medical treatment reduces chances of full recovery.This could be due to a lack of education about its onset and symptoms. As part of medical treatment, clot-buster drugs may be given immediately to break up a clot and allow blood to get through to the heart. If necessary, a balloon, or a stent, can be placed in the clogged artery to open the artery and strengthen the artery wall. Sometimes surgery and other procedures are required, depending on the situation. Prevention programs include maintaining low cholesterol levels, exercise, and no smoking. If you have diabetes, keep it under control. Monitor your blood pressure, and keep it in check. Know your family medical history. If there's a history of heart disease, start earlier and be even more diligent about prevention.
A Minute for Parents By JoAnn Hamilton
Ramsey points out that too many people try to keep up with the Joneses. Americans have bad financial habits. He says,“We spend when we should save. We whip out the plastic when we should be counting our cash.” We have gotten used to our big screen televisions and our SUVs. “Most Americans can’t even envision a car without a payment, a house without a mortgage, a student without a loan, and credit without a card. . . . And guess who the credit companies are going after now: your children” (Ibid.). Just ask college students how many alluring credit card advertisements they receive. Adolescents are among our country’s most prodigious spenders (Ibid.). According to this article, in 2005, for the first time since the Great Depression, we were actually spending more
than we were making. Now, according to economic consultant Joel Naroff, we are borrowing on top of that. And the dominant influence on many of our children is no longer the parents. It is the media and the advertisers involved. Debt, by example or otherwise, is supposedly a necessary part of life. Ramsey points out that many students take out their first loans before they get their first jobs. He questions whether the loans are so necessary but feels that often they are obtained so the students can live on a little better scale. They may want the free T-shirt and so they pick up an extra credit card, and it is so very convenient to just use it to get what they want. And when do you teach about debt: definitely before they leave home. Ramsey suggests that they have their own checking accounts. He
teaches his children to manage their own money. If they spend some foolishly, they go without something else that they want. Ramsey has created a teaching tool for parents of pre-teens called “Financial Peace Jr. for Kids,” and another for teens,“Financial Peace for the Next Generation.” He also endorsed a book put out recently by Focus on the Family called “Faith-Based Family Finances,” which includes a chapter dedicated to teaching children about money. Know that “63 percent of Americans say they don’t save enough of what they earn; 36 percent of Americans say they often (11 percent) or sometimes (25 percent) spend more than they can afford; 42 percent of parents say they’ve done nothing to educate their children about financial basics, nevertheless. . . 79 percent of parents see themselves as positive role models for their children when it comes to managing money; 75 percent of college students admit to making mistakes with their money once they hit campus” (Ibid.). Best wishes as you teach about money management.
Rhyme and Reason THE BOTTOM LINE (by KOLETTE MONTAGUE) I need no expensive ball gown, or extravagant nights on the town. You will have my whole heart if right from the start, you just put the toilet seat down. 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.
Come Visit Us! Monday-Saturday 10:00-6:00
The Country Cottage has antiques, home decor and just what you are looking for in a perfect gift for that special someone. It is worth a trip to Farmington to see what we have.
HOME - GARDEN
Spectacular FRIDAY & SATURDAY, MARCH 20 & 21 DAVIS COUNTY EVENTS CENTER, FARMINGTON 151 SOUTH 1100 WEST • PARKLANE EXIT OFF I-15
This 2009 Event features demonstrations throughout the two days with helpful gardening and home tips, and much more! FREE ADMISSION Show Hours: Friday, 10am-9pm Saturday, 10 am-5pm
If you have a business and want to participate in this event, please call the Clipper at (801) 295-2251 ext. 137.
PRIZES GALORE! There will be valuable prizes given away every hour throughout the two-day event.
Tuesday, February 24, 2009
EF Foundation asks for host families
BY SHALYN ROBERTS Clipper Staff Writer
n First annual history fair
DAVIS COUNTY — Newly named regional exchange coordinator for EF Foundation for Foreign Study in Davis County Brenda Johnson is looking for families and schools to host exchange students for a semester or even a year. Johnson says host families are asked to provide room,
FARMINGTON — The district’s first annual history fair will be happening at the Davis County Events Center from 9 a.m. to noon today. Schools are sending the best exhibits from the school-level fairs to compete on the district level. Students from Woods Cross and Clearfield high schools, along with elementary school teachers, will be judging the approximately 150 projects. The best projects will continue on to the Northern Regional Fair at Weber State University. Contact District Curriculum Social Studies Supervisor Chris Hall at 402-5328 for more information.
DAVIS COUNTY — Students who are planning on attending college have their next chance of taking the ACT test on Saturday, April 4. Registration must be done by Feb. 27. High schools across the county will administer the ACT achievement test, which all juniors are encouraged to take. Most universities and
BOUNTIFUL — Muir Elementary will host two dance informances (informal, informational performances showing the core curriculum ideas through dance). The performances,“All About Science” will take place at 2:30 p.m. on Wednesday and 9:30 and 11 a.m. on Friday. Students will explore ideas about environments, weather, solar system, the body and more. Contact teacher Tina Miskaka at 201-8950 for more information.
n Snow Horse to attend festival
Courtesy photo Courtesy photo
n King Elem. presents program
LAYTON — New York Times best-selling author and award-winning Wall Street journalist Jeffrey Zaslow will be visiting the Davis School District on Thursday. A dinner with the author of “The Last Lecture” will be held at 5:30 p.m. at the Davis Conference Center. Following the dinner, Zaslow will speak at Northridge High (2430 N. 400 West, Layton). Contact The Davis Education Foundation at 402-5182 for more information or to purchase tickets. See related story on p. A3.
university from those selected, they can request the scores be sent elsewhere at a later date. The cost for the traditional test is $31 and $46 for the ACT Plus Writing test. Colleges and universities vary on whether or not they need the writing score. The ACT is an achievement exam which tests English, mathematics, reading and
colleges across the nation require a certain score to be admitted and once juniors receive their scores, they can better prepare for whatever college and program they will be entering. When students register for the test, they can select up to four colleges or universities to receive their scores. If students end up going to a different
LAYTON — The Functional Skills and Learning Center students at Snow Horse Elementary will be going to the Story-Telling Festival at the Davis Conference Center at 11:30 a.m. tomorrow. Following the festival, students will be practicing their social skills by going to McDonald’s and the Layton Hills Mall. Contact teacher Owen Pratt at 402-7393 for more information.
n Zaslow coming to Davis
The students EF Foundation has recommended have gone through an application process that evaluates academic achievement, maturity and adaptability. Students accepted to the program are fully insured, speak English, and bring their own spending money. “Having exchange students at our high school will really benefit our kids and the whole community, as well,”
board and a caring environment in exchange for a lifelong international friendship, an enriching experience for their family and plenty of opportunities for fun. Johnson is also looking for individuals interested in taking a leadership role in international exchange to become local coordinators. “I can’t wait to share these great students with families in town,” she said.
said Johnson. Since 1979, EF Foundation’s dedicated team of local coordinators, volunteers, and staff has helped more than 100,000 students from nearly 40 countries live and learn in America. For more information or to become a local coordinator, visit www.effoundation.org or e-mail email@example.com. firstname.lastname@example.org
ACT opens registration for April 4 test
n ‘All about science’ at Muir
LAYTON — King Elementary second-grade students will present their patriotic program at 2 p.m. Contact teacher Cindy McCracken at 402-3300 for more information.
Davis County Clipper
Mueller Park awards panther pride MUELLER PARK JR. HIGH presented second-term panther pride awards to Tanner Spriggs, Tanner Braden, Jesse Saltzgiver, Saydie Franksen, Brynnley Watkins and Nikki Russell.
science in a time-frame of about three hours. The ACT Plus Writing includes an additional 30-minute composition portion. Late registration will begin Feb. 28 and run through March 13 for an extra fee. To register or receive more information, visit www.actstudent.org. email@example.com
Centerville announces reflections CENTERVILLE JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL announced its reflections contest winners. This year’s theme was “Wow,” and the winners were Amanda Carr and Nicole Littlefield for visual arts, Sadie Anderson, Sariah Creager, Madeline Grant, Nicole Littlefield and Dylan Rossi for photography and Annie Blackburn, Tori Doucette, Paige Henrie, Sara Johnson, Alisa Mann, Dylan Rossi, Tylynn Atchely and Cameron Nickols for literature. Rossi’s poem won at the school level, then went on to win at the council and region levels. She is now heading to the state level.
n Students meet reading goal
LAYTON — Forty-eight students at Adams Elementary will spray their principal, vice principal, librarian and reading specialist with silly string at 9 a.m. Friday morning. The students met their reading goals for January and as a reward get to “string up” their principal. Chief from the Utah Blaze will be on hand as well to give out reading awards and much more. Contact Reading Counts specialist Holly Allison at 402-3105 more information.
n Orchard geo bee winners BOUNTIFUL — Orchard Elementary School students had the opportunity to participate in the school’s geography bee last month. The winners were Lisa Parkinson, Parker Murray and Rachel Schaer.
usiness for more b in n e e b s a h at My guitar store w and during th o n lf a h a d n a r in than a yea a regular basis n o d e is rt e v d a time we have crease in sales in d e rk a m a e se the Clipper. We et lots of comg d n a s d a r u o when we run w great looko h t u o b a rs e m o e ments from cust ds are. We hav a d e n g si e d r e p ing our Clip but have had rs e p a sp w e n r e th placed ads in o local ads in the r u o m o fr k c a better feedb ppy with the a h ly e m e tr x e t Clipper. We are tes and feel tha ra g in is rt e v d a reasonable the best use of is r e p p li C e th advertising in a. Thanks to re a r u o r fo r a ll do our advertising elping with the h r fo ff a st r e p the entire Clip f our company. o ss e c c su g in overwhelm
Owner ars Murphy’s Guit Bountiful
n Heritage reads to Apple Village LAYTON — Heritage Elementary second-grade students will be traveling to Apple Village Retirement Center at 9:15 a.m. Friday morning to read their own stories to the residents. The students will also perform a short program. Contact teacher Leslie Bertram at 402-1200 more information.
n Tolman holds sweetie night BOUNTIFUL — The Tolman PTA is hosting a Sons and Sweeties night from 6:30 to 8 p.m. Friday night. The evening is a chance for the boys at the school to spend time with their favorite sweetie (mom, grandma, aunt, etc.). Contact Assistant Principal Nancy Lima at 4021911 more information.
Find out how you can put the power of the Clipper to work for your business today. Reed 295-2251 ext. 133
Chris 295-2251 ext. 135
Wendy 295-2251 ext. 136
Davis County Clipper
Tuesday, February 24, 2009
THURSDAY EVENING 6:00
^ KUTV News (N) Entertain Survivor: Tocantins $ KTVX News (N) Two Men Ugly Betty (N) % KSL News (N) News (N) Furious Kath-Kim The Alta Experience _ KUED News-Lehrer World Career ) KUEN TV 411 Work News-Lehrer + KBYU Little House Seinfeld American Idol ` KSTU Simp . KJZZ Friends Friends Fortune Jeopardy 0 KUPX ››› “Analyze This” (1999) Premiere. A Que no Puedes 8 KPNZ Estudio 2 Smallville ’ > KUWB Two Men Jim
A&E AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM FOXR FX HBO LIFE NICK PLEX SHOW SPIKE STARZ TNT USA WTBS
TV Listings for Feb.24-March 3, 2009
WEEKDAY MORNINGS 6:00
^ KUTV News $ KTVX (5:00) News % KSL News _ KUED Sesame Street ) KUEN Varied Programs Big + KBYU LDS ` KSTU News Paid . KJZZ Paid Paid 0 KUPX Paid 8 KPNZ Pagado Pagado Paid > KUWB Paid
A&E AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM FOXR FX HBO LIFE NICK PLEX SHOW SPIKE STARZ TNT USA WTBS
12:00 12:30 1:00
Guiding Light ^ KUTV News One Life to Live $ KTVX All My Children Today % KSL News WordGirl Earth Wish _ KUED Cyber Varied Programs ) KUEN Raggs Lions Sesame Street + KBYU News ` KSTU Judge A. Judge A. Cristina’s Cristina’s My Wife Matlock . KJZZ Lopez Paid Paid Paid 0 KUPX Paid A Que no Puedes 8 KPNZ José Luis Sin > KUWB Tyra Banks Show Maury
Bold Inside General Hospital Days of our Lives Curious Arthur
Dragon Martha Divorce Divorce Bonnie Hunt Varied Programs Trancazo Musical Cosby Cosby
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The Price Is Right Regis and Kelly Today Reading Lions Varied Programs Super Clifford Mike & Juliet News Paid Varied Pagado Pagado Young Young Crossing Jordan
^ KUTV News (N) Entertain $ KTVX News (N) Two Men % KSL News (N) News (N) _ KUED News-Lehrer ) KUEN TV 411 GED + KBYU Little House Seinfeld ` KSTU Simp . KJZZ Friends Friends 0 KUPX Boston Legal 8 KPNZ Estudio 2 > KUWB Two Men Jim
Young-Restless Good Things Utah Rachael Ray Super Word Word Barney Law Order: CI Montel Williams Paid Paid Gran Cine Feud Feud The Sopranos
Paid Paid Made Made Einsteins Tigger Mickey Handy SportsCenter SportsCenter Sabrina Sabrina Step Living Paid Paid Paid Paid Movie Movie Varied Programs Will Will Housewives Ni Hao Olivia Dora Go Diego (8:50) Movie Varied Programs
As the World Turns The View Studio 5 Martha Fetch World Number Devo Varied FOX 13 News at 11 Better Paid Varied Trivial
American Justice Cash Cash Movers Einsteins SportsCenter The 700 Club Varied Programs Movie Housewives Ni Hao Wubbzy
Movie Unsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries Unsolved Mysteries Movie Las Vegas Las Vegas Without a Trace Ranger Varied Programs Home Im Home Im Home Im Home Im
Dr. Phil Oprah Winfrey News CBS Tyra Banks Show Ellen Show News ABC Million Deal No News News News NBC Martha WordGirl Arthur Fetch Cyber Business Saddle Varied Programs Arthur WordGirl Fetch Cyber Curious Brady Judge Judge Judge J. Judge J. News News The Doctors The People’s Court Insider Frasier Drew Drew Quantum Varied Programs Lagrimita y Costel Secretos Alarma José Luis Sin Judge Pirro Jamie F. Wayans 70s 70s
Cold Case Files Cold Case Files CSI: Miami Crossing Jordan (10:30) Movie Movie Varied Programs Overhaulin’ New Detectives The FBI Files A Haunting Charlie Wiggles Movie Suite Suite Suite SportsCenter Lines Football NFL Live Burning Horn Interrupt Gilmore Girls Full Hse. Full Hse. Sister Sister Sabrina Sabrina Varied Programs (11:00) Movie Spin City Spin City Varied Programs Bernie Bernie (11:00) Movie Varied Programs Movie Wife Swap Wife Swap Sponge OddPar Varied Programs Barnyard Sponge Movie (12:20) Movie Varied Programs Movie Movie Movie Varied Programs Unsolved Mysteries CSI: NY CSI: NY CSI: NY Movie Movie Varied Programs Law & Order Law & Order Charmed Charmed (11:30) Movie Varied Programs Just Just Yes Dear Yes Dear King King Raymond Raymond
A&E AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM FOXR FX HBO LIFE NICK PLEX SHOW SPIKE STARZ TNT USA WTBS
Paid Paid Paid Paid Third Watch Movie Varied Programs Varied Popoff Money Varied Programs Robison Lilo Lilo Phineas Movers Handy Mickey SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter Prince Life To Meyer Varied Sister Sister Paid Paid Final Final Final Paid Paid Paid Varied Paid Malcolm Malcolm Movie Varied Programs Golden Golden Golden Golden Frasier Frasier Sponge Olivia Back Go Diego Pets Dora Movie Varied Movie Varied Programs Movie Varied Programs Paid Paid Married... Married... Married... Married... Movie Varied Programs Charmed Charmed ER Paid Paid Becker Wings Varied Programs Saved Saved Fresh Pr. Fresh Pr. Movie
A&E AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM FOXR FX HBO LIFE NICK PLEX SHOW SPIKE STARZ TNT USA WTBS
The Early Show Good Morning America Today Curious Sid Super Clifford Classical Sit-Be Fit Thomas Arthur Curious Sid News News Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Life To Varied Paid Mundo Pagado Pagado Pagado Hatchett Hatchett Karen Karen
A Haunting Varied Programs Varied Programs SportsCenter College Basketball Full Hse. Full Hse. What I What I Malcolm Malcolm Bernie 70s Movie Varied Programs Reba Reba Still Stnd Still Stnd Drake Drake Zoey 101 iCarly CSI: NY
CSI: Crime Scn
Bones Law & Order: SVU Raymond Friends
Varied Programs Law & Order: SVU Seinfeld Seinfeld
FEBRUARY 25, 2009
9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
Christine Gary Criminal Minds (N) CSI: NY (N) Lost “316” Lost (N) ’ (9:06) Life on Mars The Biggest Loser Life “Hit Me Baby” Law & Order American-Hist America’s Ballroom Challenge ’ World La Plaza World History Lessons-Lunch Women’s College Basketball Of Sharks and Men American Idol Semifinalists perform. ’ News (N) Fortune Jeopardy Dr. Phil ’ News (N) News Boston Legal Boston Legal Boston Legal A Que no Puedes Chuper Secretos Alarma Nacional Privileged ’ 90210 ’ King King
News (N) Late Show News (N) Nightline Holly News (N) Tonight Show Great Performances ’ America GED World World Perry Mason Seinfeld Simp Fam Guy Scrubs Scrubs Entertain Presi New Houses Pagado Pagado Pagado Raymond Raymond Jim
Late Extra (N) Late Chroni My 3 King-Hill Insider Paid Pagado Malcolm
Cold Case Files Cold Case Files CSI: Miami Dog Dog Dog Dog Dog Exterm ››‡ “The Enforcer” (1976) ››‡ “The Enforcer” (1976) ››› “Clear and Present Danger” Cash Cash Cash Cash Made Made The Detonators (N) MythBusters MythBusters Life De Life De Raven Raven Suite Montana “The Color of Friendship” ’ Wizards Wizards Life De College Basketball College Basketball Duke at Maryland. SportsCenter NFL Live Final SportsCenter Gilmore Girls My Wife My Wife 70s 70s ››› “Matilda” (1996) Mara Wilson. Home Videos Top 50 Baseball In My Own Words Colorado College Basketball Final College Basketball 70s “Dodgeball: A True Underdog Story” ››‡ “Click” (2006, Comedy) Adam Sandler. Damages (N) Big Love “On Trial” Big Love ’ Big Love ’ Real Time Right America Cat Negotia Reba ’ Reba ’ ›› “Wisegal” (2008) Alyssa Milano. Will Will Frasier Frasier Golden Golden Sponge Drake Lopez Home Im Lopez Family Family Family Home Im Home Im Lopez Lopez Maverick ›› “Fort Worth” (1951) ››‡ “Follow the River” “Toughest Gun” Train ››› “Cocaine Cowboys” (2006) ‘R’ US Tara Diary The L Word (iTV) Deeper “Crazy Girls Undercover” ‘R’ CSI: Crime Scn UFC’s Ultimate Fight Night ’ Ways Ways CSI: NY ’ Disorderly Con. (4:15) 21 ››› “Surf’s Up” (2007) ’ (8:05) › “Kickin’ It Old Skool” (2007) ›› “Mad Money” (2008) Diane Keaton. ››› “Men in Black” (1997) Star Star Trust Me Cold Case ’ Cold Case ’ NCIS ’ NCIS “Silver War” NCIS ’ House ’ NCIS “Shalom” ’ NCIS “Escaped” Payne Payne Payne Payne Payne Payne Seinfeld 10 Items Sex & Sex & “King Kong” (2005)
FEBRUARY 26, 2009
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CSI: Crime Scn Eleventh Hour (N) Grey’s Anatomy ’ Private Practice ’ Office 30 Rock ER “T-Minus-6” (N) John Denver: A Song Unlikely Deci Miller-Forums Nature (DVS) Savage Planet ’ Hell’s Kitchen (N) News (N) Dr. Phil (N) News (N) News ››› “Analyze This” (1999, Comedy) Chuper Secretos Alarma Nacional Supernatural King King
News (N) News (N) News (N) Best of ... Newsbrk True Seinfeld Scrubs TimeLife Pagado Raymond
Late Show Nightline Holly Tonight Show
Late Extra (N) Late
Work World Perry Mason Simp Fam Guy Scrubs Entertain New Profits Pagado Pagado Raymond Jim
World My 3 King-Hill Insider Paid Pagado Malcolm
The First 48 The First 48 The First 48 The First 48 The First 48 (N) The Beast (N) ››‡ “Sudden Impact” (1983) (8:15) ››‡ “Sudden Impact” (1983) Pat Hingle › “Death Wish II” (1982) Cash Cash Cash Cash Made Made HowStuffWorks (N) De De Treasure Quest (N) Cory Cory Wizards Wizards Suite Montana “Cheetah Girls: One World” Wizards Wizards Life De College Basketball College Basketball Purdue at Michigan. SportsCenter NFL Live SpoCen SportsCenter Gilmore Girls My Wife My Wife 70s ››‡ “Home Alone 2: Lost in New York” (1992) Home Videos Tough Big 12 College Basketball: Ariz. at Wash. St. College Basketball: Ariz. St. at Wash. Final Top 100 70s ››‡ “Click” (2006, Comedy) Adam Sandler. ›› “Bulletproof Monk” (2003) Chow Yun-Fat. Bulletprf “Black List Two” ›‡ “Fool’s Gold” (2008) ‘PG-13’ Confessions Con Tobacco Road East Reba ’ Reba ’ ››‡ “Angel Eyes” (2001) Will Will Frasier Frasier Golden Golden Sponge Drake Lopez Home Im Lopez Family Family Family Home Im Home Im Lopez Lopez ››› “The Living Daylights” (1987) ’ (8:15) “From Russia With Love” (1963) (10:10) ››› “Live and Let Die” (1973) (6:15) ›› “Noise” (2008) Tim Robbins. Rob. Schimmel US Tara Diary “Sarah Silvermn” (11:15) “Barb Wire” CSI: Crime Scn TNA iMPACT! (N) ’ Toughest Cowboy MAN MAN Married... Married... Universe (6:20) › “Coyote Ugly” ’ (8:05) ›››‡ “Ratatouille” (2007) ’ ››› “Dan in Real Life” (2007) ’ NBA Basketball: Cavaliers at Rockets NBA Basketball: Suns at Lakers Inside the NBA NCIS “Switch” ’ NCIS ’ NCIS ’ House “Cursed” House “Control” Burn Notice (N) Friends Friends Friends Friends ›› “Enough” (2002) Jennifer Lopez. Sex & Sex & “Lara Croft-Life”
FRIDAY EVENING 6:00
FEBRUARY 27, 2009
9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
Flashpoint (N) NUMB3RS (N) News (N) Late Show ^ KUTV News (N) Entertain Ghost Whisperer Supernanny (N) ’ 20/20 ’ News (N) Nightline Holly $ KTVX News (N) Two Men Wife Swap (N) ’ Howie Friday Night Lights Dateline NBC News (N) Tonight Show % KSL News (N) News (N) Howie Wash Magnificent Mind at Any Age-Amen Magnificent Mind at Any Age-Amen _ KUED News-Lehrer World WealthT Fitness Surviving “The Last Woman on Earth” GED World ) KUEN TV 411 GED Great Performances ’ My Music: Love Songs College Basketball + KBYU Little House Seinfeld Sarah Connor (8:01) Dollhouse (N) News (N) Seinfeld Simp Fam Guy ` KSTU Simp News (N) News Scrubs Scrubs Entertain . KJZZ Friends Friends Fortune Jeopardy Dr. Phil ’ ››› “Pale Rider” (1985) Clint Eastwood. Paid New Paid 0 KUPX “National-European” A Que no Puedes Chuper Secretos Alarma Nacional Pagado Pagado Pagado 8 KPNZ Estudio 2 Chris The Chris The King King Raymond Raymond Jim > KUWB Two Men Jim A&E AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM FOXR FX HBO LIFE NICK PLEX SHOW SPIKE STARZ TNT USA WTBS
Late Extra (N) Late Mind History King-Hill Insider Houses Pagado Malcolm
Cold Case Files Cold Case Files CSI: Miami CSI: Miami CSI: Miami CSI: Miami ››‡ “The Dead Pool” (1988) ››‡ “The Dead Pool” (1988) “Return to House” Magic Cash Cash Cash Cash Made Made Dirty Jobs Adrenaline American Loggers Wizards Wizards Montana Montana Suite Montana Suite Phineas “Life Is Ruff” (2005) ’ Suite NBA Basketball NBA Basketball: Cavaliers at Spurs SportsCenter NFL Live Fast Gilmore Girls My Wife My Wife 70s 70s 70s 70s 70s 70s Home Videos My Stampe Stories College Hockey St. Cloud State at Denver. (Live) Stampe Final Best Damn 50 70s 70s ›‡ “Grandma’s Boy” (2006, Comedy) › “The Hot Chick” (2002) Anna Faris 70s 70s ››› “I Am Legend” (2007) Making Real Time Real Time East “Live Free or Die Hard” Reba ’ Reba ’ “Racing for Time” (2008) Medium ’ Frasier Frasier Golden Golden OddPar Sponge Sponge Sponge Lopez Lopez Home Im Home Im Family Family Lopez Lopez FrstKnig (6:20) ››› “Mr. Wonderful” ››› “Say Anything...” ’ (9:45) ››› “Bounce” (2000) ’ Cry-Baby “Daddy’s Little” US Tara Diary The L Word (iTV) Boxing Tomasz Adamek vs. Johnathon Banks. Diary CSI: Crime Scn DEA ’ Real Real Disorderly Con. MAN MAN Game Game (5:15) “This Christmas” ’ (7:20) ›› “Becoming Jane” (2007) ’ ›› “Prom Night” (2008) ’ Crash ’ ›››‡ “The Lord of the Rings: The Fellowship of the Ring” (2001) (9:25) ››› “Cast Away” (2000) Tom Hanks. NCIS ’ NCIS ’ NCIS ’ House ’ Monk Law & Order: SVU Fam Guy Fam Guy “Talladega Nights: Ricky Bobby” Sex & Sex & ›››› “Titanic” (1997) (PA)
SATURDAY MORNING 6:00
^ KUTV The Early Show (N) $ KTVX Good Morning % KSL (5:00) Today (N) ’ Big _ KUED Bob ) KUEN Humanities Cultivat + KBYU Total Paid ` KSTU Paid Paid . KJZZ Paid Paid 0 KUPX Paid 8 KPNZ Pagado Pagado Paid > KUWB Paid
A&E AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM FOXR FX HBO LIFE NICK PLEX SHOW SPIKE STARZ TNT USA WTBS
News (N) Emperor Replace Dragon Zula Jerry Baker Humanities Garden Garden Adven Saved Animal Animal Paid Paid Mundo Pagado Dewitt Chaotic
Cake Horse Raven Raven Penguins Veggie Jerry Baker Pas Pas Ming Test Paid Baby Gladia Jane Paid Paid Pagado Pagado Sonic X GoGo
FEBRUARY 28, 2009
9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
Dino Sushi Montana Suite Turbo Friend Jerry Baker Literature Recipes Food Week Week Kids Holly Paid Paid Pagado Pagado Dinosaur Teenage
College Basketball: Ga. Tech at UNC Rangers Rangers Wipeout ’ Paid Paid Paid Paid Jerry Baker Jerry Baker Write in the Middle Arts Workshop America’s Home Cooking: One Skillet Week Week Paid Paid Paid Paid House Paid Lifestyle Paid Paid Paid Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado Chaotic Huntik Yu Gi Oh Kamen
Paid Paid Paid Millions Chris Isaak Sell Sell Sell Sell Business Sell Appa ››› “A Fistful of Dynamite” (1972) Rod Steiger, James Coburn. ››› “The Far Country” (1955) Houses Trainer Paid Detox Paid Baby Profits Houses Fight Quest (N) Dirty Jobs Lilo Lilo Higgly Charlie Wiggles Einsteins Tigger Handy Mickey Mickey Movers Handy SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter College GameDay College Basketball Paid Paid Thinner Paid Step Step Sabrina Sabrina Full Hse. Full Hse. “The Karate Kid” Paid Paid Poker-Million Top 50 My Stampe Big 12 World Poker Poker-Million Paid Trainer Money Pullup The Practice Spin City ›››‡ “Pleasantville” (1998) Tobey Maguire. ›‡ “Fool’s Gold” (2008) ‘PG-13’ Music Tobacco Road ›› “Big Momma’s House” 10,000 Epic Thinner Paid Paid Get Thin Paid Paid ›› “Gracie’s Choice” (2004) “Custody” (2007) OddPar OddPar Sponge Sponge Barnyard Mighty B Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge Fairly OddParents Pirates (6:35) ››› “Lorenzo’s Oil” (1992) Nick Nolte. ’ (8:50) ›› “Bed of Roses” “Louis: Chicago” Radio Daytrip (6:45) › “Bio-Dome” (1996) ‘PG-13’ ››› “A Mighty Heart” (2007) ‘R’ “A/K/A Tommy Chong” ‘NR’ Paid P90X TNA iMPACT! ’ Hrsep Muscle Trucks! Xtreme CSI: Crime Scn (5:30) ›› “Becoming Jane” “Santa Clause 3” (9:10) › “The New Guy” ’ (10:40) “We Own the Night” Charmed ’ Law & Order ’ Law & Order ’ The Closer Leverage ›› “The Man” Houses Paid Law & Order: SVU Debt P90X Baby Paid Burn Notice Burn Notice ››› “Spanglish” (2004) Adam Sandler. (8:45) ›››› “Titanic” (1997, Drama) (PA) Leonardo DiCaprio.
SATURDAY AFTERNOON 12:00 12:30 1:00
FEBRUARY 28, 2009
College Basketball LSU at Kentucky. Paid CBS News (N) ^ KUTV College Basketball Paid Laughs College Basketball Teams TBA. Profiles Paid Turbo News (N) ABC $ KTVX Paid Paid Paid Paid NBC % KSL PGA Tour Golf WGC Accenture Match Play Championship -- Semifinals. Ed Slott’s Stay Rich for Life Heart Healthy Eckhart Tolle Magnificent Mind _ KUED Moveable Feast Chefs Demo Geography Ess. Science Science-Focus Missing Links Fly Wings ) KUEN Demo Haley’s Hints ’ Dr. Wayne Dyer: Inspiration -- Your Ultimate Calling ’ + KBYU Home Cooking Profits ››‡ “The X-Files” (1998) TMZ (N) ’ House ’ News (N) Fam Guy ` KSTU Paid Paid › “The Shrimp on the Barbie” (1990) Paid Gibbons Profits Paid Paid My Wife . KJZZ Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid M*A*S*H M*A*S*H 0 KUPX Paid Lagrimita y Costel A Que no Puedes Secretos Secretos 8 KPNZ Pagado Pagado Gran Cine Talking ››› “The Last King of Scotland” Boston Legal Law & Order: SVU Jim 70s > KUWB Red A&E AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM FOXR FX HBO LIFE NICK PLEX SHOW SPIKE STARZ TNT USA WTBS
Flip This House Flip This House Flip This House Flip This House Flip This House I Survived (12:15) ››‡ “Hang ’Em High” (1968) Clint Eastwood. ››› “For a Few Dollars More” (1965) Clint Eastwood. Wreck. Nation Koppel Koppel Treasure Quest Survivorman Time Time Phineas Phineas “Life Is Ruff” (2005) ’ Suite Suite Suite Raven Raven Proud Proud Golf: Wendy’s Champions Skins Game College Basketball College Basketball (11:00) “The Karate Kid” ››‡ “The Karate Kid, Part Two” (1986) ›› “The Karate Kid Part III” (1989) Road to the Show College Basketball Sport Science Women’s College Basketball ››‡ “The Family Stone” (2005) ›› “First Daughter” (2004) Katie Holmes. › “The Hot Chick” (2002) › “Epic Movie” “Black List Two” ›‡ “Fool’s Gold” (2008) ‘PG-13’ ››› “X-Men” (2000) Watch (11:00) “Custody” “Raising Waylon” (2004) “For the Love of a Child” (2006) “12 Mile Rd” OddPar Mighty B Mighty B Barnyard Barnyard Barnyard Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge iCarly ’ iCarly ’ “Radio Days” (1:15) ››› “Mass Appeal” (1984) ››‡ “A Lobster Tale” ’ (4:40) ››› “Lorenzo’s Oil” ››› “Sicko” (2007) iTV. ‘PG-13’ (2:15) ›››‡ “Away From Her” (4:15) ››‡ “Canvas” (2006) ‘PG-13’ CSI: Crime Scn DEA ’ DEA ’ DEA ’ Ways Ways Ways Ways We Own “National Treasure: Book of Secrets” “Santa Clause 3: Escape Clause” (4:20) ›› “Prom Night” ’ The Man ››› “Air Force One” (1997) Harrison Ford. ››› “Cast Away” (2000) Tom Hanks, Helen Hunt. Burn Notice Burn Notice Burn Notice Burn Notice NCIS “Singled Out” NCIS “Faking It” (8:45) “Titanic” Friends Sex & Sex & Raymond Raymond Raymond King King “Talladega Ngts”
Tuesday, February 24, 2009
Davis County Clipper
Cable Channel 17 Weekly TV listings The Davis Chamber of Commerce has released the television listings for the week of Feb. 22-28, shown at right. All schedules are subject to change.
SATURDAY EVENING 6:00
FEBRUARY 28, 2009
9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
Paid Cold Case ’ 48 Hours Mystery 48 Hours Mystery News (N) Talkin’ Roughin CSI: NY ^ KUTV Paid ›› “Bewitched” (2005) Nicole Kidman. News (N) Sports Paid Extra (N) $ KTVX Access Hollywood Home Videos Law Order: CI Law & Order: SVU Law & Order News (N) Sports Beat Kick % KSL News (N) News Yanni Voices: Live From Yanni Voices: Live From the Forum in Acapulco Best of ... _ KUED Magnificent Mind Heroes Native Jeep Third Ward: TX ’ Stephen Allen Theater Short Woodsongs ) KUEN Desert Lawrence Welk’s TV Treasures Daniel O’Donnell-Ireland “Greatest Story” + KBYU Wayne Dyer Seinfeld Cops (N) Cops Most Wanted News (N) Seinfeld (10:35) MADtv (N) Talk ` KSTU Simp High School Basketball News (N) News Lost “Exodus” Without a Trace ’ . KJZZ Friends Color-Change Motown Paid Mor. Cerullo 0 KUPX ››› “The Temptations” (1998, Drama) Leon, Terron Brooks, DB Woodside. Alarma Chuper Show de Don José Luis Sin Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado 8 KPNZ Estudio 2 American Chopper Monk 70s Saturday Night Live ’ > KUWB Two Men Two Men Legend of A&E AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM FOXR FX HBO LIFE NICK PLEX SHOW SPIKE STARZ TNT USA WTBS
I Survived CSI: Miami CSI: Miami CSI: Miami CSI: Miami CSI: Miami ››› “Blazing Saddles” (1974) ››‡ “Caddyshack” (1980, Comedy) ››› “Blazing Saddles” (1974) MythBusters Dirty Jobs Man vs. Wild Man vs. Wild Man vs. Wild Man vs. Wild Montana Montana Suite Suite Suite Montana “Dadnapped” (2009) ‘NR’ Suite Suite Cory College GameDay College Basketball UCLA at California. SportsCenter Midnight Fast SportsCenter KarateIII ›› “The Next Karate Kid” (1994) Hilary Swank. ›› “Happy Gilmore” (1996) “Happy Gilmore” In My Own Words College Hockey St. Cloud State at Denver. (Live) College Hockey Notre Dame at Michigan State. Hot ›‡ “John Tucker Must Die” (2006) Ashanti ››› “Gridiron Gang” (2006, Drama) The Rock, Xzibit. ›‡ “10,000 B.C.” (2008) ‘PG-13’ Boxing Juan Diaz vs. Juan Manuel Marquez. ›‡ “10,000 B.C.” (2008) “12 Mile Rd” “America” (2009) Rosie O’Donnell. “America” (2009) Rosie O’Donnell. Frasier Frasier iCarly ’ Jackson H2O (N) Drake Lopez Lopez Home Im Home Im Family Family Home Im Home Im “Lorenzo’s Oil” ’ ›› “Bed of Roses” (1996) ››› “Mass Appeal” (1984) (10:15) “The Pirates of Penzance” ’ US Tara US Tara ››› “A Mighty Heart” (2007) ‘R’ Penn Deeper Debbie ››› “Cocaine Cowboys” ›››‡ “Star Wars: Episode III -- Revenge of the Sith” Real Real Real Real Real Real (5:50) ››‡ “We Own the Night” ’ “National Treasure: Book of Secrets” ››› “Redbelt” (2008) Walk ›››‡ “The Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers” (2002) (9:45) ››‡ “Jurassic Park III” (2001) AF1 NCIS ’ NCIS “Witch Hunt” NCIS “Sandblast” NCIS ’ NCIS ’ NCIS “Smoked” ’ “Talladega Ngts” ›› “Old School” (2003) Luke Wilson. Commercials Trust Me ››› “Spanglish”
SUNDAY MORNING 6:00
^ KUTV Hispan Home $ KTVX Good Morning % KSL Animal Animal _ KUED Contrary Religion ) KUEN Auto B. Miffy + KBYU BYU Forum Paid ` KSTU Paid Paid . KJZZ Paid Coral 0 KUPX Paid 8 KPNZ Pagado Pagado > KUWB Traveler Wild Am.
A&E AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM FOXR FX HBO LIFE NICK PLEX SHOW SPIKE STARZ TNT USA WTBS
News (N) This Week Today (N) ’ Dragon Thomas Biscuit Fitness Sperry Symposium Adven Wild Abt Paid Believers Turning Discov Comu Pagado Paid Paid
MARCH 1, 2009
9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
CBS News Sunday Morning Nation College Basketball UTAH Homes Leisure Bride. Paid NBA NBA Basketball Meet the Press (N) Mat Music Storms Paid Golf Equipment Maya Animalia Dr. Wayne Dyer: Inspiration -- Your Ultimate Calling ’ Biz Kid$ Big Wunder Zula Health Keeping Healthy Hlth Music Pearl Discuss Worship Time for Teens ’ BYU Forum J Hanna J Hanna FOX News Sunday Paid Paid Houses Deuce Paid Paid Paid Utah Paid Paid Paid Paid In Touch-Dr Paid Paid Inspiration Ministry Campmeeting ’ Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado Aqua Ultimate Animal WHADD Paid Profits Paid Bosley
Paid Paid Paid Paid Chris Isaak Private Sessions Interview highlights. (N) The Sopranos ’ (5:30) “The Far Country” (7:45) ››‡ “Hang ’Em High” (1968) Clint Eastwood. “For a Few Dollars More” Millions Paid Money Detox Paid Profits Trainer Baby The Detonators MythBusters Lilo Lilo Higgly Charlie Wiggles Einsteins Tigger Handy Mickey Mickey Movers Handy SportsCenter Lines Report SportsCenter (Live) PBA Bowling Paid Paid Paid Thinner Step Step Sabrina Sabrina Full Hse. Full Hse. My Wife My Wife Paid Paid Paid Update In My Own Words Road to the Show Paid Paid Wm. Basketball Paid Paid Paid Paid The Practice The Practice Spin City Spin City Spin City Spin City Boxing Juan Diaz vs. Juan Manuel Marquez. REAL Sports ››› “Definitely, Maybe” (2008) Real Hour of Power Paid Health ›› “A Father for Brittany” (1998) “Love Thy Neighbor” (2005) OddPar OddPar Sponge Sponge Barnyard Mighty B Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge Jimmy Neutron Flipper (6:35) ››‡ “Uncle Buck” (1989) ’ (8:20) ››› “Love & Basketball” ’ ››› “What About Bob?” Father (6:45) ››‡ “Bean” (1997) ‘PG-13’ ››‡ “Miss Potter” (2006) (10:15) ›‡ “Skinwalkers” (2007) Paid Paid Married... Married... Married... Hrsep Hrsep Muscle Trucks! Xtreme Video Justice Frightnrs “Flintstones-Viva Rck Vegas” (8:15) ›› “National Treasure: Book of Secrets” (10:25) ›› “Saving Shiloh” (4:30) ›››‡ “King Kong” ››‡ “Jurassic Park III” (2001) “Lord of the Rings: Fellowship of Ring” Paid Paid Law & Order: SVU Paid Chang Ed Osteen ›› “Windtalkers” (2002) Nicolas Cage. Croco (6:20) ›‡ “Slackers” (8:05) ›‡ “Vegas Vacation” (1997) (10:15) ››‡ “The Ringer” (2005)
SUNDAY AFTERNOON 12:00 12:30 1:00
MARCH 1, 2009
College Basketball Paid CBS News ^ KUTV College Basketball Missouri at Kansas. NBA Basketball: Lakers at Suns Pictures Homes News (N) ABC $ KTVX NBA Basketball Faithful News (N) NBC Eyew % KSL PGA Tour Golf WGC Accenture Match Play Championship -- Final. ’ (Live) Play Piano in a Flash ’ UltraMind Solution-Depress Ed Slott’s Stay Rich for Life _ KUED Wayne Dyer Dragon’s Sewing Home Painting Art Work Wood Wood Garden Garden ) KUEN French Destinos Fokus I Believe Group Foreign BYU Animalia Healthy Music Little House LittleHse + KBYU Lawrence Welk NASCAR Racing Sprint Cup -- Shelby 427. From Las Vegas Motor Speedway in Las Vegas. ` KSTU “Deuce Bigalow” Paid Paid Paid Skin Paid Lopez Profits Paid ››› “Amistad” . KJZZ Fortune Lopez Paid Paid Paid Lifestyle Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid M*A*S*H M*A*S*H 0 KUPX Paid Cine del Domingo Lagrimita y Costel 8 KPNZ Pagado Pagado Gran Cine Legend of Combat Exp. Chris The Drew Jericho > KUWB Stellar Gospel Music Awards A&E AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM FOXR FX HBO LIFE NICK PLEX SHOW SPIKE STARZ TNT USA WTBS
The Sopranos ’ Exterm Exterm Exterm Para Para Para Para Para Manhun Manhun “For a Few Dollars More” ››› “Two Mules for Sister Sara” (1970) ››› “Joe Kidd” (1972, Western) Smash Lab Dirty Jobs Wreck. Nation Verminators Man vs. Wild Man vs. Wild Phineas Phineas “Dadnapped” (2009) ’ ‘NR’ Suite Suite Suite Cory Cory Phineas Phineas Golf: Wendy’s Champions Skins Game Baseball Tonight From Orlando, Fla. SportsCenter (Live) Grounde Grounde ›› “Practical Magic” (1998) Sandra Bullock. ››› “While You Were Sleeping” My Girl Wm. Basketball Women’s College Basketball Women’s College Basketball Baseball Basket ›› “First Daughter” (2004) Katie Holmes. ›› “Man of the House” (2005) “John Tucker Must Die” Real “Taking Chance” (2009) ‘NR’ Watch “Harry Potter and the Order of the Phoenix” “10,000 B.C.” ›› “Baby for Sale” (2004) ›› “Fifteen and Pregnant” (1998) ›› “Odd Girl Out” (2005) Alexa Vega. Barnyard Barnyard Zoey 101 ’ iCarly ’ iCarly ’ iCarly ’ iCarly ’ Drake Drake iCarly ’ Jackson (12:10) ››‡ “Flipper” (1996) ’ (1:50) ››‡ “Uncle Buck” (3:35) ›‡ “The Animal” ’ “What Bob?” ››› “Mighty Aphrodite” (1:45) ››› “Father of the Bride” ‘PG’ (3:45) ›› “Stateside” (2004) ‘R’ Hot Rod Video Justice ›››‡ “Star Wars: Episode III -- Revenge of the Sith” UFC Unleashed ’ UFC Unleashed ’ ›‡ “The Invisible” (2007) (1:45) ››‡ “The Other Boleyn Girl” Starz (4:05) ›››‡ “The Hurricane” (1999) “Lord of Rings” (1:15) ›››‡ “The Lord of the Rings: The Two Towers” (2002) Elijah Wood. “Lord of-Rings” Wind ››› “Matchstick Men” (2003) Nicolas Cage. ››› “Face/Off” (1997) John Travolta, Nicolas Cage. (12:15) ›‡ “A Night at the Roxbury” ›› “Tommy Boy” (1995) Chris Farley. ›› “Old School” (2003) Luke Wilson.
SUNDAY EVENING 6:00
MARCH 1, 2009
9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
Amazing Race “Jesse Stone: Thin Ice” (2009) News (N) Talkin’ Sports CSI: NY ^ KUTV 60 Minutes Extreme-Home Brothers & Sisters “Troubled Waters” News (N) Red Leisure Homes $ KTVX Home Videos The Celebrity Apprentice ’ News (N) Sports Beat Movies % KSL Saturday Night Live Short Films (N) ››› “The Rape of Europa” (2006, Documentary) Best of ... _ KUED P.O.V. “Inheritance” ’ Enter-Haggis Portrait Touch Song of the Compass Truth Third Ward: TX ’ ) KUEN Saddle RIP Perry Mason Antiques Rdsho Monarchy-Royl Planet Tales ’ Wild! ’ + KBYU Griffith Ozzie King-Hill Fam Guy Amer News (N) Sports Simp Fam Guy King-Hill ` KSTU Hole in the Wall ’ Simp J. Smith J. Smith News (N) News Scrubs McCarv Skin Insider . KJZZ (5:00) ››› “Amistad” (1997) Paid Paid Feed Paid 0 KUPX ›› “Too Rich: The Secret Life of Doris Duke” (1999, Drama) Lauren Bacall. Cine Super Accion Pagado Pagado Pagado Pagado 8 KPNZ Película King King Raymond ››› “She’s Gotta Have It” > KUWB Jericho ›››› “Rain Man” (1988) Dustin Hoffman. ’ A&E AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM FOXR FX HBO LIFE NICK PLEX SHOW SPIKE STARZ TNT USA WTBS
CSI: Miami CSI: Miami CSI: Miami CSI: Miami CSI: Miami The Sopranos ’ ››› “Pale Rider” (1985) Clint Eastwood. ››› “Pale Rider” (1985) Clint Eastwood. “Magnificent 7” MythBusters I Was Bitten Animals Strike Animals Strike Animals Strike I Was Bitten (N) Suite Suite Wizards Wizards Suite Montana Sonny Wizards “Spy Kids 3: Game Over” Suite NBA Basketball: Cavaliers at Hawks SportsCenter (Live) Final Fast SportsCenter (5:30) ››› “My Girl” (1991) ›› “Practical Magic” (1998) Sandra Bullock. ›‡ “The Glass House” College Basketball: Md. at N.C. St. College Basketball: Ore. St. at Ore. Baseball Final World Poker “John Tucker” ››› “Gridiron Gang” (2006, Drama) The Rock, Xzibit. ›‡ “The Marine” (2006) John Cena. “10,000 B.C.” Big Love (N) Con East Big Love ’ “Taking Chance” (2009) ‘NR’ Real “America” (2009) Rosie O’Donnell. Army Wives Grey’s Anatomy ’ Frasier Frasier Will Will H2O ’ Zoey 101 Home Im Home Im Lopez Lopez Family Family Home Im Home Im Cosby Cosby WhatBob (6:40) ››› “Love & Basketball” ’ (8:45) ››‡ “Uncle Buck” (1989) ’ ››‡ “Flipper” (1996) ’ (5:30) “Hot Rod” The L Word US Tara Diary US Tara The L Word (iTV) Diary Deeper Different UFC Unleashed ’ UFC Unleashed ’ Ways Ways MAN MAN MAN MAN Married... Married... Hurri (6:35) ››› “Redbelt” (2008) (8:15) ›‡ “The Invisible” (2007) ’ ››‡ “The Other Boleyn Girl” (2008) (5:00) “The Lord of the Rings: The Return of the King” (9:15) ››‡ “Sahara” (2005) Steve Zahn Two ›› “National Treasure” (2004) Nicolas Cage. House “Alone” ’ House ’ House ’ “Talladega Nights: Ricky Bobby” “Talladega Nights: Ricky Bobby” “A Night at the Roxbury” Ringer
MONDAY EVENING 6:00
^ KUTV News (N) Entertain $ KTVX News (N) Two Men % KSL News (N) News (N) _ KUED News-Lehrer ) KUEN TV 411 GED + KBYU Little House Seinfeld ` KSTU Simp . KJZZ Friends Friends Feud 0 KUPX Feud 8 KPNZ Estudio 2 > KUWB Two Men Jim
A&E AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM FOXR FX HBO LIFE NICK PLEX SHOW SPIKE STARZ TNT USA WTBS
9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
Big Bang Mother Two Men Rules CSI: Miami (N) ’ The Bachelor (Season Finale) (N) (9:02) The Bachelor Chuck (N) ’ Heroes “Exposed” Medium (N) Victor Borge: 100 Years Yanni Voices: Live From World Business Make ’ Chroni Bold Innova Road to Zion: Travels Road to Zion: Travels 24 (N) ’ (PA) News (N) Fortune Jeopardy Dr. Phil ’ News (N) News NCIS ’ NCIS ’ NCIS ’ A Que no Puedes Chuper Secretos Alarma Nacional Gossip Girl One Tree Hill King King
News (N) Late Show News (N) Nightline Holly News (N) Tonight Show Summer Best of ... In GED World Road to Zion: Travels Seinfeld Simp Fam Guy Scrubs Scrubs Entertain Paid Dentistry Paid Pagado Pagado Pagado Raymond Raymond Jim
Late Extra (N) Late Child My 3 King-Hill Insider Paid Pagado Malcolm
Cold Case Files Cold Case Files CSI: Miami Intervention “John” Intervention “Nik” Para Para ›››‡ “Apollo 13” (1995) Tom Hanks, Bill Paxton. ›››‡ “Mystic River” (2003) Sean Penn. Cash Cash Cash Cash Made Made De De Rampage! (N) Nature’s Deadliest Replace Replace Suite Suite Suite Montana ››› “Harry Potter and the Sorcerer’s Stone” (2001) ‘PG’ College Basketball College Basketball Baylor at Texas. SportsCenter NFL Live Final SportsCenter Gilmore Girls My Wife My Wife 70s 70s Secret-Teen Kyle XY (N) Secret-Teen Knock Top 50 Road to the Show World Poker Poker Show Top 50 Final Poker Show 70s 70s ›‡ “The Marine” (2006) John Cena. ››‡ “X-Men: The Last Stand” (2006) Hugh Jackman. (5:30) Tennis BNP Paribas Showdown for the Billie Jean Cup. East Con Cathouse Me. Tennis: BNP Rita Reba ’ Wife Swap DietTribe Will Will Frasier Frasier Housewives Sponge Sponge Home Im Home Im Lopez Lopez Family Family Home Im Home Im Lopez Lopez “The Stranger” ››‡ “Enemy Mine” (1985) ’ ›››› “To Kill a Mockingbird” (1962) “Live and Let Die” “The Go-Getter” The L Word (iTV) Diary US Tara The L Word (iTV) “The Basketball Diaries” ‘R’ Christ CSI: Crime Scn Police Shootout Police Shoot. Special Forces CSI: NY ’ Disorderly Con. 30 Days (6:20) ›› “Sleuth” (2007) ’ (7:50) “No Country for Old Men” (2007) ››› “Remember the Titans” (2000) The Closer The Closer Saving Grace (N) Bones ’ Saving Grace Cold Case ’ NCIS “Frame-Up” NCIS “Probie” ’ NCIS “Tribes” ’ NCIS “Stakeout” WWE Monday Night Raw ’ Fam Guy Fam Guy Fam Guy Fam Guy Name Name Seinfeld Sex & Sex & ››› “Scream” (1996) (PA)
TUESDAY EVENING 6:00
^ KUTV News (N) Entertain $ KTVX News (N) Two Men % KSL News (N) News (N) _ KUED News-Lehrer ) KUEN TV 411 Work + KBYU Little House Seinfeld ` KSTU Simp . KJZZ Friends Friends Feud 0 KUPX Feud 8 KPNZ Estudio 2 > KUWB Two Men Jim
A&E AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM FOXR FX HBO LIFE NICK PLEX SHOW SPIKE STARZ TNT USA WTBS
MARCH 2, 2009
NCIS ’ The Mentalist Homeland-USA Scrubs Scrubs The Biggest Loser (N) ’ Great Performances ’ World Keeping Hlth Simple Suze Orman: Women & Money ’ American Idol Semifinalists perform. ’ Fortune Jeopardy Dr. Phil ’ Boston Legal Boston Legal A Que no Puedes Chuper Secretos Reaper ’ 90210 ’
MARCH 3, 2009
9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30
Without a Trace ’ News (N) The Bachelor (N) News (N) Law & Order: SVU News (N) Animusic Animusic Keep Up Real Marriage One Pounce for Alpha Wealth News (N) Seinfeld News (N) News Scrubs Boston Legal Paid Alarma Nacional Pagado King King Raymond
Late Show Nightline Holly Tonight Show Summer Best of ... Work World Perry Mason Simp Fam Guy Scrubs Entertain Dentistry Paid Pagado Pagado Raymond Jim
Late Extra (N) Late Make ’ My 3 King-Hill Insider Paid Pagado Malcolm
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Davis County Clipper
Tuesday, February 24, 2009
Tuesday, February 24, 2009
Davis County Clipper
Education Beat: Education is taking a beating have to be honest, before working for the Clipper, I paid no attention whatsoever to the legislative session. Now I find it very interesting. There is one bill I glanced at last week that struck me as.... dumb. SB48 will allow anyone with some college education and skill in a specific area to apply to the State Board of Education for a teaching license in Utah. Thankfully for elementary students, the language of the bill was re-written not to allow people wishing to teach elementary school to be licensed without proper education. For junior high and high school students, things are not so lucky. The language of the bill suggests that a person should have some college education, expert-
ise in their field and preferably a bachelor’s degree. Yes, we are short on teachers, but we shouldn’t be that desperate. “We didn’t get to the top of the testing contest in the nation by letting anyone on the street teach our kids. We did it with dedication and sincere interest, as well as excellent training,” Davis High School English teacher Jeanne Hopper told me. Now, teaching is the same as education: It was the one thing from which people want the least for their money. “I’ve owned almost 20 dogs and cats in my adult life, and I now know a lot about dogs and cats, but I couldn’t go into a school and teach biology or zoology,” added concerned Davis High School English teacher Joyce Horstmann. As the education beat
reporter here, I have heard stories about teachers (not many) who don’t want to be in the schools, but have the same salary as the excellent teacher down the hall who actually wants to influence lives. Why would you want to throw someone with even less education into that mix? “What we do not need is to dumb down the amount of training for teachers in order to save money,” Hopper said. “For the past several years the government powers-that-be have been concerned about having ‘highly qualified’ teachers, for which they have invented various requisites, tests, etc., to have teachers prove that they are, indeed, ‘highly qualified,’” said Horstmann. “Now it looks as though ‘highly qualified’ might mean ‘getting paid for talking to kids
about stuff I’m good at.’” I am surprised the bill passed the Senate. I sincerely hope teachers around the rest of the county are aware of the bill and of what it could do. “Students end up as the losers,” according to Hopper. The Davis Education Association sent out an official statement to teachers stating, “We have (another) fear. Would some college students, math majors, say, decide that they might like to take a stab at teaching, and, instead of taking all of the methodology and pedagogy classes required to get a math education degree while in school, just take the test required by the State Office of Education after graduation, and get a teaching license that way? Might traditional teaching licenses be at risk?”
BY SHALYN ROBERTS Allowing anyone with some college education to get a license and teach in our schools is not the way to go in fixing the situation we have. Teaching standards, classes, tests and procedures are there for a reason. We need to encourage those who truly want to teach to get an education for teaching, not just for their subject, and put the students first. firstname.lastname@example.org
David Dunard Acting Workshop he purpose of this class is to give the actor a solid base in the art of stage and film acting, the business executive better public speaking and presentational skills and the shy person the opportunity to open up. Beginners will lose their fear of stage, camera, and public speaking. Intermediate and advanced members will work on the physical, intellectual and creative processes needed to effectively play an action. Students will be called upon the explain, discuss and perform their interpretations of the written script.
Classes begin the first week of March. Price is $250 for 8 weeks.
David Dunard, a veteran actor of more that 200 film and television roles, has been teaching acting in Los Angeles for over 20 years.
CLASSES: Salt Lake City The Academy of Performing Arts 2207 S. Main St. Mondays, 6:30 – 9pm
With coupon. Expires April 11, 2009
Kaysville Encore Performing Arts located just west of I-15 Tuesdays, 7 – 9:30pm.
Contact David at email@example.com or call (801) 627-1425 for more information.
Located in the Kaysville Business Park directly behind Comflors
Coupon expires Feb. 28, 2009
*HCG has not been approved by the FDA for weight loss.
HCG Diet Special Coupon expires Feb. 28, 2009
Coupon expires Feb. 28, 2009
*Price includes everything. No hidden fees.
Offers expire Feb. 28, 2009
Mention this ad for a FREE consultation! Open Saturdays • Mon-Fri 8am-6pm
(801) 292-1111 190 West 100 South, Bountiful 17886
Davis County Clipper
100 HELP WANTED
100 HELP WANTED
CUSTOMER SERVICE For Express Shuttle, FT/PT, $8$10/hr. plus benefits.Call 5963708 or fill out an application at 427 W 800 N, SLC.
MOTIVATED CAR sales person for Best Buy Auto in Centerville. Call 915-5367
Want to be in Movies, Commercials & Print Ads? 17471
All looks / all ages needed!
Audition today! Call 801-274-3377
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 OPENINGS FOR Hair Stylist & Nail tech. Booth Rent or Commission. 1/2 of 1st mo. Busy Bountiful Location. Call Yvonne at 801-292-8177
Do You Have The World’s Cutest Baby? Come audition for BIG $$$!
DIRECT SUPPORT STAFF Helping people w/disabilities in their home. PT/FT shifts available in the Bountiful /Centerville areas. Must be at least 18 yrs old & able to pass a background check. Benefits available. Training provided. Call LuAnn at 860-3116 FARMINGTON DENTAL Office is looking for a dental hygienist M & T 8-5 and F 8-3. Knowledge of Dentrix preferred. Send resume to 801-451-9419 BOUNTIFUL DENTAL office needing a part time hygienist. Busy , great environment. Fax resume to 801-298-7229 GALLERY PHOTOGRAPHY is hiring, we are looking for 2 fun, energetic, highly organized and self motivated people to help with running a photography studio duties included helping clients, organizing, selling and more, average about 20-30 hrs per week , T-Sat, must be able to work some mornings and evenings. Stop in for a appl. or drop in a resume. 163 So. Main St. in Bntfl. CUSTOMER SERVICE Lexington Law Firm seeking pro fessional for full/part time customer service positions. Strong written and oral skills and basic computer knowledge are required. Training provided. Day, evening, weekend shifts available with bilingual opps. NSL location. E-mail resumes to: HR@creditrights.org SIX FIGURE income. 30/hr work week. Results oriented people. Call 888-894-8147 today. FERT/PEST APPLICATOR needed. Licensed preferred but will train. 10-12/DOE. Seasonal March-October. Call 451-2220 or 499-0770
PUDDLE JUMPERS is growing and is hiring a full time Toddler Teacher. Great pay benefits included. Call Lori 5360993 or email Resume to firstname.lastname@example.org SOLDIERS WANTED F/T and P/T positions available. Up to $40,000 signing bonus. Over 100 career fields to choose from 100% tuition assistance for college. Medical and Dental benefits available. Contact SFC Boehme at 801-598-0268 A REPUTABLE MECHANI CAL Plumbing Contractor is seeking a full time project foreman for commercial construction projects. Qualifications must include a license as a journeyman plumber in the state of UT with a minimum of 5yrs experience as a journeyman plumber and project foreman. Must have strong leadership team building and good communication skills. Be professional, excellent organizational and scheduling abilities and have an ability to bring projects in on budget. Competitive wages and benefits. Fax resume and references to 801-731-8070 SECRETARY NEEDED in an auto dealership. Experience preferred but will train the right person. Call 915-5367 NOW BOOKING Actors, extras, models! Fexible hours. Earn $85-$895 daily. Free workshops. Call 801-438-0067
UTAH’S #1 Booking Agency is expanding our children’s division. Auditions are being held NOW! Call
105 JOB OPPORTUNITIES $600 - $800 MONTH. Parttime hours. Pampered Chef is hiring. Love to cook? Hate to cook? Perfect! Susie Clawson 801-779-9288
115 YARD WORK ***PAYNE’S EXPEDITE*** LOCAL LANDSCAPE & CONCRETE SERVICES *Spring Clean-up* Tree services, Shrubs, Trimming. Sod, Sprinkling system, Concrete work, Flagstone Patios, Retaining Wall. We do it all Licensed/insured 294-0003 for Free Estimates
120 SERVICES GARAGE DOORS & Openers Repairs on all makes & models, Broken springs, free est on new doors. Mountain West Doors 451-0534, 294-4636. Paul’s Landscape & Concrete Services Let Us fulfill ALL Your landscape/yard care needs! General cleanup, complete tree service, sprinkler system, retaining wall, concrete work Licensed Insured. Free estimate 973-2724. HANDY MAN Services, New, remodel, framing, dry wall, electrical, plumbing, concrete, title, paint etc. 447-3437, or 3476518 ARE ALL THOSE SMALL JOBS BECOMING DIFFICULT TO KEEP UP WITH? Your Girl Friday is ready to vacuum, do dishes, laundry, ironing, general cleaning, organizing, what ever you need done. Call Angela at 801-831-2978 Freestone plumbing Repairs, remodels, new construction. No job to small. Water heaters, softeners, disposals ect. over 30 yrs. experience. Call Allen 292-9521 or 8080812. Free Est. We accept Visa, Mastercard and Discover. CLEANING LADY Consistently Dependable. thorough, Licensed. Bonded. Insured. Call Style Cleaning Services. 2957895
Davis County Sales Executive Opportunity! Are you driven by meeting and exceeding goals? Do you want to work with local businesses to maximize their 2009 Revenue? Join us and connect businesses with the Davis Clipper’s online readership! B2B and/or Outside Sales experience a plus!
Email resume to email@example.com or call 801-797-8322 with any and all questions.
Tuesday, February 24, 2009
SPRING TIME Is Here. Time for Spring Clean-up. Shrub trimming, fruit trees and ornamentals. Refer to this ad for a 10% discount. Call Lem 801-8594873
HOME REMODELING/REPAIR Finish Basements, Bathrooms, Kitchens, Painting, Drywall/ Patching,Finish Carpentry, Small Jobs OK, Licensed/ Insured. Call Kevin 801-541-6195
AC CONCRETE landscaping! Yard clean up, tree trimming. Re roofing. Free estimate Call Lea 347-7149.
SPLIT FIREWOOD $140$180 per cord. Delivery or pickup available, Call 801-295-8907 HOUSE CLEANING SERVICE Are you looking for someone to clean your home? Let us do it for you! We do excellent work. Sr. Citizen dis count. 295-8095 or 7557706 IN-HOME DAY CARE A Happy Place. Over 20yrs experiences, indoor and outdoor playground, 6 play areas in our home. We offer Dance lessons, Music and Preschool. 1 Full and 1 PT openings for girls ages 2kindergarten. West Bntfl Call Kari 295-2853 HANDY ANDY’S Landscaping and Hauling. We do it all. Clean and Haul. Free estimates. Call 296-1396
JORDAN BATSELL Cleaning Service, floor maint., office cleaning general janitorial services. Excellent service, reasonable rates, experienced, references. Call for free estimate 294-0118.
CUSTOM MASONRY Brick, Block, and Stone exteriors also fireplaces, mail boxes, chimney repair, cement work, and concrete sealing. Call 801589-5634 CONCEALED FIREARMS PERMIT training $50. Call Stephen 801-647-2884 Joint and ladies class available.
• AC/GAS FURNACE INSTALLATION • ELECTRICAL REPAIRS, REMODELS, NEW CONSTRUCTION Most Major Brands of Energy Efficient Furnaces Available
FREE ESTIMATES Licensed & Insured
CALL ALAN 688-7118
Tuesday, February 24, 2009
240 FOR SALE
330 AUTOS FOR SALE
CLUTTER CONTROL! I can clean and organize ANY area! I also do junk removal. Jared 801-652-3028
* IGNITE STATIONARY BIKE $385 . * HOME GYM $ 100, * MASSAGING FOOTSTOOL $50 OR OBO CALL TERRY 801-336-7232
GOLESH PAINTING WERE QUALITY COUNTS 20yrs experience, no job too big or too small. New or redo. $5085 per rm. Free estimates, References avail. Call Shane 801-638-0270 DRYER VENT CLEANING Prevents fires and overheating. $29.00 limited time offer. Quality service since 1983. Call 5108181 DRYWALL HANG & tape New house or remodeling or basement 40 yrs experience Licensed/ Insured Call Phill 8350414. LAWN TECHNICIAN, Green Pointe is looking for F/T-P/T persons. Must be at least 21. $10/hr starting rate, up to $15/hr DOE clean cut appearance, highly motivated & reliable. Commissions, Bonuses, Holiday’s, Vacation, Benefits. Good driving record, Call for an Interview at 801-381-5321 or 801-261-1171 HOUSE CLEANING Highest Quaility Deep Detail. $100-150 per house. Call Paula 598-2004. GROCERY DELIVERY afford- able rates. 801-232-0512 or firstname.lastname@example.org ****PAINTING**** Bountiful Painting, Professional finish guaranteed. Int/Ext. 14 years exper. Free est. 295-3523.
122 TAX PREPARATION **INCOME TAX PREPARA TION C.P.A. with over 35 yrs experience. Low rates & free E-file. Call Kent Jasperson. CPA at 801-599-6760 for a quote. **QUICK BOOKS PRO** Call a pro to clean up your books! Bookkeeping, acctg, Tax Serv. & payroll. QB set up, clean up, training & support also avail. BS in finance, 7 yrs exp. QB Pro certified. Servicing Mac & PC clients. Call Jenny 515-689-6555
130 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY As part of our expansion program, a small company looking for PT work-from-home account mgrs & sales reps. $2000/mo plus benefits & only a little of your time. Requirements: Computer literate. 3-4 hours internet access per week. 20+ yrs of age, effieient &dedicated. For more info, please e-mail work_less_earn_more@yahoo. com Donald Ralph 718-2348097
Learn how to save and make money. Great opportunity, work either part or full time. Call 801-618-8297 for details and to schedule an appointment.
EARN EXTRA Income at Home Northing to Buy. Host a Jewerly Party . Call Ross 801884-8845
Cars • Trucks • Vans
$500 Deposit, NO CREDIT Drive Today! REQUIRED!
801-298-5820 310 S. Main, Bountiful K & J Auto
MAPLE SLIDING Glass Door Curio (dark finish) 4 adjustable glass shelves, ball foot engraved detailing exterior lighting 81x40x15. Antique bronze finish mirror w/beveled edge holly leaf design frame 42x30 Call 294-4641
2002 PONTIAC GrandAm 35,000 miles, excellent condition. Book value 7,600-10,000. Price 7,999 OBO Call 801-7979553
PARTY FAVORS. Large assortment. Distributors price was $300 only $150. Call 801557-8049
96 DODGE 1/2 TON, 4x4, Great condition, runs great, $3200.00 801-750-3421
KING SIZE water bed, good condtion. $500 OBO. Call Gail at 801-230-4941 SPORTCRAFT BILLIARD TABLE, complete with 4 cues and balls. $175 Call Steve at 680-6651 3000+ SPORTS cards. Variety basketball, football, mostly baseball. 1970’s, and after. Some Jazz $99 OBO 4510333
270 WANT TO BUY BOOKS WANTED! I pay cash for old LDS & other books. Also old photos & historical memorabilia Call 800823-9124.
290 HOME FURNISHINGS A NEW Pillowtop Mattress 5 Year warranty. Can deliver. King $299. Queen $199. Full $159. Twin $139. Call 4990129
400 TRUCKS FOR SALE
510 LOST & FOUND LOST: LARGE Box Fell off my truck, wed., Feb 18th, between Slim Olson’s and 10th North 299-0603 520 INSTRUCTION/TUTORING SUNRISE MONTESSORI Preschool Kindergarten & Elementary Bountiful 295-9802, Layton546-4343 http://web.mac.com/sunrise school. KINDERMUSIK Early Childhood Music and Movement classes. Age-appropriate programs from newborn to age 7, including Baby Sign Language. Maestro Program with 14 yrs exp now Registering. Limited openings Call Anne: 295-2458 or visit: kidsandkeys.kindermusik.net CONCEALED FIREARMS PERMIT TRAINING $100 Morning, afternoon, evening courses. COLEMAN SECURITY 801-521-3155 OAK GLEN Preschool-Now accepting 2009-2010 fall enrollment for 4-5 yr. old classes. Sensory Teaching Cirrculum. Exp. teacher/double master degrees. Call Char 292-1613 (Mueller Park area)
OUR WINTER CLEARANCE SALE IS A GREAT TIME TO SAVE!
PIANO LESSONS for you or your child. Pre to adult. Private & group. Certified w/BA & Pedagogy degree. Call 801-6944343
5 Drawer Chest $
168 Contemporary $ 2 pc Sofa & Love 599 530 CHILD CARE Plasma TV Stand $ 239 INFANT CARE with Storage Light Dining $ SPOTS OPEN! 5 pc Set Ashley 299 All Wood & Assembled
Bryden Academy currently has infant care spots available. Don’t miss out!
199 Love Seat Only $299 Call Denise today $ Area 5 Foot Rugs 149 (801) 397-0937 6 Foot Oak Book $ 99 Case Ashley Recliner $289 All New Merchandise $ 35 Ashley Lamps 5 Foot Crazy Sac
A HAPPY PLACE In home day care, W.Bntfl. Call Kari 801-295-2853. Indoor and outdoor playground, 6 playrooms, dance lessons, music, preschool. 1 F/T & 1 P/T openings for GIRLS ages 2 to kindergarten.
LESLEY’S DAY CARE! In my WX home, 11 yrs experience. Fun things for kids to do. Age 24yrs only. Call 298-8536
MATTRESS & FURNITURE
40 W. 500 S., Bountiful across from Dee’s locally owned & operated
320 RECREATIONAL VEHICLES ‘98 POLAR IS RMK 700, Original owner 2600 Miles $2000. 397-1688
540 TRAVEL/TIME SHARE
570 APARTMENTS FOR RENT
ST. GEORGE luxury home 1/5th share w/pool, view + extra lot. Next to Sunbrook. Call Vicor 292-2882- $125K.
NORTH SALT LAKE – $575/mo Large, luxurious, spacious, clean 2 bedroom. Fireplace. Covered parking. Great, quiet location. Easy access to I-15 and Highway 89. Located between Orchard Dr. and Highway 89. FREE ONSITE LAUNDRY. NO SMOKERS. NO PETS. Hidden Villa – Resident Manager in Apt. #1 at 290 E. Odell Lane (100 North). 801-292-6415 or 801-486-4148.
GOLFING PARADISE All year long, 5hr away at Masters Villas in Mesquite, NV. Stay at a 5 star resort and play at a discount at any of the 7 championship courses. Large 1620sqft 2bd, 2bth. Deeded, floating red week. Private driving range with free range balls, golf cart, close to national parks and Las Vegas. Buy direct from the Association, no closing costs, $5500 for a week each year, + 12 free rounds of golf. 888-6495019 or email@example.com
550 CONDO FOR RENT LARGE, SPOTLESS, 1 bdrm 1 bath, pantry, pool, D/W, W/D access, most utilities incl, No smoking/pets,$550/mo 4519254 CENTERVILLE CONDO Large 3 bdrm, 2 bath, double garage, full kitchen, Laundry hkups, C/A $1085/mo 635-7709, 628-6113
560 ROOMS FOR RENT FEMALE ROOMMATE PREFFERED in Layton home. Private bath, lots of extras. Close to freeway. $400/mo + 1/2 utlities Call 801-831-2978 for information. CENTERVILLE ROOM Female with High standards on bus route includes utilities kitchen laundry $325. Judy 2981356 ROOMS FOR RENT Bountiful 2 rooms $350/mo Farmington 1 room $350/mo Each includes utilities. Own entry. 299-0599 CENTERVILLE/FARMGTN MALE $325 + $25.00 UTL, W/D, Nice Home No smoke/ Drink/Pets 721-8229
570 APARTMENTS FOR RENT FOR RENT: Nice Bountiful 2bdrm, 1-bath, in duplex, $625/mo, $250/dep. plus gas/electric. No pets/smokers. Great location, good conditions. 2233 S. 200 W. Bntfl. Call Rich: 635-6545 3 Bdrm Bntfl Apt, cv’rd prkg, w.d hook-ups, berber carpet, ceramnic tile WOW! updated kitchen, On quiet circle, walkway to school, New paint. Nice! 882 W 4100 S. No pets/smoking $825/mo, $400/dep. 801-6719698
*PROFESSIONAL* PAINTER 25 yrs. exp. Free Estimates. Call Scott Wray 699-1942.
LOCAL HONEY 3 lb qt $8.00 a lb, half gal/6lbs-$14.00, gal $27/12lbs. Also raw honey gal $27. 1162 North Main Farimington. 801-451-2346 Perry Honey Farm
SHELLEE’S HOUSE Cleaning Constantly through, dependable. Call 746-9115
RENT TO OWN
CHILD CARE IN BOUNTIFUL close to Temple. Full time and drop in’s. Kristine 801-673-1180
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 888203-9484. sdoceans.com
NSL LARGE very clean 2bd, 1bth, dishwasher, disposal, hook ups, A/C. No smoking No pets. $525/mo Call 801-859-8475 237 EAST 300 NORTH BNTFL, Apt #1, 1Bdrm, 1 bath, covered parking, rent $495/mo dep $430 + utils. 530-5005 STUDIO APT. No pets/smoking, includes all util.but power, patio, coin op. W/D, $525/mo. 21 South 200 East Bntfl. 7925190 KAYSVILLE APT’S 1BD, 1BTH, utilities included $650/mo Call 381-4981 or 7218364 A GREAT QUIET PLACE Bountiful 2 bed, 1 bath, firepl., A/C, pool. New carpet/tile. $695., $300. dep. 639 S. Main. 298-0687 2 BEDROOM , 1 BATH, Newer Paint and carpet, $665/mo, $500/dep. 801-259-5505
HUGE 2 and 3 Bedroom Townhomes 1100sqft & 1600sqft, 1.5 bath Town homes in NSL. 2 carports, lots of storage, w/d hook-ups, dishwasher. No pets, No smoking $770 & $960/mo ***Great Specials*** 6710303.
Looking for a place for your Mom and Dad? SENIOR Luxury Apartment Community
210 PETS AKC MALE Boxer, Ears done, Not fixed, Beautiful dogs. $100. Firm 661-1225
• 96 Senior Luxury Apartments • Indoor Pool / Hot Tub • Large Party Room with Kitchen and Big Screen TV • Reserved Covered Parking • Pets Welcome • And Much More...
220 MISCELLANEOUS SAVE MONEY on Oriental Trading Orders. I will order it for you for less. call Ross 801-8848845
OPEN HOUSE FEBRUARY 27 9AM-9PM
Come join us for a tour and refreshments
1525 N. MAIN ST, BOUNTIFUL 801-298-9500 17518
Davis County Clipper
BOUNTIFUL TOWNHOUSE 3bd, 1.5 bth, large bonus room, covered, W/D hook ups. No smoking/pets. $890/mo 3093402 NOW RENTING 1 & 2bd apartments. Starting at $625/mo, $400 security deposit. Ask about our specials. Call Gordon 801-499-3394. QUIET ONE level living, Perfect for Seniors. 2bd, 1bth. $750/mo, $500 deposit. 1443 S. Main Bountiful. New carpet and vinyl. Covered parking, D/W, A/C, No Pets/smokers. Call 801792-4356
580 HOMES FOR RENT FARMINGTON LARGE 4bd, 2bth, family room, new paint, new carpet, double garage. No pets/smoking. $1095/mo. 692 S 100 E. Bonded Realty 359-7979 KAYSVILLE RAMBLER, 3 bdrm, 1 bth, $1050/mo, 462 North 400 East, Miller & Co. 801-566-7922 BOUNTIFUL HILLS, Lovely 5bdrm ,3bath, Family Room, Fireplace, Double garage. 2195 So. Elaine Dr.. $1495. No pets/smoking Bonded Realty 801-359-7979 WEST BOUNTIFUL Twin Home 3bdrm 1.75ba, No pets/smoking 868 W. 1000 N. Bonded Realty $1150/mo 801359-7979 BOUNTIFUL LARGE 4bd, 3bth, family rm, double garage, fenced yard. 743 S 650 E $1195/mo. No pets/smoking. Bonded Realty 801-359-7979 LAYTON RAMBLER, 3bdrm, 1.5bath, carport, $935/mo 702 North Colonial (725 E.) Miller & Co. 801-566-7922
BOUNTIFUL 2bd, 1bth, huge and very clean. W/D, A/C. Covered parking, storage. No Smoking/pets. $600/mo 801898-0098
LAYTON 3BD, 2bth, clean, no pets/smoke, $900 + deposit. Available March. Call for information 801-550-0407
SUPER NICE Newly remodeled 3bd home in Davis Co. with w/d hook-ups,. $1100/mo, $600 deposit. No smoking/pets. Call 801-860-4850
3 BDRM, 2 BATH, $1000/mo, great location. Drive by 961 No. 1000 E. Bntf. for appt. to see call 801-292-1643
WEST KAYSVILLE Very clean 2bd apt, W/D hook ups, No smoking/drinking/pets. $800/mo includes utilities. Call 544-1747 or 413-8261 KAYSVILLE APT. 1bd, 1bth, living rm, kitchen, W/D & utilities & cable TV included. $600/mo. No smoking/pets. Call Joe 801529-3717 LARGE 1 BDRM, 1 BATH, Basement Apt. $575/mo incl. Utilities, No smoking/pets 4519254 CLEAN 2 BRDM 1 BATH, New Carpet, W/D hkups, Covered Pk’ing, No smoking/Pets $597/mo 2985309, 330-0303
575 DUPLEXES FOR RENT 2-3 BDRM, 1BA, 1350 sq. ft. Spacious, great centralized location, No smoker/pets, Avail 2/17 $850/mo, $450/dep. 801231-3320 Centerville duplex for rent Spacious, excellent cond. split level, 1750 sq. ft. 3bdrm, 1 1/2 baths, gas fireplace, w/d hook up, AC, garage and carport, nice yard. No smoking/no pets. $865/mo. 220 E. Center St. Ctvl. Avail. April 1. Call Debbie 715387-1374. BOUNTIFUL TOWNHOUSE 3bd, 2.5 bth, 1car garage, A/C, New carpet/appliances. No smoking/pets. Rent $950/mo, Deposit $500, 6/mo lease. 129 W 100 N. 295-8695 BOUNTIFUL 2BD, 1 bth, very clean, W/D hook ups, A/C, Carport, Great Location, No smoking/pets. $690/mo. 54 W 1998 S . Call 451-5292 BOUNTIFUL 3BD, 2bth, Duplex, Large fenced back yard, carport, hookups, dishwasher, patio, No pets/smoking. $900 213 E1400 N. Call 597-4965
AWESOME TOWNHOUSE All new, deluxe 2bd, 1.5 bth, family room, large kitchen, hardwood floors, A/C, 1800sqft., quiet neighborhood, W/D hook ups, soft water. No smokers/pets. $1200/mo WX 801-295-9370 **BOUNTIFUL 4Bdrm, 2bath, 3280 sq.ft. Dble gar, New carpet fencedyrd, walkout bsmnt, No smoke, $1295/mo. 801-703-1129 CENTERVILLE 3BD/2bth, family rm, W/D hk’ups, lrg yd. No smoker/pets. 45E. 100N. 1095/mo, $650 Deposit. Call Becky 801-856-8566 BOUNTIFUL BENCH 275 S. Ridgeview (950 E.) 4 bdrm, 3 bath, 2 gar, fenced yard, A/C, No-smoke/pet, $1,295/mo (801)386-8057 5 BDRM 3 BATH, New paint, tile and carpet. No pets/smoke avail. 3/1. $1350/mo 1 yr lease. 719-8523 FENCED BACK YARD, Bountiful 3BD, 1.5Bath, 4 place car/port, storage, A/C, No Pets/ Smoking. $975/mo 633-7418 WX TOWNHOME for sale/rent Mt view. 3bd, 3bth, 1920sqft. 100% finished. Blt 2005. W/D, parking for 2cars. $1200/mo or $184,900. No smoking/pets. Call Joshua 801-634-9839 CENTERVILLE 2BD, 1bth house, large yard, stream, hardwood floor in kitchen. No smoking. Avail immediately $650/mo + deposit. Call 801-660-9654 or 682-33309
610 CONDOS FOR SALE CENTERVILLE LARGE CONDO 2bdrm, main floor living, Call on this or other properties. Realty Exes. Alan 647-0254
Davis County Clipper
670 REAL ESTATE INVESTMENTS 20 APARTMENTS Kaysville $1,395,000 Excellent deal/location. Russ 381-4981
750 OFFICE SPACERENT OFFICE SPACE for lease. Only one left, includes utilities, Main St. in Bountiful, $275/month. Call Brad 792-8894 676 AND 775 sq.ft. at 405 South 100 West, Btfl, May be combined for 1401 sq.ft. At 500 South and 100 100 West 1,050, 875 and 466 sq.ft. available. Basement work and storage space available in the same building. Very competitive rates. Two months free rent is possible. Jay Hansen 273-8888. OFFICE/WAREHOUSE For Lease, 500 South. $500/mo,Call for other prop. Call Alan Reality Exec. 801-647-0254
810 COMMERICAL PROPERTY FARMINGTON PURCHASE OR LEASE Charming free standing house. Fantastic location, visibility, and accessibility. Large parking lot. Wired for six work stations. Could be a turn key sandwich shop. Many possibilities. 451-5654 or 209-0881 200 SQFT WAREHOUSE/ 12 Office space, for lease in WX 294-7212 or 706-9968 11,000SQFT WAREHOUSE 553 West 600 South WOODS CROSS. For sale $875,000. 1 Office and 3 wareshouses. Call 801-746-5553 BOUNTIFUL HIGH VISI BILITY Commercial-Office warehouse. Great location. 500 S. 1100 W. 3700sqft. 898-0098 37 ROOM HOTEL Plus Lovely home in Tremonton, Very profitable, in great condt. Call Banner Inv. RE 801-992-3492 LEASE AUTO Mechanic Shop in Bntfl. Connected to Texaco Station, separate storage areas for tools. Separate Office well established location. $2000/mo 661-5225
820 HOME FOR SALE ROY GORGEOUS newer home 3000 sq ft 4 bd, 2bth, separate master suite with jetted tub. huge yard, 2 car garage. $10k below appraisal 801-5488435 ROY 3BD, 2bth, 1700sqft new carpet throughout home in culde-sac, fenced yard. Great deal. A/C, Sprnk. sys., & recent updates $149,900 801-5488435 KAYSVILLE TRI-LEVEL super starter. 3bd, new paint, new flooring. Cul-de-sac, Steal at $159,900. Frankin Group Quinn Hepworth 801-547-0554 BOUNTIFUL CHARMING Rambler excellent neighborhood. Wonderful front porch. 4bd, large lot, fruit trees, garage, green house. $209,900 Franklin Group Quinn Hepworth 801547-0554 BOUNTIFUL-2 BDRM 2 bath Condo. Very private secure, hardwood floor and new carpet, built in 2001. below market at $149.900 801-554-3791 EAST LAYTON, GEORGOUS Home on cul-desac, 4-3, 2200 sqft. 2 full rock fireplaces, huge flat .38 arce lot Priced $209,900. 801-548-8435 2004 STUCCO and Stone Rambler - Owner Builder 4000sqft (100% finished) 4bds, 4bth. 2 very large family rooms. Large kitchen with knotty alder cabinets. Granite counter tops. Vaulted Ceilings with very open floor plan. Must see at 217 S Eugene Street NSL. Best buy in town at $454,000. Call Doug at 499-0725 or 292-8806
NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale, at the Justice Complex Court Building, 800 West State Street, Farmington, UT 84025, on March 25, 2009, at 3:30 p.m. of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a trust deed dated May 2, 2007, and executed by KIM DUNN CONSTRUCTION AND KIM DUNN INDIVIDUALLY, as Trustors, in favor of AMERICA FIRST FEDERAL CREDIT UNION as Beneficiary, which Trust Deed was recorded on May 3, 2007, as Entry No. 2267426, in Book 4275, at Page 569, in the Official Records of Davis County, State of Utah covering real property purportedly located at 1774 North 175 East, Layton, Utah 84041 in Davis County, Utah, and more particularly described as: ALL OF LOT 15, HEARTLAND SUBDIVISION, LAYTON CITY, DAVIS COUNTY, UTAH, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF. Tax ID: 10-273-0015 The current Beneficiary of the trust deed is AMERICA FIRST FEDERAL CREDIT UNION, and the record owners of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default are KIM DUNN CONSTRUCTION AND KIM DUNN INDIVIDUALLY. Bidders must tender to the trustee a $5,000.00 deposit at the sale and the balance of the purchase price by 2:00 p.m. the day following the sale. Both the deposit and the balance must be paid to Lincoln Title Insurance Agency in the form of a wire transfer, cashier's check or certified funds. Cash payments, personal checks or trust checks are not accepted. DATED: February 17, 2009.
LINCOLN TITLE INSURANCE AGENCY by: Paula Maughan its: Vice President Telephone: (801) 476-0303 web site: www.smithknowles.com SK File No. 08-1559 C-4497 2/25-3/10 Notice of Trustee’s Sale Notice is hereby given that on the 25h day of March at the hour of 1:00 pm near the front door of the Courthouse located at 805 South Main St. Bountiful, UT the undersigned, Edwin B. Parry, Attorney at Law, Trustee, acting pursuant to the power of sale conferred in that Trust Deed originally executed by Danny Kinder and Jill Kinder, with Western Mortgage Services. as the original beneficiary, the current beneficiary of the trust deed is Steve Goorman Revocable Trust and the record owners of the property as of the recording of the notice of default is Danny Kinder and Jill Kinder, will sell at public auction to the highest bidder the interest conveyed to the Trustee in that Trust Deed filed for record in the office of the County Recorder of Davis County, State of Utah, on Jan. 8, 2008 as entry 2332685, property therein mentioned and described, purported to be located at 294 East 1950 South Bountiful, Utah 84010. The undersigned disclaims liability for any error in the purported address), being more particularly described as follows: Legal Description: All of Lot 74, Mueller Heights, Plat ‘B’, according to the Official Plat thereof, on file and of record in the Davis County Recorder’s Office Tax ID #:05-018-0074 Purchase price payable at the time and place of sale in lawful money of the United States. The sale will be made with out covenant or warranty regarding title, possession or encumbrances, for the purpose of paying the obligation secured by such Trust Deed, including fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee, and sums, if any, expended under its terms thereof, and interest thereon. Successful bidder must be prepared to tender a cashier’s check for $5,000.00 at the time of sale, and a cashier’s check for the full amount within twenty-four (24) hours after the sale. Dated Feb. 19, 2009
Edwin B. Parry, Trustee P. O. Box 1387, Bountiful, Utah 84010 (801) 397-2660 C-4499 2/24-3/10
NOTICE OF BONDS TO BE ISSUED NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN pursuant to the provisions of the Limited Purpose Local Government Entities-Community Development and Renewal Agencies, Title 17C, Chapter 1, Utah Code Annotated 1953, as amended (the "Redevelopment Act"), that on February 17, 2009, the Board of Directors (the "Board") of the Redevelopment Agency of Centerville City, Utah (the "Agency"), adopted a resolution (the "Resolution") authorizing the issuance of the Agency’s Tax Increment and Revenue Bonds, Series 2009 (the "Bonds") in the aggregate principal amount of not to exceed Sixteen Million Dollars ($16,000,000) to bear interest at a net effective rate of not to exceed five and one-quarter percent (5.25%) per annum, to mature in not more than twenty (20) years from their date or dates, and to be sold at a price not less than ninety-seven and one-half percent (97.5%) of the total proceeds of the Bonds thereof, plus accrued interest to the date of delivery. The Bonds may be sold in one or more series. The Bonds, pursuant to the Resolution, a resolution to be adopted by the Board authorizing and confirming the issuance and sale of the Bonds (the "Final Bond Resolution"), and an Indenture of Trust by and between the Issuer and a bank trustee (the "Indenture"), are to be issued for the purpose of financing the construction and operation of a performing arts center within the Agency’s Parrish Lane Gateway Neighborhood Development Project Area (the "Project Area"), funding a debt service reserve fund, if necessary, and paying costs associated with the issuance of the Bonds. The Bonds are to be issued and sold by the Agency pursuant to the Resolution, including as part of said Resolution, a Final Bond Resolution and Indenture which were before the Board and attached to the Resolution at the time of the adoption of the Resolution and said Indenture shall contain such terms and provisions as shall be approved by the Board at the time of adoption of the Indenture; provided that the principal amount, interest rate or rates, maturity, and discount of the Bonds will not exceed the maximums set forth above. The Bonds shall constitute special limited obligations of the Agency, and except as otherwise provided in the Indenture, are secured by an irrevocable and lien pledge of, and shall be payable as to principal, premium, if any, and interest from certain tax increment revenues of the Agency from the Agency’s Project Area; certain recreation, arts, and parks taxes to be levied and collected by Centerville City, Utah, and Bountiful City, Utah, and remitted to the Agency by interlocal agreement; and certain additional security to be provided by Davis County, Utah, by interlocal agreement. A copy of the Resolution, the Bond Resolution, and the Indenture are on file in the office of the Agency, at 250 North Main, Centerville City, Utah, where they may be examined during regular business hours of the Agency from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday, for a period of at least thirty (30) days from and after the date of publication of this notice. NOTICE IS FURTHER GIVEN that a period of thirty (30) days from and after the date of the publication of this notice is provided by law during which any person in interest shall have the right to contest the legality of the Resolution, the Indenture or Indentures, or the Bonds, or any provision made for the security and payment of the Bonds, and that after such time, no one shall have any cause of action to contest the regularity, formality, or legality thereof for any cause whatsoever. DATED this February 17, 2009.
/s/Ron Russell Chair C-4493 2/24
• Large Fenced Yard • Garden Area • 2 Patios Plus Deck • Storage Shed • Financing Available O.A.C.
253 Guenevere St. Home located in Camelot, NSL BRENT CHECKETTS
/S/ JOHN H. JACOBS,
It’s a great time to buy! Fabulous rates ... Wonderful inventory! CHARM & CHARACTER $259,000
Monday and Thursday, 5 p.m.
• FHA Manufactured Home • Spacious 1600 Sq. Ft. • 3 Bedrooms • 2 Tiled Bathrooms • Central Air Conditioning
NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE The following described property will be sold, without warranty, at public auction to the highest bidder at the main entrance of the Second Judicial District Court, Bountiful department, 805 South Main Street, Bountiful, Utah, on March 25, 2009 at 4:00 p.m. of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a Deed of Trust executed by Steve Austin, Trustor, in favor of Capital Community Bank, Inc., Beneficiary, covering real property in Davis County, Utah, purported to be located at 927 East Windsor Lane, Bountiful, Utah 84010, (the undersigned disclaims any liability for error in the address) and more particularly described as follows: All of Lot 1104 Chelsea Cove Subdivision Plat No., 11 according to the official plat thereof, on file and of record in the Davis County recorder’s Office. Together with all the improvements now or hereafter erected on the property, and all easements, appurtenances, and fixtures now or hereafter a part of the property. Tax serial No. 01-132-1104 The current beneficiary of the Deed of Trust is Capital Community Bank, Inc., and the record owner of the property as of the recording of the notice of default is Steve Austin. This obligation is pursuant to a Deed of Trust signed by Steve Austin, dated October 31, 2005, and recorded on November 3, 2005 in Book 3905, beginning at Page 760, as Entry No. 2119937. The sale is subject to bankruptcy filing, payoff, reinstatement or any other circumstance that would affect the validity of the sale. If any such circumstance exists, the sale shall be void, the successful bidder’s funds returned and the trustee and current beneficiary shall not be liable to the successful bidder for any damage. Bidders must be prepared to tender to the Trustee a $5,000.00 deposit in certified funds or a cashier's check at the time of sale to secure the bid and the balance of the purchase price must be paid in full in the form of certified funds or a cashier's check by 12:00 noon the business day following the sale. The deposit must be in the form of a cashier’s check or bank official check payable to the trustee. The balance must be in the form of a wire transfer, cashier’s check, bank official check (credit union official checks are not accepted) or U.S. Postal money order payable to the trustee, or its designee. Cash payments are not accepted. Each bid shall be considered an irrevocable offer. If the highest bidder refuses to pay the amount bid by the highest bidder for the property, the trustee, or the attorney for the trustee, shall either re-notice the sale in the same manner as notice of the original sale is required to be given; or sell the property to the next highest bidder. A bidder refusing to pay the bid price shall be liable for any loss occasioned by the refusal, including interest, costs and trustee’s and reasonable attorneys’ fees. The Successor Trustee reserves the right to reject any other bid of that person for the property. THIS COMMUNICATION IS AN ATTEMPT TO COLLECT A DEBT, AND ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE. John H. Jacobs, Successor Trustee, is a member of the Utah State Bar #5093, mailing address is 75 North Center, American Fork, Utah 84003; office hours are 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Monday through Friday; telephone number is 801-756-6071; facsimile number is 801 7566072. Dated February 16, 2009.
REDEVELOPMENT AGENCY OF CENTERVILLE CITY, UTAH
Price Reduced to $57,500
Tuesday, February 24, 2009
TOTAL MAIN FLOOR LIVING • $467,000 Beautiful Barton Woods home. Everything on the main floor w/ 100% basement finish. 6 Beds, 3 Full Baths, formal dining.
SALE FAILED! Historic Bountiful home EAST BOUNTIFUL w/ 4 Beds, 2 Full Baths & lots of updating.
BARGAIN HUNTERS DELIGHT! $259,000
Beautiful home with sports court. New 2009 Honda Civic included w/ purchase.
BEAUTIFUL CENTERVILLE 2 STORY $319,900 Freshly decorated and well kept! 4 beds, 3 baths, main floor family room and laundry, formal dining, family room down w/ wet bar. Fully fenced manicured yard.
Bountiful east side rambler, 3200 sq ft. Lots of updating, gorgeous yard w/ large basketball court. Ready for you to move in!
Louise Gunther Andy Gunther 518-7000 541-6820 Visit our web site at www.searchforutahhomes.com 17890
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Call 295-2251 today.
Tuesday, February 24, 2009
NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE Notice is hereby given that the following described real property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States, at the time of sale, at the front door of the Davis County Courthouse, 800 West State Street, Farmington, Utah 84025 on March 9, 2009 at 4:00 p.m. The purpose of the sale will be to foreclose a trust deed originally executed by Paul E. Peterson, as Trustor, in which Integrated Title Insurance Services, LLC was named as Trustee, for whom Lester A. Perry was substituted; and Utah Funding Commercial, Inc. was named as Beneficiary, and which beneficial interest in the trust deed was assigned to Robert L. Mills as to a 32% interest, American Pension Services FUB for the IRA account #6144 Robert L. Mills as to an 18% interest and Richard W. Newton as to a 50% interest. The Trust Deed was dated December 7, 2007 and filed for record in the office of the Davis County Recorder on December 7, 2007 as Entry No. 2326401, in Book 4424, at Page 1316 of the records of said County Recorder. The real property that will be sold is located in Davis, Utah, and is identified on Exhibit “A” hereto. EXHIBIT “A” PROPERTY DESCRIPTION A PARCEL OF LAND LOCATED IN DAVIS COUNTY, STATE OF UTAH, FURTHER DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: BEGINNING AT A POINT 1508.828 FEET EAST FROM THE NORTHWEST CORNER OF SECTION 21, TOWNSHIP 2 NORTH, RANGE 1 EAST, SALT LAKE BASE AND MERIDIAN; AND RUNNING THENCE EAST 536.212 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 753 FEET, MORE OR LESS, TO THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF PROPERTY CONVEYED IN BOOK 832-798; THENCE WEST 745 FEET, MORE OR LESS, ALONG THE NORTH LINE OF SAID PROPERTY; THENCE NORTH 33°37’48” WEST 111 FEET; THENCE NORTH 0°58’39” EAST 638.41 FEET TO THE POINT OF BEGINNING. LESS AND EXCEPTING THEREFROM ANY PORTION OF SAID PROPERTY THAT MAY LIE WITHIN THE BOUNDS OF SKYLINE DRIVE. PARCEL IDENTIFICATION NUMBER: 04-046-0055 Dated this 2nd day of February, 2009.
LESTER A. PERRY
Substituted Trustee Hoole & King 4276 South Highland Dr. Salt Lake City, Utah 84124 Tele. No. 801-272-7556 C-4460 2/10-24
NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder on March 9, 2009 at 8:45 a.m. at the Main Entrance to the DAVIS County Courthouse, 805 SOUTH MAIN, BOUNTIFUL, UT 84010, in the County of DAVIS by BRYAN W. CANNON, as Successor Trustee, and CitiMortgage, Inc., current Beneficiary, under the Deed of Trust dated June 11, 2007, made by CHRISTOPHER SAN NICOLAS AND LORENA SAN NICOLAS, as Trustor recorded June 20, 2007 as Entry No. 2281583 in Book 4308 at page 1093-1109 of official records of DAVIS county, given to secure indebtedness in favor of CitiMortgage, Inc. by reason of certain obligations secured thereby. Notice of Default was recorded November 10, 2009 as Entry No. 2403974 of said official records. Trustee will sell at public auction to the highest bidder payable in lawful money of the United States, without warranty as to title, possession or encumbrances. Bidders must be prepared to tender the purchase price in the amount bid within 24 hours of the sale by cashiers check. The address of the property is purported to be 1384 North 2530 West, Clearfield, UT 84015 more particularly described as follows: LOT 73, LEXINGTON ESTATES PHASE 1, CLINTON CITY, DAVIS COUNTY, UTAH, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF. 14-3750073 The undersigned disclaims liability for any error in the address. The record owner(s) of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default are Christopher San Nicolas and Lorena San Nicolas. This sale is for the purpose of paying obligations secured by said Deed of Trust including fees, charges and expenses of Trustee, advances, if any, under the terms of said Deed of Trust, interest thereon and the unpaid principal of the note secured by said Deed of Trust with interest thereon as in said note and by law provided. DATED this 4th day of February, 2009.
BRYAN W. CANNON 8619 South Sandy Parkway Building A, Suite 111 Sandy, Utah 84070 www.cannonfirm.com Office Hours: M-F 8am – 5pm Phone: (801) 255-7475 Cannon File #80020246 C-4461 2/10-24
Legal deadline: Monday and Thursday, 5 p.m.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., P.O. Box 95021, Henderson, NV 89009-5021, as Trustee of the ALICE J. SWANSON REVOCABLE TRUST, by Beth Avery, Trust Officer, (800) 352-3705, for Alice J. Swanson, hereby, PROVIDES NOTICE THAT: Wells Fargo Bank, N.A. is the Trustee of the ALICE J. SWANSON REVOCABLE TRUST and that Alice J. Swanson became deceased on January 1, 2009. 1. Deadlines to make claims: All persons and companies having claims against Alice J. Swanson are required to present their claims within three (3) months after the date of the first publication of this Notice or be forever barred from presenting the claim. 2. Notice of Claims: Claims must be presented by delivering or mailing a written statement of the claim indicating its basis, the name and address of the claimant, the date the claim is due, the amount claimed, and describing any security for the claim. The claim is deemed presented upon receipt by the Trust Officer at the address set forth herein. DATED: February 6, 2009, Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., Trustee, by Beth Avery, Trust Officer, P.O. Box 95021, Henderson, NV 89009-5021, (800) 352-3705. Published Feb. 10, 17, 24, 2009
Beth Avery, Trust Officer Wells Fargo Bank, N.A. C-4463 2/10-24
NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE APN: 12-541-0111 Trust No. 116980207 Ref: Marie E Dutton TRA: Loan No. xxxxxx4041. IMPORTANT NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST, DATED August 29, 2005. UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THIS PROCEEDING, YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. On March 17, 2009, at 10:30am, James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall, as duly appointed Trustee under a Deed of Trust recorded September 09, 2005, as Instrument No. 2104245, in Book 3867, Page 1627-1641, of the Official Records in the office at the County Recorder of Davis County, State of Utah, executed by Marie E. Dutton, A Married Woman, will sell at public auction to highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale. Successful bidders must tender a deposit of $5,000 in certified funds to the trustee at the time of sale, with the balance due by noon the following business day, at the office of the Trustee. At the main entrance of the davis county district court Bountiful Department, 805 South Main Street Bountiful Utah all right, title and interest conveyed to and now held by it under said Deed of Trust in the property situated in said County and State described as: Lot 111, whisperwood estates no. 1, according to the plat thereof as recorded in the office of the Davis county recorder.. The street address and other common designation of the real property described above is purported to be: 914 West 2400 South Syracuse Ut 84075. Estimated Total Debt as of March 17, 2009 is $345,733.67. The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address and other common designation, if any, shown herein. Said sale will be made without covenant or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, condition or encumbrances, including fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee and of the trusts created by said Deed of Trust, to pay the remaining principal sums of the note(s) secured by said Deed of Trust. The current beneficiary of the Trust Deed as of the date of this notice is: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. The record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is/are: Marie E Dutton. Dated: February 17, 2009. James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall 10653 River Front Parkway, Suite 290 South Jordan Ut 84095 (801)254-9450 (800)2451886 (Hotline) Hours: 9:00 A.M. – 5:00 P.M. Signature/by: James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall R-221583 02/17/09, 02/24/09, 03/03/09 C-4477 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE APN: 14-351-0042 Trust No. 116962307 Ref: William E Miner TRA: Loan No. xxxxxx2460. IMPORTANT NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST, DATED March 27, 2006. UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THIS PROCEEDING, YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. On March 17, 2009, at 10:30am, James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall, as duly appointed Trustee under a Deed of Trust recorded March 29, 2006, as Instrument No. 2155803, in Book 4001, Page 410-419, of the Official Records in the office at the County Recorder of Davis County, State of Utah, executed by William E. Miner and Mari E. Miner Hisband And Wife As Joint Tenants With Full Rights Of Survivorship, will sell at public auction to highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale. Successful bidders must tender a deposit of $5,000 in certified funds to the trustee at the time of sale, with the balance due by noon the following business day, at the office of the Trustee. At the main entrance of the davis county district court Bountiful Department, 805 South Main Street Bountiful Utah all right, title and interest conveyed to and now held by it under said Deed of Trust in the property situated in said County and State
Clipper Classiads LEGAL NOTICES
described as: All of lot 42, woodland park estates subdivision phase 2, clinton city, Davis county, Utah, according to the official plat thereof.. The street address and other common designation of the real property described above is purported to be: 1367 West 2050 North Clinton Ut 84015. Estimated Total Debt as of March 17, 2009 is $185,006.10. The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address and other common designation, if any, shown herein. Said sale will be made without covenant or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, condition or encumbrances, including fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee and of the trusts created by said Deed of Trust, to pay the remaining principal sums of the note(s) secured by said Deed of Trust. The current beneficiary of the Trust Deed as of the date of this notice is: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systesms, Inc. The record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is/are: Willaim E Miner and Marie E. Miner. Dated: February 17, 2009. James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall 10653 River Front Parkway, Suite 290 South Jordan Ut 84095 (801)254-9450 (800)245-1886 (Hotline) Hours: 9:00 A.M. – 5:00 P.M. Signature/by: James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall R-221586 02/17/09, 02/24/09, 03/03/09 C-4478 Davis County NOTICE OF THE FILING OF PETITIONS FOR WATER CONTRACT BY WEBER BASIN WATER CONSERVANCY DISTRICT All persons interested will please take notice that there have been filed with the Board of Trustees of the Weber Basin Water Conservancy District, petitions applying for the allotment of Weber Basin water, by the following landowners owning land in: Section 27, Township 2 North, Range 1 West Salt Lake Base and Meridian. Copies of petitions containing the description of each tract and the terms and conditions under which the water is petitioned are on file in the office of the Weber Basin Water Conservancy District, Layton, Utah, for public inspection. The names of the petitioners and the amount of water in acrefeet applied for are as hereinafter set out: PETITIONER ACRE-FEET Ivory Development LLC 16.2 The Board of Trustees of the District will meet in public session at District headquarters, 2837 E. Highway 193, Layton, Utah, 9:00 a.m., Friday, February 27, 2009, to consider each of such petitions and any and all objections that may be presented in writing by any persons showing cause why any of said petitions should not be granted. All persons interested may appear at such hearing and show cause in writing why said petitions, or any thereof should not be granted. Failure of any person to show cause in writing as aforesaid, shall be deemed an assent on his part to the granting of said petition. The Board will at such meeting or at a subsequent meeting adjourned therefrom, accept or reject the petitions.
WEBER BASIN WATER CONSERVANCY DISTRICT
Tage I. Flint, Secretary C-4479 2/17-24 NOTICE TO WATER USERS The following applications requesting an EXTENSION OF TIME WITHIN WHICH TO SUBMIT PROOF OF BENEFICAL USE have been filed with the State Engineer. It is represented that additional time is needed to place the water to beneficial use in Davis county. For more information or to receive a copy of filings, visit http://waterrights.utah.gov or call 1-866-882-4426. Persons objecting to an application must file a CLEARLY READABLE protest stating FILING NUMBER, REASONS FOR OBJECTION, PROTESTANTS` NAME AND RETURN ADDRESS, and any request for a hearing. Protest must be filed with the State Engineer, Box 146300, Salt Lake City, UT 84114-6300 on or before MARCH 16, 2009. These are informal proceedings as per Rule R655-6-2 of the Division of Water Rights. (The Period of Use is generally year-round except irrigation which is generally from Apr 1 to Oct 31 each year.) EXTENSION(S) 31-4805 (A59555): City of North Salt Lake is/are filing an extension for 1.0 cfs or 405.1 ac-ft. from groundwater (In North Salt Lake) for IRRIGATION; STOCKWATERING; DOMESTIC; MUNICIPAL:; In North Salt Lake; OTHER: Incident domestic use at stable; COMMERCIAL: Commercial and business uses.
Boyd P. Clayton, P.E. STATE ENGINEER
C-4480 2/17-24 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE APN: 12-590-0104 Trust No. 117190207 Ref: David E Embley TRA: Loan No. xxxxxx1704. IMPORTANT NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST, DATED July 28, 2006. UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THIS PROCEEDING, YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. On March 17, 2009, at 10:30am, James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall, as duly appointed Trustee under a Deed of Trust recorded August 01, 2006, as Instrument No. 2189135, in Book 4086, Page 1881, of the Official Records in the office at the County Recorder of Davis
County, State of Utah, executed by David E Embley and Angie H Embley, Husband And Wife, will sell at public auction to highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale. Successful bidders must tender a deposit of $5,000 in certified funds to the trustee at the time of sale, with the balance due by noon the following business day, at the office of the Trustee. At the main entrance of the davis county district court Bountiful Department, 805 South Main Street Bountiful Utah all right, title and interest conveyed to and now held by it under said Deed of Trust in the property situated in said County and State described as: All of lot 104, sandy ridge estates phase 1, Layton city, Davis county Utah, according to the official plat thereof. The street address and other common designation of the real property described above is purported to be: 79 North 3425 West Layton Ut 8404. Estimated Total Debt as of March 17, 2009 is $335,698.53. The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address and other common designation, if any, shown herein. Said sale will be made without covenant or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, condition or encumbrances, including fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee and of the trusts created by said Deed of Trust, to pay the remaining principal sums of the note(s) secured by said Deed of Trust. The current beneficiary of the Trust Deed as of the date of this notice is: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc.. The record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is/are: David E Embley & Angie H. Embley. Dated: February 17, 2009. James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall 10653 River Front Parkway, Suite 290 South Jordan Ut 84095 (801)254-9450 (800)245-1886 (Hotline) Hours: 9:00 A.M. – 5:00 P.M. Signature/by: James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall R-221547 02/17/09, 02/24/09, 03/03/09 C-4482 NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE APN: 01-255-0221 Trust No. 117133907 Ref: Michael S Rigby TRA: Loan No. xxxxxx5499. IMPORTANT NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST, DATED November 09, 2005. UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THIS PROCEEDING, YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. On March 17, 2009, at 10:30am, James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall, as duly appointed Trustee under a Deed of Trust recorded November 16, 2005, as Instrument No. 2123048, in Book 3913, Page 912-932, of the Official Records in the office at the County Recorder of Davis County, State of Utah, executed by Michael S. Rigby, A Married Man, will sell at public auction to highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale. Successful bidders must tender a deposit of $5,000 in certified funds to the trustee at the time of sale, with the balance due by noon the following business day, at the office of the Trustee. At the main entrance of the Davis county district court Bountiful Department, 805 South Main Street Bountiful Utah all right, title and interest conveyed to and now held by it under said Deed of Trust in the property situated in said County and State described as: Lot 221, eaglepointe estates phase 2, according to the official plat thereof as recorded in the office of the Davis county recorder, state of Utah.. The street address and other common designation of the real property described above is purported to be: 660 East Eagleridge Drive North Salt Lake Ut 84054. Estimated Total Debt as of March 17, 2009 is $653,951.14. The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address and other common designation, if any, shown herein. Said sale will be made without covenant or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, condition or encumbrances, including fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee and of the trusts created by said Deed of Trust, to pay the remaining principal sums of the note(s) secured by said Deed of Trust. The current beneficiary of the Trust Deed as of the date of this notice is: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systemns, Inc. The record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is/are: Michael S. Rigby. Dated: February 17, 2009. James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall 10653 River Front Parkway, Suite 290 South Jordan Ut 84095 (801)254-9450 (800)2451886 (Hotline) Hours: 9:00 A.M. – 5:00 P.M. Signature/by: James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall R-221558 02/17/09, 02/24/09, 03/03/09 C-4483
NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE APN: 09-229-0125 Trust No. 117002507 Ref: Russell Simmons TRA: Loan No. xxxxxx9225. IMPORTANT NOTICE TO PROPERTY OWNER: YOU ARE IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST, DATED April 30, 2007. UNLESS YOU TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBLIC SALE. IF YOU NEED AN EXPLANATION OF THIS PROCEEDING, YOU SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. On March 17, 2009, at 10:30am, James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall, as duly appointed Trustee under a Deed of Trust recorded May 07, 2007, as Instrument No. 2268282, in Book 4277, Page 1016-1037, of the Official Records in the office at the County Recorder of Davis County, State of Utah, executed by Russell Simmons, will sell at public auction to highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale. Successful bidders must tender a deposit of $5,000 in certified funds to the trustee at the time of
Davis County Clipper
sale, with the balance due by noon the following business day, at the office of the Trustee. At the main entrance of the davis county district court Bountiful Department, 805 South Main Street Bountiful Utah all right, title and interest conveyed to and now held by it under said Deed of Trust in the property situated in said County and State described as: All of lot 125, deere valley phase 1, layton city, Davis county, Utah, according to the official plat thereof on file and of record in the office of the davis county recorder.. The street address and other common designation of the real property described above is purported to be: 1869 East 2825 North Layton Ut 84040. Estimated Total Debt as of March 17, 2009 is $298,467.33. The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address and other common designation, if any, shown herein. Said sale will be made without covenant or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, condition or encumbrances, including fees, charges and expenses of the Trustee and of the trusts created by said Deed of Trust, to pay the remaining principal sums of the note(s) secured by said Deed of Trust. The current beneficiary of the Trust Deed as of the date of this notice is: Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. The record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is/are: Russell Simmons. Dated: February 17, 2009. James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall 10653 River Front Parkway, Suite 290 South Jordan Ut 84095 (801)2549450 (800)245-1886 (Hotline) Hours: 9:00 A.M. – 5:00 P.M. Signature/by: James H. Woodall, Trustee James H. Woodall R221569 02/17/09, 02/24/09, 03/03/09 C-4488
NOTICE OF TRUSTEE SALE The following described real property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale, on the front steps of the Davis County Courthouse, 800 West State, Farmington, UT 84025, on March 18, 2009 at 9:00 a.m., of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a Deed of Trust dated March 21, 2006, and recorded March 29, 2006, and executed by Stanley J. Ferguson, as Trustor, in favor of Centennial Bank, covering real property located in Davis County, and more particularly described as: Lot 208, Layton Ridge Subdivision, amended, according to the official plat thereof on file and of record in the Davis County Recorder’s Office. [09-334-0208] The current beneficiary of the trust deed is Centennial Bank, and the record owner of the property as of the recording of the notice of default is Stanley J. Ferguson. Trustee will sell without warranty as to title, possession or encumbrances. Bidders must be prepared to tender to Trustee a $5,000.00 non-refundable deposit in certified funds or a cashier's check at the time of sale to secure bid and pay the balance of the purchase price in the amount bid within 24 hours of the sale by cashier’s check. This communication is an attempt to collect a debt, and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. The Trustee’s telephone number, mailing address and office address are listed below. He may be contacted at that address regarding the Notice of Trustee’s Sale during regular business hours: 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday. Dated February 12, 2009.
Richard W. Jones Successor Trustee Helgesen, Waterfall & Jones 4605 Harrison Blvd., Third Floor Ogden, Utah 84403 (801) 479-4777 C-4490 2/17-3/3
NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING TO CONSIDER PLEDGE OF SALES AND USE TAX REVENUES PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that pursuant to the Local Government Bonding Act, Title 11, Chapter 14, Utah Code Annotated 1953, as amended, the City Council (the "Council") of Centerville City, Utah (the "City"), has called a public hearing to receive input from the public with respect to the proposed execution by the City of a Pledge Agreement (the "Agreement") between the City and the Redevelopment Agency of Centerville City, Utah (the "Agency"), to pledge certain of the City’s sales and use tax revenues (the "Sales Tax Revenues") to secure the payment, in part, of the Agency’s Tax Increment and Revenue Bonds, Series 2009 anticipated to be issued in the total principal amount of not more than $16,000,000 (the "Series 2009 Bonds"), and any potential economic impact the Agreement and pledge of Sales Tax Revenues may have on the private sector. TIME, PLACE AND LOCATION OF PUBLIC HEARING The Council shall hold a public hearing on March 17, 2009, at the hour of 7:00 p.m. The location of the public hearing is at the offices of Centerville City located at 250 North Main, Centerville, Utah. The purpose of the hearing is to receive input from the public with respect to: the proposed execution by the City of the Agreement, and any potential economic impact the Agreement may have on the private sector. All members of the public are invited to attend and participate. PURPOSE FOR PLEDGE OF EXCISE TAX REVENUES Pursuant to an Indenture of Trust (the "Indenture"), the Agency expects to issue the Series 2009 Bonds to provide funds to finance the acquisition and construction of a performing arts center (the "Project"); fund a debt service reserve fund; and
pay costs associated with the issuance of the Series 2009 Bonds. The Council will consider entering into an Agreement to secure payment, in part, of the Series 2009 Bonds. SALES AND USE TAXES PROPOSED TO BE PLEDGED The Council will consider pledging all or a portion of the sales tax revenues (the "Sales Tax Revenues") received by the City pursuant to Title 59, Chapter 12, Part 2, Utah Code Annotated 1953, as amended. The pledge of the City is expected to remain in effect for a maximum of twenty (20) years from the date of issuance of the Series 2009 Bonds. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that a period of thirty (30) days from and after the last date of the publication of this notice is provided during which registered voters within the City may sign a written petition requesting an election to authorize the pledge of the City’s Sales Tax Revenues under the Agreement. If written petitions which have been signed by at least twenty percent (20%) of the registered voters of the City are filed with the City during said thirty (30) day period, the Council shall be required to hold an election to obtain voter authorization prior to the City’s pledge of its Sales Tax Revenues pursuant to the Agreement. If fewer than twenty percent (20%) of the registered voters of the City file a written petition during said thirty (30) day period, the Council may proceed to pledge its Sales Tax Revenues pursuant to the Agreement without an election. Dated February 17, 2009.
City Recorder C-4492 2/24-3/3
NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS Sealed proposals will be received at the office of the City Engineer, 790 South 100 East, Bountiful, Utah for: REPLACEMENT AND NEW CONSTRUCTION OF SIDEWALK, CURB AND GUTTER, AND STORM DRAIN FACILITIES AT RANDOM LOCATIONS FOR BOUNTIFUL CITY Proposals will be in accordance with drawings and specifications prepared by the City of Bountiful Engineering Department which may be obtained from said Engineering Department at 790 South 100 East, Bountiful, Utah upon payment of Fourty dollars ($40) per set to City of Bountiful. Bids will be received until the hour of 2:00 pm on Tuesday, March 17, 2009, at which time they will be opened and read aloud in the office of the City Engineer at 790 South 100 East, Bountiful, Utah. Each bid must be submitted on the form provided as a part of the Contract Documents and shall be accompanied by a certified check, cashier’s check or bid bond from a surety company, acceptable to Bountiful City Council, all made payable to City of Bountiful in an amount equal to at least five percent (5%) of the bid. Said check or bid bond shall be given as a guarantee that the bidder will execute the contract in conformity with the form of contract included in the Contract Documents, and furnish a performance bond within fifteen (15) days after notification of the award of the contract to the successful bidder. Bountiful reserves the right to reject any or all bids, or any part of any bid or to waive any informality in any bid as its best interests may appear. A decision on the rejection of any or all bids or the award of a contract will be made within seven (7) days after the bids are opened.
LLOYD N. CHENEY, P.E.
Assistant City Engineer C-4494 2/24-3/10
NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE The following described property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale, at the Justice Complex Court Building, 800 West State Street, Farmington, UT 84025, on March 25, 2009, at 3:30 p.m. of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a trust deed dated May 14, 2007, and executed by LUKE WATKINS, as Trustor, in favor of AMERICA FIRST FEDERAL CREDIT UNION as Beneficiary, which Trust Deed was recorded on May 16, 2007, as Entry No. 2271395, in Book 4284, at Page 1055, in the Official Records of Davis County, State of Utah covering real property purportedly located at 909 East Fence Post Road, Fruit Heights, Utah 84037 in Davis County, Utah, and more particularly described as: LOT 127, LANES END FARM SUBDIVISION PHASE 1, ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLAT THEREOF ON FILE AND OF RECORD IN THE DAVIS COUNTY RECORDER'S OFFICE. Tax ID: 07-262-0127 The current Beneficiary of the trust deed is AMERICA FIRST FEDERAL CREDIT UNION, and the record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is LUKE WATKINS. Bidders must tender to the trustee a $5,000.00 deposit at the sale and the balance of the purchase price by 2:00 p.m. the day following the sale. Both the deposit and the balance must be paid to Lincoln Title Insurance Agency in the form of a wire transfer, cashier's check or certified funds. Cash payments, personal checks or trust checks are not accepted. DATED: February 17, 2009.
LINCOLN TITLE INSURANCE AGENCY
by: Paula Maughan its: Vice President Telephone: (801) 476-0303 web site: www.smithknowles.com SK File No. 08-1558 C-4496 2/24-3/10
Davis Clipper February 24, 2009