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INDEX Opinion........................... A4 Sports...........................A13 Life..............................B1 Calendar......................... B2 People............................. B3 Obituaries....................... B6 Classifieds....................... B7

Parowan Elementary celebrates birthday Wednesday, April 13, 2011

Vol. 3 No. 19

New fields to open

Council hires city manager BY ASHLEY LANGSTON Managing Editor

Ashley Langston

the fields at the Hills will be dedicated Saturday and workers are putting the finishing touches on the "tot lot" and some areas around the fields.

BY ASHLEY LANGSTON Managing Editor CEDAR CITY – Construction is wrapping up on the Fields at the Hills, just west of the Aquatic Center, and the facility will open this weekend with a ribbon cutting ceremony at 9:30 a.m. and games throughout the day. Games begin at 10 a.m. and the day’s line-up includes the MLB Hit, Pitch & Run competition, girls’ softball, boys’ baseball and adult leagues. The MLB contest is a free competition sponsored by Leisure Services that provides boys

and girls, ages 7 to 14, a chance to show off their skills. Each participant will be given points based in their performance in each area and those with the highest scores will advance to the sectional competition. To get involved, call Leisure Services at 865-9223. Ron Chandler, city manager, said the fields were built to accommodate the growing needs of the community and to bring in outside tournaments. The Little League, softball and adult programs have all been growing locally and the complex by the Rotary Centennial Veterans Park as well as the fields at Bicenten-

nial Park will continue to be used. The four new fields, two of which are lighted, will allow more flexibility. Cedar City Events Coordinator Byron Linford said there are eight regional youth baseball or softball tournaments scheduled so far and many have multiple age classifications. “The largest tournament will include approximately 128 teams or nearly 2,000 participants,” he said. The addition of the four fields makes the city, for the first time, truly competitive in attracting large tournaments that previously Cedar City would have

been unable to accommodate, he added. In addition to the four ball fields, the complex includes a central concessions building with restrooms that’s second floor provides a perfect view of all four fields. There are two pavilions and a “tot lot,” or small playground for younger children, Chandler said. The tot lot is the result of the city’s partnership with a local family for an Eagle Scout project and the equipment was being installed Monday and Tuesday. Work on the fields began See FIELDS | A12

ENOCH – Robert Dotson was chosen as the new city manager with a unanimous vote by the city council last Wednesday. Dotson was a city councilor, but declared a conflict of interest and abstained from the city manager vote. After he was voted in, he resigned as a city councilor. He asked for two weeks before beginning the job so he could give notice to his current employer. C o u n c i l o r ROBERT DOTSON Celesta Lyman said the city was looking for someone very community minded, honest, personable and loyal. Councilor Gary Wilcken said there were 21 applicants from as far away as Texas. They narrowed the pool to three applicants and interviewed each of them. Before beginning interviews, they identified what they were looking for in a city manager, he said. Wilcken said he and the other councilors know Dotson cares about the community and is a good person with a good heart. Lyman added that Dotson is very knowledgeable, and, as a city councilor, has studied the issues and learned everything he can. See CITY MANAGER | A12

Paiute tribe upset about plans for hill BY ASHLEY LANGSTON Managing Editor SOUTHERN UTAH – The Paiute Indian Tribe of Utah is upset that the Washington County Water Conservancy District plans to use rock from a hill in Toquerville for reservoir construction, because the tribe believes its ancestors are buried in the rock of that hill. Gaylord Robb, PITU Trust Administrator, said the hill, near Anderson Junction in Toquerville, is the resting place of Chief Toquer, who lived during the time members of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints settled the area. There are also Mormon pioneers buried at the bottom of the slope and culturally sensitive artifacts and petroglyphs at the base of

the hill. Robb said some of the bands would traditionally put bodies in cracks of boulder fields, especially when the boulder fields were lava rock, and they would cover the bodies with smaller rocks, which the tribe believes was to keep the bodies from being dug up by animals. The tribe lived at the base of that hill for hundreds of years and there could be many graves on the hill, he said. They don’t know how many graves there are or the exact locations, he added. The WCWCD did not know about the Native American significance when the property was purchased earlier this year, District Assistant General Manager Barbara Hjelle said. They have had an archeologist survey

the site and are not aware of anything of archeological significance in the areas they plan to remove rock from, she said. The district does not plan to take any rock off the side or base of the hill, See PITU | A12

A boulder at the base of the hill near Anderson Junction is covered in petroglyphs that Paiute Indian Tribe of Utah Trust Administrator Gaylord Robb said tell the history of the people who lived there for hundreds of years. The tribe does not want the Washington County Water Conservancy District, which owns the property, to remove rocks from the hill for reservoir construction.

Ashley Langston


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Iron County Today

News

Wednesday, April 13, 2011

Center works to create global experience Walk to aid Volunteer Center of IC CEDAR CITY – SUU’s Sargon Heinrich Global Engagement Center had its first academic conference last Thursday and paired the event with a “ribbon tying” to celebrate the center’s efforts to make connections and link people together. Kurt Harris, the center’s director, said rather than the traditional ribbon cutting to symbolize the opening of the center, they wanted to stress that the center is about bringing people together across cultural lines. Sargon Heinrich, who made significant contributions to make the center possible, was in attendance and tied two ribbons together. One ribbon was red, white and blue to represent the United States and the other was red, black and green, which are the colors of the Afghanistan flag. The conference that took place that afternoon was entitled Afghanistan & America: Complex Connections. According to a bio on Heinrich in the conference program, he is the founder and CEO of ACCL International, a company based in Dubai that’s motto is “Afghans Building Afghanistan.” The company is the fifth-largest employer in the country, employing more than 4,000 people. “Opportunities he provides directly support over 12,000 men, women and children,” the program reported. Harris said Heinrich has been very generous with his resources, but most importantly he serves as a good role model for students. “It’s an honor to be working in a center that has his name on it,” he said. Harris said Heinrich is a humble man who is enjoyable to be around, and he has had many amazing experiences. He has been shot by the Taliban and survived a night in a jail where everyone was out to kill him. Harris said the Office of International Outreach developed into the Global Engagement Center last summer. The director of that center retired at about the same time, and Harris was named the interim director. He recently received the title of director. The standard study abroad

Ashley Langston

SUU Provost Brad Cook, Sargon Heinrich, and Global Engagement Center Director Kurt Harris pose for a photo after a ribbon tying ceremony. The ceremony was part of the dedication of the center. program, which sends students to various countries for a semester or the summer, is the foundation of the center, but they are looking for opportunities beyond that program. They are looking for internships for students in other countries, and are trying to expose students on campus to varied ideas and cultures. “We’re trying to internationalize the campus,” Harris said. The center’s mission is “to foster empathy, cultural understanding, experiential learning, and personal enrichment at SUU by providing students, faculty and staff with the resources and guidance necessary to enhance their learning and research in safe, intellectually stimulating programs in a variety of locations worldwide,” the conference program reported. Previously, international experiences have been primarily clustered among students of just a few majors, and they want to create more oppor-

tunities for students in all areas of study. The world is much more international now than in the past and students will not just be competing for jobs against other people from the United States, but against people from all over the world, Harris said. In fact, he said, five SUU English students who will graduate in May have teaching jobs lined up in Korea. On April 5, just before the conference, he returned from Spain, where he spoke with representatives at a university who want “language assistants,” or people to help students learn English. SUU Provost Brad Cook, who attended grade school with Heinrich and later worked with him in Kuwait putting out oil well fires, said the center is tangible evidence of SUU’s progress toward providing experiential education. They want to engage people, and students will be required to choose one of five areas of experiential learning, he said.

Cook said he believes this added value is something students need in their education. A degree is just a starting point, and employers are looking for some type of experience. The Sargon Heinrich Global Engagement Center is the first of five experiential learning centers, he said. Harris said the conference last Thursday went well, with good attendance. It included a keynote address by Former Deputy Ambassador of Afghanistan M. Ashraf Haidari and three sessions during which numerous presentations were given and a panel discussion took place. Harris said he does not know yet what the topic of next year’s conference will be, but Heinrich is very concerned with post-conflict areas of the world and will certainly have significant input on putting together the conference.

CEDAR CITY – The non-profit volunteer service agency the Volunteer Center of Iron County invites community members to participate in its inaugural “Walk in the Park” event on Saturday at the West Canyon Park in Cedar City. The “Walk in the Park” will benefit Senior Corps Volunteer programs including Foster Grandparents, Senior Companions and the Retired and Senior Volunteer Program. The walk will also serve as a celebration and appreciation of all community volunteers in conjunction with National Volunteer Week. The walk is supported through individual contributions and corporate sponsorships. Participants can register by calling 867-8384 or registering at the event at 8:30 a.m. The minimum registration amount for participation is $10. The 3K walk will begin at 9 a.m. from Coal Creek trail in West Canyon Park and continue up Cedar Canyon and back. Each participant will be given a goodie bag. Prizes, entertainment and refreshments will be included. The Volunteer Center of Iron County has played matchmaker to hundreds of non-profit organizations needing assistance and countless volunteers eager to help them. Since 1995, organizations serving a myriad of causes from animal advocacy to violence prevention have relied on the Volunteer Center as their source for volunteers who want to make a difference. In the three county area (Iron, Beaver, Garfield), the Volunteer Center has over 750 volunteers. The time these volunteers donate to the community adds up to more than 71,000 hours. That hour figure multiplied by $20.25 (the current estimated value of the volunteer hour) represents a value to the community of over $1.4 million annually.


Iron County Today

News

Relay for Life to help fight cancer

Ashley Langston

participants walk in last year's Relay for Life at the Eccles Coliseum. This year's Relay begins this Friday evening and runs all night and into the morning. BY ASHLEY LANGSTON Managing Editor CEDAR CITY – The 2011 Iron County Relay for Life is planned for Friday and Saturday at Eccles Coliseum where community members will gather to celebrate cancer survivors, remember those who have passed on and fight back against the disease. Heather Roundy, event chair, said the survivor reception will start at 5:30 p.m., the opening ceremony will be at 6 p.m., and the survivor lap – the first lap of the night – will be at 6:30 p.m. The survivor lap will be led by the Scarlet & Black Bagpipe Band. The luminaria ceremony

is a touching event in which lit bags are placed around the track with names written on them – honoring cancer survivors or remember those who have passed on. Roundy said it will take place after dark, most likely between 9 and 9:30 p.m. There will be a lot of fun activities as well, including Relay Idol, and games like Deal or No Deal. “We’re going to have lots of cool things going on all night long,” Roundy said. The band Full Throttle will perform Friday evening and Marijeane Burgess will sing the National Anthem. A lot of teams will be selling items to raise money and all proceeds will go to

the American Cancer Society. Everyone is invited to come get involved, especially Friday evening. Roundy said anyone who is not yet signed up and would like to participate can do so online at www.ironrelayforlife. com or at the event. There will be a registration desk there where people can sign up to walk as part of a team or purchase luminarias. The website will also allow people to donate toward a particular team and purchase luminarias, she said. Anyone who does not want to go online or is unable to, but would like to sign up before the event, may call Roundy at 531-7493, she said.

Singers to give Easter concert

The Master Singers

The Master Singers, an all-male chorus, will perform their first concert of 2011 on Sunday at the Heritage Theater at 7 p.m. The Easter Concert will be the opening concert of the 15th season since the group’s renewal and the 65th anniversary of The Master Singers’ founding. The concert is free and open to the public.

Wednesday, April 13, 2011

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Opinion

Iron County Today

News

Wednesday, April 13, 2011

to t he E d i to r Care and Share example of good organization To the Editor: One of the greatest things about our society is that there are so many people who are willing to reach out and help others in need. The local Care and Share is just one example of many places where people can go to get the help they need to “get back on their feet,” as the article (in the March 30 issue about the new emergency shelter) put it.

There are so many people in this city that are doing everything they can to provide for themselves and their families, they just don’t quite make enough. Organizations such as the Care and Share are there to help these people. I am proud of our city’s willingness to give back to their community. Shayla Hill Cedar City

Abortion bill concerning To the Editor: Many of us may know that the Utah legislature just closed up shop for the year and went out with a bang. After the closing, several of the controversial bills that were passed have made their way into the news and opinions have been given. It’s interesting to observe one bill, out of over 500 passed, in particular; House Bill 353. Now to understand the situation and what this bill is, let’s first look back to the health care reform pushed through by President Obama (aka Obamacare). The debate for health care reform brought an issue to light that has been constantly pushed under the rug for some time; abortion. Many states wanted to insure that federal health care wouldn’t pay for abortions, but 80 percent of private health insurance provided by employers already covered them. This is reflected in House Bill 354, which denies health care coverage to any woman who is electing to have an abortion. President Obama showed his support for no government funding of abortions when he issued an executive order three days after the health care reform was passed. This order stated that the government will not provide federally subsidized insurance for those women who go the abortion route. Also, most may be familiar with the supreme court case Roe vs. Wade that made a first trimester abortion a right to privacy for women under their first, third, fourth, and ninth amendment rights. However, the second and third trimesters were left to the states to make the decision. Many states since the health care reform have taken it upon themselves to chal-

lenge this ruling and have passed laws similar to House Bills 353 and 354 that our legislature just passed. These bills were passed in the final hours of the 2011 legislative session and in my opinion, will stir up some interesting reactions in the question of constitutionality. It entails that a professional health care provider has the right to refuse performing an abortion due to their moral and religious beliefs. Also, some are quoted to be worried about the health care professional that is being required to perform the procedure and what it takes away from them. However, this concerns me because what about those women who have to have an abortion due to a situation that could risk her health, incest, or rape? Are we so concerned about those who signed up for the health care profession that we are willing to let a mother at risk of losing her life die because they feel it’s not in their morals? This situation, in my eyes, puts a health care professional in a “catch 22” situation and will make them question whose life is more important; mother or fetus? Abortion has always been an issue that sparks huge debates between anti-abortion and pro-life groups. However, isn’t there always more than one answer to every situation that has different circumstances? We may not have that answer now or ever but why do we feel the need, as a society, to push our personal beliefs on one another? Stay tuned and I’m sure we will see a long, drug-out debate over these bills and if they go against the constitutionality of our country! Chancey Nicole Gardner Minersville

U.S. needs state-based health approach

L

ast month marked the one-year anniversary of the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act – Obamacare to the uninitiated – that the President signed into law on March 23, 2010. The ink was barely dry when the significant additional costs of the health care law became clear. First out of the gate was the impact of eliminating the tax break for the Part D premium assistance for businesses, which cost them over a billion dollars in losses. Next came the provision requiring businesses to report payments in excess of $600 for services or merchandise to the IRS on a 1099 form. Another provision requires individuals to receive a prescription from their doctors prior to purchasing overthe-counter allergy medication with their Flex Spending or Health Savings Accounts. You now have mothers calling pediatricians, so they can get prescriptions for infant Motrin and diaper-rash cream. And, of course, we can’t forget the mandates and regulations on what kind of health coverage individuals can buy. To pass the law, advocates inserted a host of new requirements from Washington, which will lead to even  higher premiums for families and small businesses. Implementing these new mandates has been chaotic,  with federal bureaucracies bypassing public comment on how the new rules will impact  American lives and

businesses. And the Obama entirety. The House already administration has had to pro- voted to do so. Then - along vide exceptions – more than with my Republican colleagues 1,000 waivers and 2.6 million in the Senate - I voted to repeal people exempted to date – to the law as well. these unworkable new rules. If the Democrats will And the real fun has not not let us repeal Obamacare even started. wholesale right now, we will The Congressional Budget do so retail through death by a Office recently thousand cuts. We concluded that will fight this until “[S]pending for we win. Social Security, I have introMedicare, Medduced a bill to icaid, and other repeal the law’s health care pro$20 billion tax on grams will grow medical device from 9.9 percent manufacturers. of GDP in 2010 Under this provito 12.0 percent sion, medical by 2021, driven devices ranging largely by rapid from surgical growth in health tools to bed pans ORRIN HATCH care costs.” will get hit with United States Senator Even the a 2.3 percent Administration’s own Chief excise tax.  This will cripple Actuary concluded that the medical device industry, national health expenditures which employs nearly a halfwill increase due to Obamac- million people and is one of the are. nation’s leading net-exporters. To pay for these expanded It will also drive up the price of entitlements, the law hiked patient care. taxes by hundreds of billions of The medical device tax dollars from the nearly bank- might be an affront to our rupt Medicare program – not economy, but the individual to make Medicare solvent, but mandate that forces people to to create  another unsustain- buy insurance or pay a fine is able entitlement. an affront to our Constitution, Obamacare is a sinking which is why I have introduced ship, and when it starts to go legislation to repeal it. below the waves, the very I have also introduced leggroups and organizations that islation to repeal the employer sought refuge in special deals mandate. In a time of record with the White House will be unemployment and extreme the first groups Democrats uncertainty about the burden turn to for more money to fill of thousands of pages of new the holes. regulations coming out of the That is why we need to White House, the last thing repeal the health law in its employers need is another

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costly mandate that will force them to lower wages, freeze hiring and drop coverage, leaving workers with the option of purchasing insurance through the exchanges. But once Obamacare is completely dismantled — and I am confident that it will be — what will emerge in its place? We need to replace it with state-based approach that lowers health care costs and fixes our unsustainable entitlement programs. Step one will be relieving states of the massive fiscal burdens imposed by a relentlessly expanding Medicaid entitlement. A truly workable health care reform would be modeled on the bipartisan and highly successful welfare reform of the 1990s, which took ideas from the states — not just Washington — and gave them considerable flexibility to operate their own programs. There is an enormous reservoir of expertise and experience in the states. And any federal reform of the nation’s health care system should take advantage of this state-based wisdom. We face many challenges on health care, but ultimately I am hopeful. The fact is, our nation can’t continue on its current course.  Eventually something will have to give on both health care costs generally and Medicare and other  entitlements more specifically. We must start down the road of real reform sooner rather than later.

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Charges filed for child rape BY ASHLEY LANGSTON Managing Editor IRON COUNTY – Taylor David Warren, 18, of Parowan, was arrested last Wednesday on charges of rape of a child, object rape of a child, child kidnapping and tampering with a witness. The charges amount to three first-degree felonies and one third-degree felony. Warren was arrested after a 13-year-old girl came forward and said he had sexually assaulted her and locked her in his bedroom on Valentine’s Day, according to court documents.

He allegedly also text messaged the victim to try to keep her from contacting police. The arrest was made by Detective Michael Berg of the Enoch Police Department. He was asked by the Parowan Police Department to assist in the investigation, court documents reported. The girl was interviewed at the Children’s Justice Center. Warren had not been interviewed at the time the court documents were filed, because he had requested an attorney when contacted by law enforcement, the documents reported.

TAYLOR DAVID WARREN

Capital Facilities Plan approved BY ASHLEY LANGSTON Managing Editor ENOCH – The city council approved the Capital Facilities Plan last Wednesday about a year and a half after Horrocks Engineering was hired to create the plan. A draft of the plan was presented last fall and a public hearing took place in October. There was an open house in February, and the council spent the months of February and March working with Horrocks Engineering to make some

final adjustments and reading through the plan. Councilor Rob Dotson, who resigned later in the evening after being selected as the new city manager, explained what a CFP was to those present at the meeting. He said cities must have some kind of planning for future growth, and Capital Facilities Plans deal with infrastructure, such as roads, sewer, water, parks, public buildings, and more. The plan does not include impact fee recommendations and for the now the city will

continue using its current impact fees, he added. Mayor Bob Rasmussen thanked Horrocks representatives Bud Swensen and Dave Demas for all the hard work the company had put into the plan. He said although the process took a few months longer than expected, he felt good about the final product. Also at the meeting, the council opened the 2010-2011 budget so staff could begin making adjustments and the 2011-2012 budget so that work could begin on it.

Historical society to offer program CEDAR CITY – Dr. Ronald Smith of Plano, Texas, will present a public program on “Meanings of Utah’s Tabernacles” at the Iron County Historical Society meeting AT 7 p.m. Thursday at the Frontier Homestead State Park. His research is funded by an oral history grant from the Utah Humanities Council and Utah State History. Last summer Smith and

Dr. Simon Foss recorded oral histories with people from communities with tabernacles and then photographed those buildings in Kanab, St. George, Cedar City, Parowan, Richfield and Wayne County. They will continue their research in central Utah in the future. This part of the ICHS program is free and open to students and the community. Before Smith’s lecture, at 6

p.m., the annual ICHS Dutch Oven Dinner will take place. The dinner raises funds to publish the “Iron County Journal,” the society’s annual magazine, and other activities of the association. The journal is a benefit of membership in ICHS. Reservations were due Tuesday. Community members are always welcome at the park and at ICHS events.

Water class offered for landscapers CEDAR CITY – The Central Iron County Water Conservancy District is hosting a Qualified Water Efficient Landscaper workshop next Tuesday through April 22. Landscape water-use represents one of the largest components of urban water demand. Through the QWEL program, local landscape professionals are making a positive impact toward reducing landscape water demand by becoming more water efficient in landscape design, maintenance, and operation. QWEL provides 20 hours

of educational foundation based on principals of proper plant selection for the local climate, irrigation system design and maintenance, and irrigation system programming and operation. The United States Environmental Protection Agency WaterSense program  and QWEL share the common goal of conserving water resources and promoting the importance of water efficiency. QWEL is one of two approved US EPA WaterSense Irrigation Auditor certification programs in the nation.

Upon successful completion of the program, participants will be eligible to become a WaterSense Irrigation Partner. The workshop is at the Iron County Visitor Center. It runs Tuesday and Wednesday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Thursday from 9 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. and Friday from 9 a.m. to noon. The cost of the course is $20 and includes all materials. Anyone who has questions about the QWEL program or who would like to register, should contact Candace Schaible at 435-586-8132.

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Iron County Today

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CMS has annual Physics Fair

Ashley Langston

Eighth grade science students at Cedar Middle School pose with their ride design project that they created for the third annual CMS Physics Fair last Thursday. Each participating student created an entry in one of three categories – catapults, ride designs and Rube Goldberg Machines. Eighth grade science teacher Emily Langston said the students were vary creative and came up with some great entries.

Harper and Midwest Kind dazzle crowd BY CARIN M. MILLER Reporter CEDAR CITY – Harper and Midwest Kind dazzled its audience April 5 at Mike’s Tavern with story-telling, blues and a unique musical twist that both surprised and engaged the crowd – a didgeridoo. “I don’t want it to be a gimmick,” founding member Peter Harper said. “What song I play it in has to compliment what I am writing about.” Harper said he only started playing didge a few years ago after a friend who played with the band for a while left. “It is really strange,” Harper said. “I don’t know how it all came about really. My personality is just about helping out people and I met a guy who needed a gig and thought ‘Well hey, let’s see how it will sound.’” After his friend was gone, Harper said he missed the sound and so rather than hire a new band member he decided to save a few bucks and learn to play it himself. He said it took a long time to master the circular breathing required to make a drone continuous, but once he did, it was worth the practice. “It took me a good six months,” Harper said. “When I finally got it, I was over the moon. I tend not to over play it because I don’t want it to get played out.” Tim Cretsinger, owner of Groovacious, said he has booked the act happily every time they have come through town. He said they performed at The Grind on their first visit and Groovacious for the last show, so this time he figured it would be nice to have them play at a venue where visitors could relax and have a couple of drinks. “They wanted to do it here (at Groovacious) again,” Cretsinger said. “But I thought it would be fun to do it somewhere different.” As the crowd loosened up, Harper shared onstage how much he loved visiting Utah. “It reminds me so much of home in Australia,” Harper said. “Tomorrow we will be visiting Zion for the first time and I can’t wait.” Cretsinger said part of what sets Harper apart from other artists is his ability to create an intimate relationship with the crowd while on stage. He said storytelling is a trait you come to expect from certain musicians but not so much from high energy, house thumping, get down and dirty blues. “When you’re watching a guy like that and you’re going ‘wow,’ then he is just talking to you like you are a part of what he’s doing; it makes you feel really special,” Cretsinger said. Local musician Steven Swift said watching Harper onstage was like watching John Popper

carin m. miller

peter harper performs at Mike's Tavern April 5. It was his third show in Cedar City. (of Blues Traveler) but without all of the fancy stuff, just raw and in your face. “He was amazing,” Swift said. Cretsinger said they have tried to coordinate schedules to include Harper and Midwest Kind in the Groovefest line up for at least two years now but the schedules just haven’t allowed that to happen yet. “After the first time they played in Cedar we asked them,” Cretsinger said. “I don’t know about next year though because next year is the reunion.” Groovefest will be celebrating its 10th anniversary in June 2012, and Cretsinger said he was hoping to get some of the most asked-about performers back together to celebrate a decade of celebrating grassroots American music with a grassroots style. The 2011 Groovefest lineup is at www. groovefestutah.com. Sample music and more information about Harper and Midwest Kind is available at www. harper.biz.


Iron County Today

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Wednesday, April 13, 2011

Exhibit unveils 20 years of rule-breaking artist’s work BY CARIN M. MILLER Reporter CEDAR CITY – Braun Books and RogUe Art Gallery came together Sunday to feature the artistic prowess of Kipp Howard, a self-taught artist whose bold style matches the unforgiving materials used to create them. Working mostly in pen or marker, anything from Sharpie to highlighters, Howard said an art professor in high school told him never to shade in pen. “My teacher said ‘Don’t shade in pen, it’s not professional, just don’t do it,’” Howard said. “That was the only recourse I had … I was a poor kid. What was I going to do?” He said those were the last art classes he took and since then his passion to create has been the sole driving force behind the emergence of each new piece. Howard said this is the first show he’s had focused on just his work. Sarah Braun, co-owner of Braun Books, said she has known Howard since he first moved to town eight years ago. She said he came into the store with some of his work and they have been friends ever since. “We have always been pushing him to show his art because we just think it’s good,” Braun said. “It’s definitely not like the classical art with all the proper little rules. I like that he breaks the rules for sure.” Howard said he’s always been a rule breaker and has always had a hard time

carin m. miller

visitors look at art at Braun Books during the Kipp Howard exhibit Sunday. falling in line with the masses. He said the idea of working a 9-to-5 job at a factory for most of his life only to wonder later about what he hadn’t done made him want to lose his mind. “I was talking to a guy the other day who was working at this same factory for like 13 years,” Howard said. “I was like ‘please God if that’s my destiny I don’t know what I’m going to do’ … and I’ve never been rich, I mean, I don’t know how to make money, but if it means going to a factory for the rest of my life I’m doomed.” Deborah Johnson, exhibition designer,

said RogUe Art Gallery founder Cooper Fossat called her in two days before the show to help unveil Howard’s work to the public. She said it was exciting to expose the work of a closet artist who had been stacking work for almost 20 years, especially when it is provocative and evokes an emotional response from its viewer. Johnson said she felt like the night was an overwhelming success considering two pieces sold. “I think it’s very encouraging,” Johnson said. “It’s pretty rare, I don’t know of any RogUe exhibitions where art has sold.”

Familiar musician joins Muddy Boots BY CARIN M. MILLER Reporter CEDAR CITY – As if teaching full time at SUU and raising a daughter weren’t enough work, the Muddy Boots Band’s newest band member, Marsha Bloom, lets her hair down at night and rocks the bass onstage for the public. “Other than juggling two other jobs and raising my daughter around it, I don’t think it has complicated my life,” Marsha said. Marsha, who together with ex-husband Alan Garber entertained the masses as Too Much Fun for years, said she feels as though the music they shared helped to keep things going in their relationship longer than they may have otherwise. “There is no question it was the glue that held my relationship together,” Marsha said. “But they were great years and it was a very good band. I miss playing with Alan and the others, a lot.” Marsha said her love of music began when she was a small child. She said her father exposed her to a variety of musical genres, and living in Southern California during the

late ’50s and onset of the ’60s acculturated her musical interests further. “(It) allowed exposure to everything from Surf and Motown to the Beatles and The Doors,” Marsha said. “Steve Miller played at my high school.” Marsha said she was a late bloomer and didn’t even pick up a bass until the ripe age of 36. She said she hasn’t had much time to learn other instruments, although she does own a lap steel, harmonica, guitar, keyboard and tiny little accordion, which she is “largely forbidden from breaking out.” She said she also plays the finger cymbals. “I was belly dancing when I began playing bass,” Marsha said. “I pretty much gave it up as I gave in to the heartbeat of the bass.” Since the bass bug bit her all those years ago, Marsha said she has played in 19 states, and hauled her bass everywhere from big name clubs and biker bars, to generator fed locations in the middle of nowhere –and even busked a time or two on a street corner. “I have played at the Paris in Las Vegas, (and other) large

venues throughout the northwest and southwest and all the way to Tennessee,” Marsha said. “I have (even) packed gear into lagoons, beaches and back country. “Each is memorable,” she added. “Oddly, perhaps some of my favorite gigs are right here in Southern Utah.” Dan Bass, lead guitarist for Muddy Boots, said the band heard Marsha was available just after their bassist informed them he just couldn’t keep up with the rigorous performance schedules anymore. He said there was no question in anyone’s mind what the next step would be, and though they had other offers from musicians looking to get in on the action, adding Marsha to the band is something they have never regretted. “She brings so much it’s unreal,” Bass said. “She is just absolutely wonderful; not only does she have a great attitude, but her musical skills are incredible, and she has given us a lot of versatility as far as using her vocals. “Her musical range has opened up all kinds of possibilities for the band,” he added. Bass said having a female

musician, especially one with such an impressive repertoire, in the band has almost doubled their song list. He said, when they randomly throw out songs on stage that they have yet to practice as a group, Marsha never skips a beat. “In the last 20 years of Muddy Boots it’s been the best combination ever,” Bass said. “We have even done some acoustic stuff with harmonies.” In keeping with her motto, “Chance follows action,” which Marsha says she found in a fortune cookie at the local Chinese buffet, she said she took a chance and happily jumped in when the band asked her to. “I am lucky and extremely grateful that they got together and agreed to give me a shot,” Marsha said. Though coordinating practice is difficult with all of her diverse jobs, teaching psychology at the university and rotating seasonally between ski instruction and horsemanship, Marsha said she manages to squeeze in time for Muddy Boots; and a new bluegrass band she is exploring. Marsha can be seen performing with Muddy Boots Friday at Toadz.

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Iron County Arrests: April 4-10 Below are the booking reports for the Iron County Correctional Facility for the above dates. Those arrested are innocent until proven guilty. April 4 Chastelle Ann Bennett, 18, of Enoch, was arrested by the Iron County Correctional Facility on suspicion of contempt failure to respond to a court order. Cavett Jack Richards, 22, of St. George, was arrested by the Iron County Correctional Facility on suspicion of possession of marijuana. Conrad J. Schneider, 26, of Cedar City, was arrested by the Iron County Correctional Facility on suspicion of theft. Patrick Hoerner, 18, of Cedar City, was arrested by SUU Public Safety on suspicion of distribution of a hallucinogen. David Aldous, 26, of Cedar City, was arrested by the Iron County Sheriff's Office on suspicion of assault. Sandra Morando, 27, of Cedar City, was arrested by the Cedar City Police Department on suspicion of driving on a revoked or suspended license and no registration. Joy Ann Vandrew, 53, of Kanarraville, was arrested by the Iron County Sheriff's Office on suspicion of intoxication and child abuse. April 5 Edgar Orlando Alamilla Jr., 19, of Cedar City, was arrested by the Cedar City Police Department on suspicion of possession of marijuana, driving under the influence of a metabolite, and possession of drug paraphernalia. Britney Lee Bateman, 28, of Payson, was arrested by the Iron County Correctional Facility on suspicion of possession of a forged prescription. Ashtyn Turville, 18, of Bountiful, was arrested by the Utah Highway Patrol on suspicion of unsafe lane change and defective headlights. Mark Anthony Cavazos, 28, of Cedar City, was arrested by the Cedar City Police Department on suspicion of retail theft. David Clayton Wright, 43, of Cedar City, was arrested by the Iron County Sheriff's Office on suspicion of contempt failure to respond to a court order. David Roman, 33, of Tuscan, Ariz., was arrested by the Iron County Sheriff's Office on suspicion of being a fugitive from justice. Christopher Dean Clayton, 34, of Maricopa, Ariz., was arrested by the Iron County Sheriff's Office on suspicion of cultivation of marijuana, distribution of marijuana, and a tail light violation. April 6 Sean Quinn Garrett, 24, of Cedar City, was arrested by the Iron County Sheriff's Office on suspicion of failure to secure his vehicle.

Taylor David Warren, 18, of Parowan, was arrested by the Enoch Police Department on suspicion of child kidnapping, witness tampering, object rape of a child, and rape of a child. Ernest Ivan Winder, 46, of Enoch, was arrested by the Iron County Correctional Facility on suspicion of disorderly conduct, assault, intoxication and burglary of a dwelling. Timothy Ray Lloyd, 29, of Parowan, was arrested by the Iron County Sheriff's Office on suspicion of distribution of amphetamine. Edwin Reese Davis Jr., 62, of Cedar City, was arrested by the Beaver/Iron Major Crimes Task Force on suspicion of being a fugitive from justice. Kaydee Lyn Jones, 22, of Cedar City, was arrested by the Cedar City Police Department on suspicion of possession of marijuana. April 7 Charilla Jill Martens, 42, of Cedar City, was arrested by the Cedar City Police Department on suspicion of intoxication, child endangerment, and possession of drug paraphernalia. Marco Perez, 39, of West Valley, was arrested by the Iron County Correctional Facility on suspicion of having a failure to appear warrant. Tiffany Ellen Foster, 30, of Cedar City, was arrested by the Iron County Correctional Facility on suspicion of no proof of insurance and domestic violence assault. Maureen Jean Kurpiel, 50, of Cedar City, was arrested by the Iron County Sheriff's Office on suspicion of unsafe lane change, driving under the influence of alcohol or drugs, and unauthorized possession of prescription drugs. John A. Hernandez, 45, of Cedar City, was arrested by the Iron County Correctional Facility on suspicion of disorderly conduct, intoxication, driving under the influence of alcohol or drugs and retail theft. Jessie Grant Rogers, 25, of Cedar City, was arrested by the Iron County Correctional Facility on suspicion of having a failure to appear warrant, possession of drug paraphernalia, possession of marijuana, and minor purchase, possession or consumption of alcohol. Rex Niel McArthur, 35, of North Las Vegas, was arrested by the Cedar City Police Department on suspicion of driving under the influence of alcohol or drugs. April 8 Tyson Scott Hales, 23, of Cedar City, was arrested by the Iron County Sheriff's Office on suspicion of a drug court violation. Kellie Lynn Alge, 49, of Hurricane, was arrested by the Cedar City Police Department on suspicion of no drivers license, failure

to stop at a red light, and driving under the influence of alcohol or drugs. Christina A. Irvin, 40, of Cedar City, was arrested by the Cedar City Police Department on suspicion of driving under the influence of alcohol or drugs. Eddie Alfred Warren, 32, of Cedar City, was arrested by the Iron County Correctional Facility on suspicion of a probation or parole violation. Kyler James Webb, 22, of Cedar City, was arrested by the Iron County Correctional Facility on suspicion of a probation or parole violation. Angela Marie Castelli, 46, of Las Vegas, was arrested on suspicion of possession of drug paraphernalia, possession of marijuana, having an open container of alcohol in the vehicle, and driving under the influence of alcohol or drugs. April 9 Malia R. Martell, 31, of Cedar City, was arrested by the Cedar City Police Department on suspicion of having an expired drivers license and driving under the influence of alcohol or drugs. Joey Phillip Henry, 23, of Cedar City, was arrested by the Cedar City Police Department on suspicion of driving under the influence of alcohol or drugs, violating an interlock device requirement, disorderly conduct, and intoxication. Alvaro Omar Leyva, 19, of Cedar City, was arrested by the Iron County Correctional Facility on suspicion of having a failure to appear warrant. Erik Alexander Foss, 40, of Charlottesville, Va., was arrested by the Iron County Correctional Facility on suspicion of possession of marijuana. Eric Cory Williams, 46, of Cedar City, was arrested by the Iron County Sheriff's Office on suspicion of domestic violence-related criminal mischief and intoxication. Brandon Lee Conder, 38, of Cedar City, was arrested by the Cedar City Police Department on suspicion of intoxication, domestic violence in the presence of a child, and domestic violence assault. Nathan Mark Marchant, 32, of Cedar City, was arrested by the Cedar City Police Department on suspicion of retail theft. Christy Kathleen Beam, 31, of Cedar City, was arrested by the Iron County Sheriff's Office on suspicion of a drug court violation. April 10 Lorriane Elizabeth Fernandez, 24, of Enoch, was arrested by the Iron County Sheriff's Office on suspicion of driving under the influence of alcohol or drugs.

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SUU students present ‘Godspell’ CEDAR CITY – Inspired by a series of parables and based on the Gospel of Matthew, “Godspell” remains one of the theater’s most beloved musicals. Southern Utah University’s College of Performing and Visual Arts’ Department of Theatre Arts and Dance presents the popular show, which features music and new lyrics by Stephen Schwartz (of “Wicked” fame) and book by John-Michael Tebelak. Performances begin on Thursday and continue Friday, Saturday, Monday, and April 21-23. The show is directed by T. Anthony Marotta. Performances are at SUU’s Auditorium Theatre and curtain time is 7:30 p.m. One of the biggest offBroadway and Broadway successes of all time, “Godspell” boasts a string of well-loved songs, led by the international hit, “Day by Day.” As the cast performs “Prepare Ye the Way of the Lord,” “Learn Your Lessons Well,” “All For the Best,” “All Good Gifts,” “Turn Back, O Man” and “By My Side,” the Bible’s parables come humanly and hearteningly to life. Drawing from various theatrical traditions, such as clowning, pantomime, charades, acrobatics and vaudeville, “Godspell” is a groundbreaking and unique reflection on the life of Jesus, with a message of kindness, tolerance and love that continues to resonate for contemporary theatergoers and is an ideal entertainment for the entire family. In his vision for the production, Marotta outlines his concept as follows: “Modern society and its methods of communication can disconnect and isolate many. Everyone is searching for … something more. One remarkable man arrives, and through the

Asher swan

Joseph Spear (Judas) and Jayson LeBaron (Jesus) sing "All for the Best" in SUU's "Godspell." messages and stories of the Gospel of Matthew, and by living and teaching stewardship, he gives everyone a chance to experience what they are missing: A human connection. A community.” Marotta, who staged last year’s production of “Company,” is creating a colorful and energetic staging of this timeless musical. Collaborating with Marotta is music director Brad Carroll, who himself is the acclaimed composer of “Lend Me a Tenor the Musical,” which had its world premiere at the Utah Shakespeare Festival and has been performed internationally. The musical’s spirited movement is created by choreographer Emilie Moulton. The creative team includes scenic designer Brian Jude Beacom, costume designer Wendy Sanders, lighting designer Holly Pierce, sounder designer Morgan Coutts and make-up and hair designer Kristen Henley. Britannia Bahr Howe is assistant director and Elizabeth Haight serves as stage manager. Undertaking the role

of Jesus is Jayson LeBaron, whose previous SUU appearances include his hilarious turn as Hysterium in the theatre department’s production of “A Funny Thing Happened on the Way to the Forum.” Joseph Spear, who has appeared as Miles Glorious in “A Funny Thing Happened” and as Peter in “Company,” plays Judas. The ensemble features Karina Sue Bolton, Morgan Callaway, Tony Carter, Tatem Credille, Benjamin Harris, Lisa Hill, Taylor Holbrook, Brian Nelson, MacKenzie Pedersen, Wendy Penrod and McKay Tripp as John the Baptist. Be entertained and uplifted by experiencing the joys of “Godspell.” Ticket prices are $10 general admission, $8 SUU faculty and staff, $5 youth and free for SUU students with a valid I.D. For tickets, call the ticket office at (435) 586-7872, Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., or order online at www. suu.edu/arts. For more information, please visit www. suu.edu/arts or call the Arts Hotline at (435) 865-8800.

Wind Ensemble, Symphonic Band to give concert CEDAR CITY – From the wonders of Wagner to the sound of contemporary composer John Zdechlik, a unique evening awaits when Southern Utah University’s Music Masterworks Series presents the Wind Ensemble and Symphonic Band in concert. This concert will be at the Thorley Recital Hall in the SUU Music Building on next

Wednesday at 7:30pm. General admission tickets are $8 for adults, $6 for SUU faculty and staff, $4 for students and children and SUU students attend free with a valid student I.D. Dr. Mark Stickney will be directing the Wind Ensemble in a diverse program, including “Elsa’s Procession to the Cathedral” from the opera “Lohengrin” by Richard Wag-

ner (1850), “Celebrations” by John Zdechlik, “Relude, Sciliano and Rondo” by Malcolm Arnold, “Tocata” and “La Tumba de Alejandro Garcia Caturia” by Shelley Hanson. The Symphonic Band will be performing a variety of selections under the direction of four student conductors: Candy Bennett, Kristina Graf, G. Joseph Howe and Matthew

McClellan. The band’s program includes “Rollo Takes a Walk” by David Maslanka, “American Patrol” by F.W. Meacham and “Themes from the 1812 Overture” by Pyotr Ilyich Tchaikovsky, as well as other selections. The SUU Wind Ensemble is made up of the top wind and percussion students at SUU. The ensemble is committed

to the performance of the highest quality contemporary and traditional works in the wind band repertoire. Innovative concerts, adventurous programming, and high-level music-making are the hallmarks of this select ensemble. In the past few years, the Wind Ensemble has performed a number of premiers, including the American premier of “Wind Layers” by

Swedish composer Rolf Martinsson, and the world premier of “Portrait of a Soldier” by Randy Dulaney. Enjoy an evening of unforgettable music at the Music Masterworks Wind Ensemble and Symphonic Concert. For more information about the SUU College of Performing and Visual Arts events, call the Arts Hotline at 865-8800, or visit www.suu.edu/arts.


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Wednesday, April 13, 2011

FIELDS

Continued from page A1 about a year ago and the fields are the final component of the recreation complex that includes the Lake at the Hills and the Aquatic Center. The city has more plans for the future, including landscaping east of the reservoir’s “beach” area, and another pavilion at the fields, but the major items are there and will all be open as of Saturday. After being closed for the winter, the lake opened for fishing a few weeks ago and parking is available in the Aquatic Center parking lot or in the dirt lot northwest of the reservoir, Chandler said. The city will soon begin working on a boat access road and additional reservoir parking soon. The reservoir is open to small, non-motorized boats. Chandler said things have been going well at the Aquatic Center, which opened in January. The new artwork has added a lot and everyone seems to be happy with it. “We’re real pleased with it,” he said. “We’re meeting our budget. People are enjoying it an awful lot.”

CITY MANAGER Continued from page A1

Dotson said when one lives in an area, if he or she is able to step out of his or herself, one learns to love the people around them and wants to give back. Councilor Rick Bonzo made the motion to approve Dotson as the new city manager and the other councilors supported that motion. The city has been without a manager since the council terminated the employment of City Manager J. Bryan Dial last June. Mayor Bob Rasmussen said the council will have to appoint a new member to serve the remainder of the year, filling Dotson’s position. Since he had almost three years left, there will be a two-year seat open in the November election in addition to the three four-year seats that were already available. The city will accept letters of interest from those who would like to serve on the council through April 27. Letters should be submitted to Treasurer Susan Lewis at the city office. The councilors said they would like to appoint someone who is interested in continuing to serve and will be running for election in November. A new councilor will be appointed at the May 4 council meeting.

PITU

Continued from page A1 as they purchased it with the intent to take rock from the top of the ridge. This will not disturb the petroglyphs, she said, and while the archeologists have not found any burial sites, they would avoid any they were aware of. “We do not want to disturb gravesites,” she said. “We can avoid that.” She added that they believe Chief Toquer’s grave is actually on the other side of the ridge, and not on their property, but are willing to work with the tribe if they have an idea of its location and can help them identify it. Robb said in addition to the burial sites the tribe believes are on the hill, the site has significant cultural significance as the tribe was living there in 1776 when Fathers Francisco Atanasio Dominguez and Silvestre Velez de Escalante traveled through. It is documented that Dominguez and Escalante were starving and came upon the Paiutes growing corn and melons at the base of the hill. The Paiutes shared their food with the party and they were able to continue their journey, he said. The tribe is not opposed to commercial development of the land at the base of the hill, but wants the petroglyphs and the hill to remain untouched, Robb said. “Even if the graves and the petroglyphs were left in place, to denude the remainder of the hillside would leave a scar forever visible and the sacred nature of the area destroyed,” Robb said in a press release. The tribe had a meeting with about 30 to 35 Native Americans and Toquerville residents last Wednesday at site. Robb said there was a lot of support for the tribe at the meeting, with people from the PITU and the Kaibab Indian Tribe in Arizona. He said he will also be working with the city of Toquerville, which has a hillside protection ordinance. Hjelle said the WCWCD is asking the tribe to work with them and help them identify any gravesites or anything else at the site with archeological significance, besides the petroglyphs, which they will be staying away from. The reservoir is planned to be built on the other side of the state highway, less than a mile from the hill. There is still quite a bit of preliminary work to be done and the reservoir is probably a few years out, she added.

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Wednesday, April 13, 2011

Rams end losing streak in non-region triumph BY JOSH HUNTSMAN Sports Editor The Parowan Rams are going through some growing pains and haven't earned a regional win yet, but a tremendous effort last Thursday stopped a three-game losing streak. “We've had some close region games, but close isn't good enough,” coach Matt Labrum said. “We still need to learn how to win and how to bring it every time.” Last week started with one such tough loss against the Enterprise Wolves (3-0 in region). Colby Warren and Rhett Bassett each hit doubles as the Rams tied with the Wolves in the fifth inning at 5-5. Enterprise’s Jaden Reber won the day, however, with 5 doubles and a home run that helped propel the No. 1 ranked regional team to a 7-5 victory. On Thursday, the Parowan Rams faced their mascotbrothers, the South Sevier Rams, in a non-region bout. With frigid weather and gusts of up to 50 mph, the two teams battled the elements as much as each other. This point was brought home by Labrum's admonition at the top of the fourth inning when his team was down 5-2. “You get in there and get the job done, no matter what the weather is,” he said to his players. “Now let’s rally.” The call to rally was answered. With runners on first and second and one out, Basset knocked an RBI double down the first baseline to bring Parowan up to 3 runs and one more out.

Josh Huntsman

Registration for AYSO began last Saturday at the Aquatic Center and continues today and Saturday.

Kicking off AYSO

Siobhan Sherwin

The Rams made a huge effort last Thursday and beat South Sevier 16-8. The win came after a tough loss to Enterprise earlier in the week. South Sevier pitcher Austin Gleave then had three hit-bypitch walks, bringing in two runners to tie the score at 5-5. Caden Pickett then knocked a 3 RBI triple before the final out ended Parowan’s 2-out, 5-point rally to take the 8-5 lead. Labrum sees this surge as a result of his team members learning how to encourage each other. “I was happy today, we had some good chatter,” Labrum said. “It's easy to chatter when

you are ahead, but they need to learn to bring it even when we are behind.” Parowan sealed the deal in the bottom of the sixth as Jake Topham and Colby Warren each had RBI singles followed by 3 hit-by-pitch runs ending in a 16-8 victory for Parowan. While Parowan’s victory was decisive, it still highlighted several areas where the young team needs to improve in order to compete in region, specifically in defense. “We’re still trying to find

a real solid defense,” Labrum said. “We’re moving some guys around and seeing what will happen, but we need to find those players who will bring it every single time and right now we don't have that.” Even with defensive issues, Labrum believes his team will be able to make an impressive showing. “I'm very optimistic,” he said. “These kids work hard and do what is asked of them and we’re going to see the result of that come to pass.”

The largest youth soccer program in Southern Utah, AYSO, is in the midst of signing up participants and thanks to the phenomenal growth over the past few years, the need for volunteers is bigger than ever. There are also some changes this year to facilitate the popularity of the sport in this region. The first day of registration took place last Saturday in the recreation room at the Aquatic Center in Cedar City. There are two more registration days left – today from 5 to 8 p.m. and Saturday from noon to 5 p.m., both at the Aquatic Center. Avoid lines by going online to www.cedarcityayso.org, filling out your application, volunteering, printing forms and bringing them to the registration dates above to pay your fees, which are $45 for the first child and $40 for additional siblings. New this year to AYSO is Team Sponsorships. Team Sponsors are now being accepted with contributions of $125 to $275 for a variety of benefits, including thank youplaque with team picture, name/ logo on sleeve, shorts or both of team uniforms and even a team banner. Details and a contribution form may be obtained

online, at registration, or those interested may call the AYSO Hotline at 586-AYSO/2976. With the growth in the region, AYSO is in need of volunteers now more than ever. Coaches, assistant coaches, and board members are especially needed in order to facilitate the growing number of players in Iron County. As AYSO is a non-profit organization, the work of volunteers is the central basis of its success. Last year, Cedar City and the Rotary Club donated the Snack Shack concession stand to raise funds used to help finance AYSO. In its second year of operation, volunteers are needed to help run it. This year will also see a greater focus on the AYSO VIP program. This program allows kids with disabilities to participate as a full part of a team. As part of AYSO's philosophy of “Everyone Plays,” this program follows a policy of inclusion rather than isolation. Some VIP players will be paired up with a “buddy” if a disability would otherwise prevent full participation. For more information on volunteering, the VIP program, or for any other issue, check the AYSO website or call the AYSO Hotline at 586-AYSO/2976.

T-Birds take series in South Dakota with strong pitching Southern Utah University softball moved to 18-21 overall and 9-3 in Summit League play with a 2-1 victory over South Dakota State on Saturday afternoon. In Friday’s doubleheader, SUU scored early and often in game 1, notching an 11-3 victory, but couldn't repeat the performance in game 2, stranding 12 base runners and falling in a 2-1 decision. In game 1, Southern Utah jumped out to a quick 6-0 lead after scoring three runs in both the first and second innings. Heather Richardson put the first lights on the board in the opening frame by drawing a bases loaded walk and was followed by a two-run double by Madison Resley a batter later. In the second inning, Jenavieve Purcell, Aly Daniels, Haylee Hoch and Darleen Fernandez strung together four consecutive hits, including doubles by Daniels and Hoch, to put the three runs on the board with Hoch and Fernandez earning the RBI. South Dakota State answered with its only runs on the game, putting up three in the bottom of the third on four hits. The Thunderbirds bounced right back and kept the heat on with a run in

the top of the fourth on an RBI double by Fernandez and added another two in the sixth on a wild pitch and RBI tallied by Hoch. Southern Utah's final two runs came in the seventh as the T-Birds made the most of the fourth error committed by the Jackrabbit defense, scoring Nicole Huntsman from third and on a double steal performed by Sami Parry and Daniels to punctuate the game 11-3. Heather Black earned the victory for the Thunderbirds in the circle, throwing a complete game while allowing three runs on eight hits with four walks and eight strikeouts. The result continues Black's undefeated streak in league games with a perfect 7-0 mark. Southern Utah wasn't able to push runners across the plate in game 2, leaving a dozen runners on base and scoring its only run in the top of the second inning. Three walks and a hit by pitch scored the run in the frame as Brittany Henderson recorded the RBI on a walk with the bases loaded. SUU starter Danielle Axe did her part in the circle, holding the Jackrabbits to just two hits over the first six innings while striking out five and

walking a single batter. However, Axe ran into trouble in the bottom of the seventh as she gave up a pair of base hits, which tied the game at 1-1. Black entered the game in relief and allowed another single, but recorded a strikeout to put two outs on the board. However a throwing error during the next at bat allowed an SDSU runner to score from second and gave the Jackrabbits the 2-1 victory. Saturday’s T-Bird victory came, in large part, because of a dominating pitching performance from Black as SUU retained the top spot in the Summit League standings. South Dakota State recorded the first run of the game on a pair of singles in the bottom of the first inning. However the base knocks proved to be two of only three hits for the Jackrabbits on the day as Black struck out the final two batters to end the inning and begin a stretch of eight consecutive punch outs. Southern Utah tied the game in the top of the second inning, showing patience at the plate and drawing four consecutive walks with Huntsman tallying the RBI on the fourth free pass. SUU looked like it would score

in the top of the fifth with runners on first and second, but a strikeout and fly ball ended the threat as the T-Birds left nine runners on base during the day. The winning run for Southern Utah ultimately crossed the plate in the top of the seventh inning as Daniels hit a one-out double to put herself in scoring position. Fernandez drove in the run on an RBI single up the middle to give the Thunderbirds the 2-1 advantage. Black then cemented the victory for SUU as she capped off a 15-strikeout performance on the day with three during the final frame to end the game. Black set a new career high with the 15 strikeouts on the day, throwing her 16th complete game of the season after 7.0 innings where she allowed only one run on three hits with no walks. Southern Utah will return to action this afternoon when the Thunderbirds host the Dixie State Red Storm in the annual “Swing for Life” game. Fans are encouraged to bring donations for breast cancer research with the game scheduled to begin at 4 p.m. at Kathryn Berg Field. Press release submitted by SUU Media Relations.

SUU Media Relations

Darleen Fernandez was crucial to SUU’s wins last weekend, and tallied the winning RBI single in the seventh during the Thunderbirds’ Saturday victory.


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Wednesday, April 13, 2011

Iron County Today

Levins, Kovar capture two titles each at Pomona-Pitzer Invite The Thunderbirds found success at the Pomona-Pitzer Invitational Saturday as Cameron Levins and Kayla Kovar placed first in two of their respective events. Levins set a new all-time Southern Utah record in the 1,500-meter run with his firstplace time of 3:45.38 as well as a fourth-place school record in the 800-meter run with a first-place time of 1:51.48. Kovar also improved her second-place school record in the shot-put with a first-place mark of 48-2. She also placed first in the discus throw with a mark of 153-0. “Overall it was an extremely good meet for us,” coach Eric Houle said. “We did really well across the board and the team has continued to improve in their performances from week to week.” The sprinters were led on the women's side by Chelsey Allen, who took home a fourth-place finish in the 100-meter dash with a time of 12.17 and a second-place finish in the 400-meter dash with a time of 56.24. Christina Day led in the 200-meter dash, finishing

fifth with a time of 25.02 while Shaye Maurer raced to a fourth-place finish in the 100-meter hurdles with a time of 14.38. Jasmine Paicely followed close behind her with a fifth-place finish and time of 14.42. Allen, Paicely, Maurer and Day also raced in the 4x100-meter relay, taking the title with a time of 46.82. Kylie Frandsen ran with Allen, Maurer and Day on the 4x400meter team, which finished second with a time of 3:50.55. Preston Myers paved the way for the men, finishing fourth in the 100-meter dash with a time of 10.85 while Kodai Kusano placed fifth in the 110-meter hurdles with a time of 14.81. Donovan Lewis broke into the Southern Utah records with a sixth-place finish in the 400-meter hurdles, ranking 10th in the school’s top-10. Myers and Kusano also ran on the 4x400-meter relay team with Jason Diamond and Dallin Tavoian, finishing second with a collective time of 3:21.24. The women’s distance team had great success in the 1,500-meter run as Diana

Medina, Kirsten Bradford and Steffi Minson raced to fourth-, fifth- and sixth-place finishes respectively. Medina’s time of 4:32.93 ranks fifth in SUU’s records, while Bradford’s time of 4:36.31 ranks seventh and Minson’s time of 4:38.00 ranks 10th. Eric Sandall followed close behind Levins in the men's 1,500-meter run, finishing in fourth place with a time of 3:55.15. The jumpers also had great success at Pomona, as Maurer finished the high jump in a tie for third place with a mark of 5-3. Chelsea Morley also landed in a tie for third in the pole vault as she finished with a mark of 11-1.75. Kylie Murakami led the T-Birds in the triple jump with a fifth-place finish and mark of 36-10.25. Daney Nelson led the men as he finished the high jump in third place. Nelson’s mark of 6-9.75 ties for fifth-place in the school’s top-ten records. Alex Suponch also earned a thirdplace finish with his mark of 45-7 in the triple jump, ranking sixth in the school records. He was closely followed by Alex

Anderson, who finished fifth with a mark of 44-5.25. Adrienne Hill followed Kovar’s lead in the throwing events, finishing second in the shot put (44-35) and third in the discus (144-6). Hill also competed in the hammer throw, finishing in sixth place and ranking fourth in SUU’s records with a mark of 171-4. Hector Perez led on the men’s side with a fifth-place finish in the shot put, improving his own fourth-place school record with a mark of 53-5.75. Tyler Anderson also had a fifth-place finish with his mark of 176-6 in the hammer throw. Cody Olson led in the javelin with a fourth-place finish and mark of 194-11. The Thunderbirds will be back this week as they travel to Walnut, Calif. and Azusa, Calif. to compete at Mt. SAC and Azusa-Pacific. Press release submitted by SUU Media Relations.

SUU’s Cameron Levins runs in an event earlier this season. Levins took first place in two events Saturday, as did Kayla Kovar.

SUU Media Relations

Winners of Academic All-State excel in class BY JOSH HUNTSMAN Sports Editor Canyon View’s athletes found incredible success in the classroom this past winter and garnered nine Academic All-Star awards for their efforts. The Falcons also had winners awarded in all six winter athletic programs. Parowan was awarded with five winners in all four winter athletic programs the school participates in, including Collin Shurtleff who took first in state for heavyweight wrestling. Cedar was honored with three awards for winter and was fourth in the state for number of qualified applications received. Academic All-State winners must be seniors who are regular starters or performers on a varsity squad who also have maintained

SUU Media RELATIONS

Cornerback Dion Turner covers receiver Jared Ursua during SUU’s scrimmage in the snow Saturday.

a non-weighted cumulative grade point average of at least 3.75 since their freshman year. The winners are picked from this group of qualified applicants based on their GPA. Canyon View High Winners: Zane Affleck and Zackery Hanson – boys’ basketball; Macey Evans and Kassidy Carter – girls' basketball; Demiree Eastman – drill team; Matthew J. Bray – boys' swimming; Kelsee Speakman – girls' swimming; Braxton Duncan and Jason Woods – wrestling. Cedar High Winners: Erik Nakken – boys' basketball; Amanda Johnson – girls' basketball; Lacy Wilkerson – Drill Team. Parowan High Winners: Luke Little – boys’ basketball; Rickie Warr – girls’ basketball; Natalie McAneney and Kendra Stahl – drill team; Collin Shurtleff – wrestling.

Falcons fall to Desert Hills

SUU football has scrimmage Chilly, wet conditions didn’t stop Southern Utah’s football team from holding its second scrimmage of the 2011 spring session last Saturday. In fact, the conditions were a welcome factor to the coaching staff in the special teamsoriented session. “It would have been easy to postpone or cancel a scrimmage on a day like this,” coach Ed Lamb said. “But we welcomed the opportunity. We want to be in a position to be playing in the winter months, in the playoffs … There are a lot of difficulties this kind of weather brings, if we have the opportunity to be playing meaningful games in this kind of weather, this can be beneficial.” Lamb said the cold, wet conditions tend to bring out a lack of focus and concentration, and that those aspects came out in the scrimmage. Hopefully, the team learns from it, however, and carries

it over when it means something. “We’ll be playing in a game under these conditions,” he said. “Either at home or on the road. If we are in the playoffs in December we will benefit from a day like today.” Co-Special Teams Coordinator Ronnie Pentz, who works primarily with the kicking game, echoed Lamb’s view of the opportunity. “Our goal is to be playing in December, and playing in these conditions will help us when we get there,” Pentz said. “It’s good to experience this in a scrimmage. There are a lot of unknowns with conditions like this.” As for the scrimmage itself, both Lamb and Pentz said they viewed it as sloppy, but reserved further comment until they had the opportunity to look at the film of the session. “It’s hard to make any meaningful criticism (of the

scrimmage) without watching the film,” Lamb said. The team worked with special teams for about half of the 90-minute sessions, working on all aspects, including kickoffs and punts, both returns and coverage, as well as placekicking situations, both field goals and extra points. Brock Miller, who emerged last year as the team’s primary place-kicker, hit all of his field goals and extra points except one, which was blocked. Newcomer Colton Cook stood out with his long kickoffs. “We have two very competent kickers ... they bring out the best in each other,” Lamb said. “Brock became our starting kicker last year and he became very dependable,” Pentz said. “He’s doing a good job this spring. Colton is new but he’s doing a good job, he has a very strong leg.” Press release submitted by SUU Media Relations.

SIOBHAN SHERWIN

The Canyon View Falcons continued their troubled season April 5 when they faced a shutout loss against Desert Hills. So far the Falcons have yet to find a victory and have, in fact, only scored 2 goals for the season. They played Hurricane and Cedar on Monday and Tuesday, but results were not available at press time. Their next home game is against Pine View on April 26.


Iron County Today

SPORTS

Wednesday, April 13, 2011

A15

SUU splits weekend series with NDSU Scoreboard SUU beat NDSU in games last Thursday and Friday, but lost both games of a Saturday doubleheader to split the series. In the first game, in Cedar City, Southern Utah combined a strong outing from freshman pitcher Chris Chung with a late inning rally to pick up a win in their first conference game of the season. The Thunderbirds trailed most of the game before scoring three runs in the seventh inning and then held on for the 4-3 victory. North Dakota State jumped out to an early lead in the first inning when first baseman Zach Heidmann hit a double to deep left field, scoring Zach Wentz from first. In the bottom of the inning Bo Cuthbertson reached base with a two out single to center field. He would then advance to second on passed ball. Mitchell Kauweloa then hit a single to drive in the run and knot the score at 1-1. The Bison retook the lead in the following inning thanks to a lead off double from catcher Tyler Steen who was later driven in on an RBI single off the bat of Max Casper. The score would remain 2-1 in favor of the visitors until the Thunderbirds mounted a rally in the bottom of the seventh. Chase Rezac singled to center field to give SUU a base runner, then promptly stole second. He advanced to third on a single hit to center field hit by centerfielder Marcus Romero. Down a run with runners on the corners, the Thunderbirds’ RBI leader stepped to the plate. Cuthbertson would hit a triple down the right field line scoring two go-ahead runs. In the next at bat he scored from third on a wild pitch to give Southern Utah a 4-2 lead. After the game SUU coach David Eldredge commented on the pivotal inning for his team. “In that situation you have to consider the squeeze, but with Bo’s average it is hard to take the bat out of his hands,” he said. “I told him to go up there and do what he has done all year for us.” North Dakota State added a run in the eighth, but Southern Utah’s pitching kept the Bison offense in check for a final score of 4-3. Chung had another impressive start for the Thunderbirds, giving up only three runs while striking out seven over eight innings. “His performance was outstanding,” Eldredge said. “He struggled a little in the first couple of innings because he was trying too hard to throw strikes. He has three good pitches, so I told him to go out there and pitch how he felt comfortable.” As a result Chung earned a team-best fifth win this season and improved his record to 5-3 overall. The next three games of the series were moved to Henderson, Nev. because of snow and rain in Cedar City. In the second game, Friday night, each team rode strong pitching performances from their starters in a game in which only three runs were scored on a combined eight hits. Bison pitcher Mark Hermes held the Thunderbird lineup scoreless through the first five innings, before surrendering two runs in the bottom of the sixth. James Crockett pitched all nine innings, becoming the first Thunderbird pitcher to throw a complete game this season, improving his record to 2-5. The first hit of the game wouldn’t come until the third inning when Blake Turbak led off the inning for the Bison with a left field single. The next two batters grounded out, advancing Turbak to third. He would then score on a wild pitch for North Dakota State’s only run of the game.

Southern Utah had several scoring opportunities, but didn’t get on the board until the sixth inning. David Ricker drew a lead off walk, Kauweloa was hit by a pitch, and Taylor Shaw singled to load the bases. In the next at bat Justin Neuhart came through with a double down the right field line, scoring Ricker and Kauweola and giving the Thunderbirds a 2-1 lead. SUU used solid pitching from Crockett combined with flawless defensive play to hold on for the one-run win. The Thunderbird starter began to show signs of fatigue in the fifth, but Crockett would get out of the jam with a strikeout to end the inning. In the seventh, the left-hander appeared to be wearing down again when Eldredge visited the mound. “I told him that with the left-handed batters coming up in the order I needed him to get four more outs,” the coach said. “He came through and told me that he was tired but was hoping to get a ninth inning adrenaline rush. I let him take it one batter at a time from there, and he was pitching so well that he went the whole game.” The Thunderbirds were without junior shortshop Bo Cuthbertson for Friday’s game and both of Saturday’s games because of an illness. Cutbertson leads the team in batting average, runs, hits, RBI, steals, and slugging percentage. In his absence Friday DJ Andrade got the start at short. The sophomore made several key plays, helping to seal the victory for SUU.

“Every team loses players to injury, or has someone in the lineup who is struggling. That gives other players the opportunity to step up and fill that role.” –David Eldredge “He plays with a lot of energy and really enjoys the game,” Eldredge said. “He is very athletic and as he learns to be more patient at the plate he will contribute a lot to this team.” North Dakota State used a late-inning rally to take the first game of Saturday’s doubleheader by a score of 12-5, then withstood one by Southern Utah in the second game to hold on for a 8-7 win. At the end of the series the Bison had evened their conference record at 2-2 and improved to 4-18 on the season. SUU dropped to 2-2 in the Summit League and 13-16 overall. In the first game of day it appeared Southern Utah was on its way to a third straight victory after a solid start from Andy Harvey and good hitting gave the Thunderbirds a 4-1 advantage after six innings. It looked like the offense had found its stride after scoring in four consecutive innings. The first run of the game came in the bottom of the fourth when Kauweloa hit a deep shot over the left field wall for his second homerun of the year. North Dakota State would level the score in the following inning thanks to a homerun off Wentz’s bat. SUU would add two more runs in the bottom half of the fifth to extend its lead to 3-1. The first came when Ricker hit an RBI double to deep left field to score Andrade from second. He would then be driven in at the next at bat by Henderson native Romero. In the sixth inning Justin Neuhart

reached first with a single to right center, then advanced to third on a double hit by left fielder Brock Westphal. Sophomore catcher Colton Land would then lay down a sacrifice bunt down the first base line to score Neuhart from third, making the score 4-1 in SUU’s favor. In the top of the seventh North Dakota State would get an RBI single from Nick Colwell and pick up a run on a wild pitch to make it a one run ball game at 4-3. In the bottom half of the inning the T-Birds would load the bases and then score a run when Shaw was hit by a pitch to take a 5-3 lead. The eighth inning belonged to the Bison as they took advantage of errors and defensive miscues to put up 10 runs on SUU to take a commanding 13-5 lead, which would also be the game’s final score as NDSU took the first game of the doubleheader. “It seems that when we make a mistake we have a hard time moving past it,” Eldredge said. “Early in the inning we made an error that should have been the third out and then we lost focus. We let it affect our play and after that we made several bad plays.” Poor play in the late innings was costly in both games for SUU. “We haven’t been playing with enough energy or focus,” he said. “We start well but then struggle down the stretch. Part of the issue is the consistency that we are looking to get out of our relievers. Our starters have done a good job for us this year, but we haven’t been able to find anyone that can consistently finish games. There have been a few games where I have tried to get a few extra out from our starters before going to the bullpen and it has cost us some runs.” In the back end of the doubleheader it appeared Southern Utah continued to lack focus.  The Thunderbird defense gave up seven runs in the first six innings and trailed by a score of 7-2 going into the final inning. With two outs in the bottom of the seventh Romero started things off with a single to center field. He then advanced to second on a hit by Austin Hunt and scored on an RBI single to left off the bat of Kauweloa. Neuhart was then hit by a pitch, loading the bases for SUU. Westphal and Shaw then hit back-to-back RBI singles making it a one-run game at 7-6. In the next at bat Taggart Lunceford battled off several pitches until one got past the catcher, allowing Westphal to score on a wild pitch to tie the game and send it into extra innings. Wes Satzinger led off the inning with a double for North Dakota State and then advanced to third on a hit by Steen.  Nic Colwell then hit a deep sacrifice fly to left field, allowing Satzinger to score from third and giving NDSU a one-run lead. Bryson Kenolio hit a lead off single for the Thunderbirds in the bottom half of the inning, but the Bison defense recorded three consecutive outs to take a final score of 8-7. Eldredge acknowledged the task of filling the void Cuthbertson left in the lineup. “In these one run games he could potentially be the difference,” he said.  “Every team loses players to injury, or has someone in the lineup who is struggling. That gives other players the opportunity to step up and fill that role.” Southern Utah will travel to IPFW this weekend for their first conference road games this season. The two teams will play a pair of doubleheaders with the first scheduled to begin at 10 a.m. Friday, and the second at the same time Saturday. Press release submitted by SUU Media Relations.

April 4 -10

Southern Utah University April 7 April 8 April 9 April 6 April 8 April 9

Baseball

vs. North Dakota State vs. North Dakota State vs. North Dakota State

Softball

@ BYU @ South Dakota State @ South Dakota State

W, 4-3 W, 2-1 L, 5-12; L, 7-8 L, 1-3; L, 4-10 W, 11-3; L, 1-2 W, 2-1

Cedar High SCHOOL April 5 April 5

Baseball @ Snow Canyon

L, 5-9

Soccer vs. Hurricane

L, 1-3

Canyon View High School April 5 April 5

Baseball @ Hurricane

Softball @ Pine View

W, 4-2 W, 6-0

PAROWAN High School April 5 April 7 April 5 April 5

Baseball vs. Enterprise vs. South Sevier

L, 5-7 W, 16-8

Softball vs. Enterprise

Soccer @ Grand

L, 1-4 L, 0-2

Sports in Brief CVHS Baseball The Falcons are kings of the mountain. A 4-2 win against Hurricane April 5 elevated their standing to first place in region at 3-1 (15-1 overall). Jason Holmes earned the victory and hit a double in the eighth inning for the winning run.

CVHS Softball The Lady Falcons put Pine View to sleep April 5 with a 6-0 victory. This brings them to first place in Region 9 with a 3-1 record (9-5 overall).

CHS Baseball The Redmen are sitting in second place in region (2-2) after a 5-9 loss to the Snow Canyon Warriors last week, though Treyson Park

hit a home run while Brooks Orton and Hunter Low each hit doubles. A scheduled game against Hurricane was postponed because of weather.

CHS Soccer Cedar is 1-6 in region (2-7 overall) for the season after a 1-3 loss against the Hurricane Tigers April 5. Hurricane tallied 3 goals in the first half. Lance Brown hit a goal for the Redmen in the second half.

PHS Softball The Lady Rams dipped to third place in Region 13 after a 4-1 loss to Enterprise April 5. Both sides remained run-less in seven innings and Enterprise’s Kelsi Lee knocked a double for the 4-1 win.


Wednesday, April 13, 2011

www.ironcountytoday.com

Elementary celebrates BY ASHLEY LANGSTON Managing Editor PAROWAN – Students at Parowan Elementary enjoyed a celebration last Wednesday in honor of their school building’s 50th birthday. They first attended an assembly where they heard about what it was like to move into the building and attend school there 50 years ago. Teacher Rex Burton, who was in first grade at the time, spoke about how, on the day the students moved into the new school, they brought wagons and helped move desks, books and all their materials over to the new facility. They came at 8:30 a.m. and worked until about 1, when they began school for the day in the new building, he said. Before the new building was completed Parowan High School and Parowan Elementary were one school in two buildings with leaky roofs. Since the school’s completion in 1961 it has changed some and been added onto, but most of the building remains the same. In a video shown at the assembly School Board Member Alan Adams said he remembers the move, and he pointed out the cement pillars in the gymnasium that are not attached, but rather have notches and rest on each other. He said this design element made the building safer in case of an earthquake. Principal Kevin Porter said there have been two additions, with eight classrooms total, since the school was built. Burton said other than the new classrooms and some changes to the hallways, the school is the same as it was in 1961. Porter said the building has been taken care of so well that many who visit the school are surprised to learn its age. Custodian Craig Rowley, a student 50 years ago, and Glen Halterman, who was PTA president when the new school was built, also spoke on the video. The adults told the students about what activities they liked to do at recess including playing marbles, kickball, and basketball, and how much they enjoyed staying close to the building after school to watch the high school kids play baseball. There was also a Marvin and Jesse play during which two PES “kids” went back in time and saw the first day of school in the building in 1961. Teachers See BIRTHDAY | B6

th 50 Birthday

Ashley Langston

Parowan Elementary students release balloons into the air during the school’s 50th birthday party.

Orchestra, festival join to celebrate Shakespeare CEDAR CITY – The Orchestra of Southern Utah will celebrate 50 years of the Utah Shakespeare Festival with Music Inspired by Shakespeare on Thursday at 7:30 p.m. in the Heritage Center. The concert is sponsored by the Utah Division of Arts and Museums and the Sterling and Shelli Gardner Foundation. The concert includes “Overture to Midsummer Night’s Dream” by Mendelssohn and “Romeo and Juliet Fantasy Overture” byTchaikovsky, performed by the orchestra and conducted by OSU Assistant Conductor Gerald MELISSA THORLEY-LEWIS Rheault. Performances will also be given by guest artists Melissa Thorley-Lewis and Scott Lewis of the Utah Symphony. Thorley will perform “Tzigane” by French composer JosephScott Lewis Maurice Ravel. Lewis will perform “Chaccone” by Tommaso Vitali arranged by Lewis. Readings by Shakespeare will be given by festival actors and staff, including Festival Founder Fred Adams, Britannia Howe, David Ivers, and Joshua Stavros. USF Executive Director Scott Phillips will introduce the 50th Anniversary Celebration of the Utah Shakespeare Festival. Rheault is a music director for the Utah Shakespeare Festival, Southern Utah University’s Opera and Musical Theatre departments, and has performed as conductor, music director and on piano See OSU | B6

Evening completes class project, benefits alliance BY ASHLEY LANGSTON Managing Editor CEDAR CITY – “An Evening of Culinary Enlightenment” featuring art, music, food and wine took place last Wednesday, completing a semester project for SUU’s Quantity Food Production class and benefiting the Downtown Retail Alliance. The event was in the Hunter Conference Center and was essentially a large cocktail party. Professor Lisa Assante said her class is part of the Hotel, Resort and Hospitality Management program and some of the students have never cooked before getting into the class. Assante, the 10 students in the class and three teachers aides put together the whole event, planning the menu and arranging the music. The wine tasting aspect was only able to take place after a lengthy process that involved a lot of paperwork.

Because of the small amount of alcohol served to each guest and the fact that it was being offered as part of a ticket price, rather than sold, it was a little easier to get the necessary permission, she said. Serving alcohol as part of an event was a first for a class to do on campus though, she said. Students who poured wine at the event were certified to serve alcohol by the National Restaurant Association and were 21 or older. All students in the class were certified in safe food handling through the restaurant association, Assante said. Those who purchased tickets and were 21 or older were given a wristband with four pull-off tabs and were able to get four 2-ounce servings of wine over the three-hour event. The wine was served in one room, dessert was available in another room, and art from the Rogue Art Gallery was displayed and for sale in the upstairs lobby.

In the Gilbert Great Hall hors d’oeuvres were available and the gypsy folk band Taarka performed. Assante said the students had to pull a lot of aspects together for the event and do a lot of cooking. They produced 500 cream puffs for the event. The turnout and the food were both impressive, she said. Those who attended had the opportunity to fill out comment cards, which would affect the students’ grades, she added. Cameron Shaw, a teacher’s assistant for the class, said the idea for the event came about because designer Mark Baruffi, who is also vice president of the Downtown Retail Alliance, helped with the fall class’s Make-a-Wish event. After talking with Baruffi the event was created and is something the class will definitely consider doing next spring as well, Shaw said. After costs were covered, proceeds went to the alliance. The fall 2011 class will plan a ball for the SUU Service and Learning Center.

Ashley Langston

A wine tasting was just one aspect of the Evening of Culinary Enlightenment that took place last Wednesday at SUU.


B2

Wednesday, April 13

CEDAR CITY COUNCIL, 5:30 p.m., Council Chambers, Cedar City Offices. IMMUNIZATION CLINIC, 1 to 4 p.m., by appointment, call 586-2437, Southwest Utah Public Health Department, 260 E. DL Sargent Drive, Cedar City. FREE LUNCH at Loaves & Fishes soup kitchen, 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., behind First Baptist Church, 324 W. 200 North, Cedar City, serving chili, cornbread and dessert, students, seniors, and all community members welcome to come enjoy great food and meet new friends. PHS SOFTBALL vs. South Sevier, 3:30 p.m. SUU SOFTBALL vs. Dixie State, Swing For Life, 4 p.m. TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly), Cedar City Library in the Park, weigh-in from 6:30 to 7 p.m., meeting from 7 to 8 p.m., for more information call Liz at 867-4784. FREE ZUMBA CLASS, 10 a.m., Enoch LDS Stake Center, 3600 N. Minersville Highway, everyone welcome including mothers with young children, call certified instructor Allison Simpson for more information at 327-2091. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS, noon As Bill Sees It and 6 p.m. Serenity AA, The Meeting Hall, 28 N. 100 West, Cedar City. NARCOTICS ANONYMOUS Just for Today, 8 p.m., The Meeting Hall, 28 N. 100 West, Cedar City. MEN ONLY PORNOGRAPHY addiction support group, an LDS addiction recovery program, 7:30 p.m., Canyon View High School LDS Seminary, 54 W. 1925 N., Cedar City. CEDAR CITY COMMUNITY CLINIC, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., call 865-1387 for an appointment, accepts Medicaid, Medicare, and all private insurances, with a sliding fee scale for uninsured patients.

Thursday, April 14

PAROWAN CITY COUNCIL, 6 p.m., Parowan Library Lounge. ORCHESTRA OF SOUTHERN Utah spring concert, presenting “Music Inspired by Shakespeare,” 7:30 p.m., Heritage Theater, $10 adults, $5 students, $30 for groups of six. “INTO THE WOODS,” a Parowan Community Theatre production, 7 p.m., Aladdin Theatre in Parowan, $6 adults and $4 children, for more information and tickets call 477-9022 or 477-8190. IRON COUNTY HISTORICAL Society meeting, Dr. Ronald Smith of Plano, Texas will present on “Meanings of Utah's Tabernacles,” 7 p.m., Frontier Homestead State Park, free and open to the public, fundraising Dutch oven dinner at 6 p.m., call 586-9290 for reservations. “GODSPELL” presented by SUU Theatre Arts & Dance, 7:30 p.m., SUU Auditorium Theatre, $10 adults and $5 youth.

Iron County Today

LIFE

Wednesday, April 13, 2011 SUU ART INSIGHT, 7 p.m., Centrum Arena Section K, featuring graphic designer Ambica Prakash, free and the general public is invited. MICROWAVE COOKING CLASS, come learn about nutritious meal preparation using the microwave oven, 5:30 to 7:30 p.m., USU Extension Office, pre-registration required and there is a voluntary $1 donation per class to cover the cost of supplies, participants in the FSNEP program will have costs covered, to register or with questions call 586-8132. OUTDOOR EDUCATION PRESENTATION, featuring Dr. Barry B. Baker, Canyonlands Research Center director, 4 p.m., SUU Science Building room 214, free, a joint seminar with the SUU Biology Seminar series. PHS SOCCER vs. Gunnison, 4 p.m. PHS SOFTBALL vs. Milford, 3:30 p.m. PHS SOFTBALL vs. North Sevier, 3:30 p.m. COLOR COUNTRY COMMUNICATORS, Cedar City Toastmasters, 7 a.m., 86 W. Center St., Cedar City. Find your voice. Shape your future. Be the leader and speaker you want to be, 590-7106 or bird.scott@gmail.com. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS, noon Speaking from the Heart AA and 6 p.m. AA Serenity, The Meeting Hall, 28 N. 100 West, Cedar City. NARCOTICS ANONYMOUS, 8 p.m., The Meeting Hall, 28 N. 100 West, Cedar City. LDS ADDICTION RECOVERY program, for substance abuse and other compulsive addictive behaviors, open to the public, 7:30 p.m., Cedar West LDS Stake Center, 725 S. 1100 W., Cedar City. MEN ONLY PORNOGRAPHY addiction support group, an LDS addiction recovery program, 7:30 p.m., University 3rd LDS Stake Center, north of LDS Institute Building, Cedar City. CEDAR CITY COMMUNITY CLINIC, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., call 865-1387 for an appointment, accepts Medicaid, Medicare, and all private insurances, with a sliding fee scale for uninsured patients.

Friday, April 15

RELAY FOR LIFE, opening ceremonies at 6 p.m. and events and activities continuing throughout the night, visit www. ironrelayforlife.org to donate or register. SUU SPRING CHORAL CONCERT, 7:30 p.m., Heritage Theater, $6 adults and $3 youth. SUU BALLROOM DANCE Company Spring Concert, 7:30 p.m., Randall L. Jones Theatre, $8 adults and $6 students. “GODSPELL” presented by SUU Theatre Arts & Dance, 7:30 p.m., SUU Auditorium Theatre, $10 adults and $5 youth. “INTO THE WOODS,” a Parowan Community Theatre production, 7 p.m., Aladdin Theatre in Parowan, $6 adults and $4 children, for more information and tickets call 477-9022 or 477-8190. DANCE NIGHT, 6:30 to 9 p.m., Cedar City Aquatic Center, $4 for singles, $7 for couples or two friends, line and country dancing instruction included with admission, 16 and older, children 6 and over can swim while parents dance.

Calendar CVHS SOFTBALL vs. Cedar, 4 p.m. CVHS BASEBALL @ Snow Canyon, 7 p.m. CHS SOCCER vs. Dixie, 4 p.m. CHS BASEBALL vs. Desert Hills, 4 p.m. SUU SOFTBALL @ Oakland, (DH) 1 p.m., 3 p.m. MUSIC MEMORIES, Emerald Pointe Assisted Living and Memory Care Community, 2 to 4 p.m. A variety of musicians from Iron County will take you back to the golden age of music. Everyone welcome. If you need a ride, call for further information, 867-0055. FREE ZUMBA CLASS, 9 a.m., Enoch LDS Stake Center, 3600 N. Minersville Highway, everyone welcome including mothers with young children, call certified instructor Allison Simpson for more information at 327-2091. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS, noon Speaking from the Heart AA, and 6 p.m. Serenity AA, The Meeting Hall, 28 N. 100 West, Cedar City. NARCOTICS ANONYMOUS Live and Let Live, 8 p.m., The Meeting Hall, 28 N. 100 West, Cedar City. LDS ADDICTION RECOVERY program, for substance abuse and other compulsive addictive behaviors, open to the public, 7:30 p.m., Greens Lake LDS Chapel, 1120 W. Greens Lake Drive, Cedar City. CEDAR CITY COMMUNITY CLINIC, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., call 865-1387 for an appointment, accepts Medicaid, Medicare, and all private insurances, with a sliding fee scale for uninsured patients.

Saturday, April 16

GRAND OPENING EVENT at the Fields at the Hills, ribbon cutting at 9:30 a.m., games begin at 10 a.m. including Pitch, Hit and Run, girls' softball, boys' baseball and adult leagues. SUU BALLROOM DANCE Company Spring Concert, 7:30 p.m., Randall L. Jones Theatre, $8 adults and $6 students. WALK IN THE PARK to benefit the Volunteer Center of Iron County, 9 a.m., Coal Creek Trail beginning in the West Canyon Park, $10 registration, register on site at 8:30 a.m. or call 867-8384. ENOCH ARBOR DAY, 9 a.m., Enoch City Office, including seminars and demonstrations, tree giveaway for kids and door prizes for adults. “INTO THE WOODS,” a Parowan Community Theatre production, 7 p.m., Aladdin Theatre in Parowan, $6 adults and $4 children, for more information and tickets call 477-9022 or 477-8190. SUU PERCUSSION FESTIVAL Concert, 7:30 p.m., Thorley Recital Hall, free admission. SCOUT DISCOVERY DAY, Frontier Homestead State Park, call 586-9290 for more information.

SNOWSHOE AND Cross Country Ski family day, 9 a.m. at the Cedar City Main Street Park or 10 a.m. at Georg's Ski Shop in Brian Head, tour through Cedar Breaks National Monument, bonfire and s'mores after in Brian Head, for more information or to RSVP call 586-9451. GATEWAY PREPARATORY ACADEMY 5K run and Family Fun Walk, 9 a.m., at the school. ANNUALS, PERENNIALS & a whole lot more class taught by SUU professor Jim Crouch at Ladybug Nursery, 10 to 11 a.m., free, Also, today is “Dirt Day,” bring in empty pots (16 inches or smaller), buy some plants and we will donate the soil and plant your pots for you. SUU SOFTBALL @ Oakland, 10 a.m. SUU BASEBALL @ IPFW, (DH) 10 a.m., 1 p.m. FREE PRESCRIPTION ASSISTANCE program, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Cedar City Public Library, call 865-8520 for more information. OVEREATERS ANONYMOUS, 9:30 to 10:30 a.m., Cedar City Public Library, free meetings, no obligation, for anyone who wants to stop eating compulsively, contact 867-4654 for more information. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS, 10 a.m. women's meeting, noon Speaking from the Heart AA, 8 p.m. speaker meeting, The Meeting Hall, 28 N. 100 West, Cedar City. LDS ADDICTION RECOVERY program, for substance abuse and other compulsive addictive behaviors, open to the public, 7:30 p.m., Parowan 1st and 2nd Ward LDS Chapel, 87 W. Center St., Parowan.

Sunday, April 17

MASTER SINGERS Easter Concert, 7 p.m., Heritage Theater, free. SUU BASEBALL @ IPFW, (DH) 12 p.m., 3 p.m. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS, 11 a.m. (TGISS) AA and 6:30 p.m. 12x12 Book Study, The Meeting Hall, 28 N. 100 West, Cedar City. NARCOTICS ANONYMOUS, 8 p.m., The Meeting Hall, 28 N. 100 West, Cedar City. LDS ADDICTION RECOVERY program, for substance abuse and other compulsive addictive behaviors, open to the public, 7:30 p.m., Historic Rock Church, 75 E. Center St., Cedar City.

Monday, April 18

RED CROSS BLOOD DRIVE, sponsored by the Knights of Columbus, 3 to 8 p.m., Christ the King Catholic Church gathering space, 690 S. Cove Drive in Cedar City. “GODSPELL” presented by SUU Theatre Arts & Dance, 7:30 p.m., SUU Auditorium Theatre, $10 adults and $5 youth.

“INTO THE WOODS,” a Parowan Community Theatre production, 7 p.m., Aladdin Theatre in Parowan, $6 adults and $4 children, for more information and tickets call 477-9022 or 477-8190. PHS SOFTBALL @ Enterprise, 3:30 p.m. PHS BASEBALL @ Enterprise, 3:30 p.m. CHS SOCCER vs. Parowan, 4 p.m. RED ROAD TO SOBRIETY, 6 p.m., Paiute Indian Tribe of Utah building, 440 N. Paiute Drive, Cedar City, call 586-1112 ext. 503. FREE PRESCRIPTION ASSISTANCE program, 3 to 5 p.m., Care and Share, call 865-8520 for more information. WEIGHT LOSS CHALLENGE, 8 week challenge, free nutrition classes and personal coaching, 4:30 p.m. or 6:30 p.m. at Healthy Simple Life Nutrition, 673 W. 200 North, visit www.ironcountyweightlosschallenge.com or call (435) 704-1858 for more information. FREE ZUMBA CLASS, 9 a.m., Enoch LDS Stake Center, 3600 N. Minersville Highway, everyone welcome including mothers with young children, call certified instructor Allison Simpson for more information at 327-2091. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS, noon Speaking from the Heart AA and 6:30 p.m. AL Step Meeting, The Meeting Hall, 28 N. 100 West, Cedar City. NARCOTICS ANONYMOUS Monday Night Basic Text Study, 8 p.m., The Meeting Hall, 28 N. 100 West, Cedar City. CEDAR CITY COMMUNITY CLINIC, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., call 865-1387 for an appointment, accepts Medicaid, Medicare, and all private insurances, with a sliding fee scale for uninsured patients.

Tuesday, April 19

COMMUNITY FAMILY PASSOVER Seder, 5:30 to 8:30 p.m., Community Presbyterian Church, $15 adults, $10 students, $5 children, for tickets call 586-8891 or 586-2623. PHS SOCCER @ Beaver, 4 p.m. PHS SOFTBALL @ Beaver, 3:30 p.m. PHS BASEBALL @ Beaver, 3:30 p.m. CVHS SOFTBALL @ Snow Canyon 3:30 p.m. CHS SOFTBALL vs. Desert Hills, 3:30 p.m. CVHS BASEBALL vs. Cedar High, 4 p.m. IMMUNIZATION CLINIC, 3 to 6 p.m., by appointment, call 586-2437, Southwest Utah Public Health Department, 260 E. DL Sargent Drive, Cedar City. GRIEF SUPPORT GROUP, provided by Zion's Way Home Health and Hospice at Emerald Pointe Assisted Living and Memory Care Community, 2 p.m., Call Zion's Way at (888) 688-0648 or Emerald Pointe at 8670055 for more information. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS, noon Speaking from the Heart AA, 6 p.m. Serenity AA, and 8 p.m. AA, The Meeting Hall, 28 N. 100 West, Cedar City. LDS ADDICTION RECOVERY program, for substance abuse and other compulsive addictive behaviors, open to the public, 7:30 p.m., Canyon View LDS Stake Center at 1985 N. Main St. in Cedar City, and Parowan 1st and 2nd ward LDS Chapel at 87 W. Center St. in Parowan.

WOMEN ONLY PORNOGRAPHY Spousal Support Group, an LDS addiction recovery program, 7:30 p.m., Canyon View High School LDS Seminary, 54 W. 1925 N., Cedar City. MEN ONLY PORNOGRAPHY addiction recovery group, an LDS addiction recovery program, 7:30 p.m., Cedar High School LDS Seminary, 803 W. 600 S., Cedar City. AL-ANON FAMILY Group, 7 p.m., Community Presbyterian Church, 2279 N. Wedgewood Lane, Cedar City. AL-ANON FAMILY Group, 7 p.m., United Methodist Meeting House, 190 N. Main St., Parowan. CEDAR CITY COMMUNITY CLINIC, 10 a.m. to 7 p.m., call 865-1387 for an appointment, accepts Medicaid, Medicare, and all private insurances, with a sliding fee scale for uninsured patients.

Wednesday, April 20

CEDAR CITY COUNCIL, 5:30 p.m., Council Chambers, Cedar City Offices. ENOCH CITY COUNCIL, 6 p.m., city offices. MUSIC MASTERWORKS SERIES, featuring SUU Wind Ensemble and Symphonic Band, 7:30 p.m., Heritage Theater, $8 adults and $4 youth. AQUATIC CENTER Easter Special and Events, 11 a.m. to 8 p.m., race the rubber duck in the lazy river, Easter treasure box and more, discounts on memberships today through April 23. CHS BASEBALL vs. Dixie, 4 p.m. IMMUNIZATION CLINIC, 1 to 4 p.m., by appointment, call 586-2437, Southwest Utah Public Health Department, 260 E. DL Sargent Drive, Cedar City. FREE LUNCH at Loaves & Fishes soup kitchen, 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., behind First Baptist Church, 324 W. 200 North, Cedar City, serving bean and ham bake, rolls and dessert, students, seniors, and all community members welcome to come enjoy great food and meet new friends. TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly), Cedar City Library in the Park, weigh-in from 6:30 to 7 p.m., meeting from 7 to 8 p.m., for more information call Liz at 867-4784. FREE ZUMBA CLASS, 10 a.m., Enoch LDS Stake Center, 3600 N. Minersville Highway, everyone welcome including mothers with young children, call certified instructor Allison Simpson for more information at 327-2091. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS, noon As Bill Sees It and 6 p.m. Serenity AA, The Meeting Hall, 28 N. 100 West, Cedar City. NARCOTICS ANONYMOUS Just for Today, 8 p.m., The Meeting Hall, 28 N. 100 West, Cedar City. MEN ONLY PORNOGRAPHY addiction support group, an LDS addiction recovery program, 7:30 p.m., Canyon View High School LDS Seminary, 54 W. 1925 N., Cedar City. CEDAR CITY COMMUNITY CLINIC, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., call 865-1387 for an appointment, accepts Medicaid, Medicare, and all private insurances, with a sliding fee scale for uninsured patients.


Iron County Today

LIFE

1st BIRTHDAYS Bostyn McClaine Bulloch Bostyn McClaine Bulloch, son of Tommy and Courtney Bulloch of Cedar City, celebrated her first birthday on Jan. 1, 2011. Bostyn is such a happy, fun little girl! She loves to play with her cousins, but most of all her big sister, Jenny! She is a busy body and loves to explore everything she can. Bostyn is loved by her Mommy and Daddy, her big sister, Jenny, and her grandparents, Jerry

and Winora Bess and Mike and Laurie Earley, and lots of aunts, uncles and cousins. We love you little Bost!

McCall Chamberlain and Michael S. Nelson will be married on Friday, April 15, 2011 in the Mt. Timpanogos LDS Temple. A celebration will be April 16, 2011 at 2077 W. Royal Hunte Drive in Cedar City from 6 to 8 pm. The parents of the bride are Eric and Lee Chamberlain of Cedar City. The parents of the groom are David and Julie Nelson

Jesse and Quinten Robb of Paragonah.

of Enoch. McCall and Mike will make their home in Cedar City.

Korine Leach and Donald Leverington III, both of Cedar City, Utah, are engaged to marry on April 16, 2011 in Boulder City, Nev. The bride is the daughter of Stephanie Furnival and Courtney Furnival of Cedar City. She is a 2007 graduate of Canyon View High School in Cedar City and works at Cedar City Chiropractic. The groom is the son of Donald Leverington II and Barbara Leverington of Cedar City. He graduated in 2002 from Boulder City High School in Boulder City, Nev. and works for UPS. The couple will honeymoon in Cancun, Mexico and reside in Cedar City.

50th ANNIVERSARY grandparents are Boyd and Marilyn Anderson. Happy first birthday Gage. We love you so much.

Send us your birth, first birthday, mission, wedding, and anniversary announcements. There is no charge, and announcements and photos can be submitted to editor@ ironcountytoday.com or at 389 N. 100 West, Suite 12, Cedar City. The deadline is Wed. at 5 p.m. for the next week’s issue. Announcements should be 100 words or less.

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M I S S ION Elder Joshua Bruce Maxwell Elder Joshua Bruce Maxwell has returned from the Indonesia, Jakarta LDS Mission. He will be speaking on April 17 at 1 p.m. in the Enoch Stake Center, 3600 N. Minersville Highway, Enoch, Utah. He is the son of Bruce and Wendy Maxwell.

LeachLeverington

Gage Boyd Taintor Gage Boyd Taintor, son of Rhett and Teresa Taintor of Cedar City, celebrated his first birthday March 29, 2011. He is adored by his family. We can’t imagine life without him. Gage loves making messes, playing blocks, and giving loves and would be lost without his blanky. His grandparents are Dean and Diana Lee Jackson, Gary and Suzette Sterner, and Jerry Taintor. His great-

W E DDING S ChamberlainNelson

Hagen Cobe Evans Hagen Cobe Evans, son of Cobe and Cassi Evans of Parowan, Utah, celebrated his first birthday Thursday, March 31, 2011. Hagen is a bundle of joy. He loves to wave hello and goodbye and shake his head “no.” Hagen we love you so much. Happy birthday little man. Hagen’s grandparents are Lance and Kelli Evans of Parowan and

People

Wednesday, April 13, 2011

Sterling and Rhea Church Sterling and Rhea Church celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary Friday, April 1, 2011 at a family dinner. They were married April 1, 1961. They are the parents of Debbie, Loeman (Michelle), Chris and Angela (Jon). They have 11 grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Sterling was the vice president of student services at SUU for 32 years. Rhea was a wonderful homemaker. We love you so much Mom and Dad. Happy anniversary.

EAGLE SCOUT Jesse Evans Higbee Jesse Evans Higbee, 14, has received his Eagle Scout Award. He is the son of Kurt J. and Teresa Higbee of Parowan and is a member of the LDS Parowan 2nd Ward. His grandparents are Richard C. Higbee of Cedar City and Toni J. L. Higbee (deceased),Rick and LynNae Evans of Parowan, and Mickie A. Evans (deceased). Jesse is in the eighth grade

at Parowan High School. Congratulations Jesse, we are very proud of you.


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Wednesday, April 13, 2011

LIFE

Recipes

Iron County Today


Iron County Today

LIFE

Schools

Gateway to have Family Fun Run Registration is open for all grades! Parents, look for your forms in Wednesday folders. For any questions please contact the front office at 867-5558. We would like to thank the Lions Club for the Kite Flying Assembly we had. They are so supportive in bringing memorable activities to our school! On Saturday we will be hosting a GPA 5K and Fun Run to raise funds for our Student Garden and Greenhouse! The 5K starts at 9 a.m., followed by a Family Fun Run at 9:45. Come enjoy the race, music, and excitement! Register for $15 or $12 for any student. We are looking forward to the Springville Museum coming on Tuesday to give gallery talks to all our classes. This past month our 4th and 6th graders have been learning about healthy bodies. They studied anatomy, exercise, and nutrition. They even ground their own wheat for delicious muffins!

South’s D.A.R.E. kids to graduate The spring is a busy time of year! We have had a lot of fun events to keep us busy. On April 1 our school participated in our first annual Spelling Bee competition. First, second, and third graders competed against each other, with Jacee Brunson prevailing as the champion after an intense bonus round. Afterward, the fourth and fifth graders challenged one another, with Andrew Maxwell coming out as the top speller from those grades, and Jared Stacey was the runner-up. The winners advanced to compete against other winners in the district last Friday. Also, we wanted to let parents know that our fifth grade students will be graduating from D.A.R.E. The graduation will be Friday at 2 p.m.

Second grader Jacee Brunson won first place in South’s first through third grade spelling bee.

Fiddlers gets new principal in fall Fiddlers Canyon Elementary is pleased to announce that, beginning in fall 2011, Mr. Michael Moyle will be taking over as principal of the school. Mike is presently working as the ESL Coordinator/Professional Development Supervisor at the Iron County School District office. He is also in charge of new teacher orientation and is a board member/ treasurer for the Iron County School District Foundation. Mike graduated with a teaching degree from Weber State University and received his master’s degree/ administrative endorsement from SUU. He previously taught in Bakersfield, Calif. before taking his current position at ICSD.

Wednesday, April 13, 2011

CVMS begins endof-level testing

IRON COUNTY SCHOOL DISTRICT

Cedar High School’s Pro-Start Management Team – Ariel, Raquel, Shellie and Jessica – did a great job and were state winners. They will be going to nationals the end of this month. Congratulations! His wife’s name is Anna and they are the proud parents of five children. Mike will do a great job at Fiddlers and we’re delighted to welcome him here!

Iron Springs’ Koa CMS 6th graders wins state award enjoy career day

North Arts Night a team effort

Iron Springs Elementary is proud to announce that Koa Eldredge was the winner of the Utah PTA “Award of Merit” in Literature. Over 50,000 students participated statewide. Congratulations Koa! Congratulations to our spelling bee winners Chet Higby (first place) and Ainsley Hopkins (second place). The third grade had a busy week a couple weeks ago with two field trips. They attended “Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat” at the Randall Jones Theatre. We enjoyed seeing current and former students from Iron Springs performing in the play. The next day, third grade attended Farm Field Day at the Diamond Z Arena in the Cross Hollows Event Center. Students spent the afternoon receiving hands-on learning about agriculture in the Iron County area. It was a fantastic day for all. Many thanks to everyone that made this field trip a success. 

The student artists and performers were the stars who walked the red carpet at North Elementary Arts Night, but there were other stars who need to be acknowledged: Mrs. Mona Woolsey, and Mrs. Cathy Riesen (Arts Committee) put in endless hours preparing. Mr. Brent Bonner, principal, and custodians Mr. Ryan Rayburn and Mr. Hunter Shaheen went the extra mile. Every teacher and many staff members volunteered extra hours. High school students and former Polar Bears, Jake Rollo and Taylor Boxwell served hors d'oeuvres, and Shelby Woolsey and Bailey Kilpack acted as MCs for the talent show. It was an amazing example of team effort, and that is one of the many things that makes North Elementary special. Congratulations to Jack Sury and Dylan Maynard who tied for first place in the first through third grade Spelling Bee, and to Courtney Flanigan, first place and, Kett Einfeld, second place in the 4th-5th grade contest.

Three Peaks Arts Night busy, fun Last week was very busy at Three Peaks. Our wonderful PTA organized and conducted the arts night and family spaghetti dinner. Each child created an art piece to display under the direction of art specialist Kate Montoya. The art show also included an exhibit from the Utah Arts Council, “Future Monets, Manets, and Mary Cassatts.” Representatives from SUU were present to discuss the new Southern Utah Museum of Art. Two pieces from the Jim Jones collection were on display in the foyer. Karen Gale from the Braithwaite worked with second graders on Zendangles. They integrated the rock science core curriculum with art. The first annual Three Peaks Spelling Bee took place. Lower grade winners were Lydia Pace and Melody Allen. Upper grade winners were Sadie Gregerson and Makaylie Langford. A special thank you goes to Kimberlee Jordan for organizing and conducting the Mathathon.

Enoch meeting to aid parents of kindergarteners Parents of upcoming kindergartners are invited to a special meeting on Thursday. Come and get the information that will help your child get ready to be as successful as possible. Educational DVDs will be available to check out. Ideas and activities will be presented for you and your child to work on during the summer. This event will be at 6 p.m. in the Enoch Elementary library. The kindergarten teachers are excited to meet with you. Student attendance is crucial this time of the school year. The SUU Science Voyager trailer visited our school and helped spark interest in science for all grade levels. We appreciate the students from SUU. They were amazing teachers. End-of-level testing and final reading assessments are upon us. Vacations during the school week disrupt classroom projects and essential curriculum. Help your child be successful by supporting classroom teachers with consistent student attendance.

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Congratulations to Halsey Curry, Emma Christiansen, Katie Welsh, Houston Stapley, Tessa Albrecht, Cindy Sowers, Ryder Bearson, Maisie Ellison, Eric Brinkerhoff, and Kara Bachman who all won metals at the SUU Science Fair a couple weeks ago. Cedar Middle School had 27 great projects and was well represented! Thanks to everyone who went the extra mile and participated! The Governor's Youth Council will be participating in the Relay for Life Friday from 7 to 10 p.m. at SUU’s Eccles Coliseum. GYC members will be collecting pledges to help cure cancer. We are looking forward to contributing to this great cause. The sixth grade had a career day April 1. Special thanks to all the professionals of our community and their willingness to share of their time and talents. We were privileged to have Ken Beazer, athletic director of SUU, Natalie Burden from SUU engineering, veterinarian Dr. Kelly Esplin, several professionals from SWATC, Evans’ Hairstyling College, novelist Robyn Heirtzler, sports writer Tom Luweski, Jennifer from Lin's bakery, Curtis from Zion Photography, Doug Maughan UP railroad, software designer Abe Sanderson, Erin Darboven from the BLM, C'era Francis from the district office for careers in nutrition, school nurse Laurie Baumgartner, as well as Officer Ludlow of the Cedar City PD. The April Technology Students of the Month are  Jaxon Williamson, Multimedia; Shay Bauman, Industrial Technologies; and Andrea Gifford, Family and Consumer Sciences.

CVMS had a White Ribbon Day Assembly on April 1. The purpose of the assembly was to increase student awareness of keeping themselves safe on the Internet, cell phone safety and the destructive influence of pornography. Beginning today, our snack bar will be undergoing some renovations and will be closed for the remainder of the school year. The regular cafeteria will still be serving nutritious lunches. Students began end-of-level testing on Monday and will continue through May 6. We encourage parents to make sure their students get a good night’s sleep and a good breakfast to help them do their best. We want to thank all of the professionals from our community for their willingness to share their time and talents by helping with the sixth grade career fair. Special thanks to Ken Beazer, SUU Athletic Director; Natalie Burden, SUU Engineering; Dr. Kelly Esplin, veterinary medicine; Robyn Heirtzler, novelist; Thomas Lawrence, military; Chad Wilson, orthodontist; Randy Wilstead, professional athlete; Doug Maughan, Union Pacific Railroad; Nick Howell, BLM; Eric Maxwell, audiologist; Lindsey Finch, nursing; Jim Johnson, Iron County School District Superintendent; and several professionals from SWATC and from Evans’ Hairstyling College.

Parowan High has busy 2011 Parowan High has been up and busy the past several months! In January, PHS, combined with Parowan Elementary, celebrated Parowan’s 160th Birthday. In February, PHS’s drill team, the Rammettes, went to State and took fifth overall in the military category. Heavyweight wrestler Collin Shurtleff became a state champion, Clayton Cluff placed second at state, and the team placed second overall. Also, after placing first in our region, boys’ basketball team took fifth at state. In March, FCCLA went to state and did well, as their Parliamentary Procedures Team made it to Nationals. Also in March, the drama team went to region and took first overall with many of the students placing and all of the students making it to state. Region solo and ensemble took place that month and PHS did quite well, sending several vocal and instrumental solos and ensembles to state! This month, FBLA went to State and did well. Stephanie Harwood and Mckinsey Smith took first place in Desktop Publishing, and will go to nationals. The choir took a trip down to Las Vegas to compete in a competition and placed second overall. With graduation and summer right around the corner, the students at PHS are still working hard to end this school year with a bang!

South’s Spelling Bee fifth grade runner-up Jared Stacey and winner Andrew Maxwell pose for a photo.


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Mary Jane Urie Croft Mary Jane Urie Croft passed away on April 4, 2011 at Dixie Regional Medical Center from compilations of pneumonia. She was born in Cedar City, Utah on July 10, 1926 to Jim and Mary Urie; she was the second child, sandwiched between two brothers. The Urie home was on second West, next to the Second Ward church. It was also close to several girls who were Jane’s age, and she had a wonderful childhood surrounded by loving friends. Jane graduated from high school in 1944, and attended the B.A.C. where she was active in student government. She had fond memories of the summer she worked as a waitress in Zion National Park. After her high school boyfriend, Carl Croft, was discharged from the Air Force in 1945, they resumed dating and married Dec. 26, 1946. Jane and Carl attended Utah State University, jointly obtaining their B.S. Degrees. Jane’s degree was in Textiles. They moved to Cedar City where they raised their family of four boys. Jane was able to use her college degree, teaching at SUSC for several years. Jane had many social groups and cherished the friendships she developed in each. She especially enjoyed her bridge clubs and the group with which she exercised at the pool. In all types of situations, she was able to find humor and displayed her keen wit. Her hobbies included sewing, reading, cooking, skiing, snowmobiling, hiking, ATV riding and spending time with her grandkids at the cabin, on RV trips and at Beaver Dam. Carl and Jane loved to travel and put 50,000 miles on their RV touring the country, usually in the company of close friends. Through the years, Jane had several callings in the LDS Church. She especially enjoyed teaching in the Young Women’s Organization and being a Scout Leader for all of her boys. Jane is survived by her husband, Carl; her four sons,

Iron County Today

LIFE

Wednesday, April 13, 2011 Alan (Anita) of Seattle, Wash.; Doug (Elaine) of Cedar City; Scott (Diann) of Bountiful, Utah; and David of Farmington, Utah; 12 grandchildren; six greatgrandchildren; and a brother, Tom Urie of Cedar City, Utah. She is preceded in death by her brother Jim Urie and daughter-in-law Brenda Riley Croft (David). Services were Saturday, April 9 at the Cedar City 7th/9th Ward Chapel, 256 S. 900 West, Cedar City, Utah. Viewings were Friday, April 8 at Southern Utah Mortuary and again before services on Saturday. Interment was at the Cedar City Cemetery, all under the direction of Southern Utah Mortuary. Online condolences can be made at www.sumortuary. com.

Obituaries Bosworth of Anacortes, Wash., Caralyn Clark of Indianapolis, Ind. and Lee Ann Winters of Lake Cowichan, British Columbia. She is preceded in death by her father Clair Bosworth, sister Sheryll Whitworth, and daughter Cynthia Marguerite Canary. Friends and family were invited to attend a memorial service for Beverly on April 8 at the LDS Rock Church in Cedar City, Utah, under the direction of Southern Utah Mortuary.

Dawn Denise Olson Gifford Beverly June Bosworth Canary It is with great sadness that the family of Beverly June (Bosworth) Canary announces her death on Saturday, April 2, 2011 at the age of 76, in Cedar City, Utah. Beverly will be lovingly remembered by her husband of 53 years, Peyton Henry Canary III, her son, Peyton Monroe Canary, of Cedar City, Utah, and her daughter Carolee Abbott of Palo Cedro, Calif. Beverly was born to Clair Henry Bosworth and Cleo Letha Bosworth on Aug. 8, 1934 in Webster City, Iowa. She graduated from Webster City High School in 1952, and earned a Bachelor of Arts degree from Southwest Christian Seminary in Phoenix, Ariz. in June of 1956. She later earned a Bachelor of Arts degree from Azusa Pacific University in Azusa, Calif. in 1971. Beverly effectively taught English as a Second Language for over 20 years at the El Monte Adult School. Beverly is survived by her eight grandchildren, Sarah Abbott, Rachel Abbott, Luke Abbott, John Abbott and Benjamin Abbott, Peyton Canary, Tate Canary and Canyon Canary. Beverly also leaves her four siblings John Bosworth of Palm Desert, Calif., Kenneth

Our beloved Dawn Denise Olson Gifford, 48, returned to her Lord and Savior peacefully on April 1, 2011 at Dixie Regional Medical Center in St. George, Utah. She was born on Sept. 22, 1962 in Madison, Wis. to Dennis John and Carol Faith Mason Olson. She married the love of her life, Timothy Joe Gifford, on June 8, 1985 in Greenfield, Mo. Together this union was blessed with three wonderful children: Chris, Aleesha and Brooke. Dawn served diligently as a Women’s Ministry Leader and a Women’s Bible Study Leader and was fully dedicated to serving the Lord. She inspired friends and family to grow in their faith with God with a Christian heart. Dawn has reunited in the Lord’s presence with her mother, Carol Faith Mason, and many family members and friends who preceded her in death and now awaits her own family and friends to join her. She is survived by her loving husband, Tim, of Cedar City, Utah; her children Chris and his wife Misty, Aleesha Markley and her husband Nathanael, and Brooke, all of Cedar City, Utah; as well as her brothers, Alan Olson of Lockwood, Mo. and Eric Olson of Arcola, Mo. A memorial service will be Wednesday, April 13 from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Red Hills Baptist Church, 4277 N. Wagon Wheel Drive in Cedar City, Utah. Online condolences can be made at www.sumortuary. com.

Stuart Howard Sorensen Stuart Howard Sorensen was born Oct. 27, 1933, in Ogden, Utah, to Louise Biddulph and Howard Sorensen. He passed away on April 8, 2011 in Cedar City, Utah. Stuart served in the Navy during the Korean conflict and then worked as in item manager at Hill Air Force base, from which he retired at age 54. He was preceded in death by his wife Donna, his parents, and sister, Shirley Wangerin. He is survived by his wife Mary; children Rex Sorensen, Brent (Sharon) Sorensen, Rebecca (Scott) Bennion, Greg (Gloria) Juarez, Larry (Sandy) Juarez, and Christina (Connell) Durham; grandchildren and great-grandchildren. His funeral will be at the Kanarraville Chapel Saturday, April 16 at 11 a.m. Visiting with the family will be from 10 to 10:45 a.m. before the services. Interment will be in the Kanarraville cemetery under the direction of Southern Utah Mortuary. Online condolences may be sent at www. sumortuary.com.

Roland Cline Sowards Roland Cline Sowards, 85, died March 27, 2011 at his home in Enoch, Utah, with his wife, daughter and granddaughter by his side. A public viewing was Friday, April 1 at Southern Utah Mortuary. Graveside services were Saturday, April 2 at the Enoch City Cemetery under

the direction of Southern Utah Mortuary. Cline was born June 12, 1925 in Manassa, Colo. to Roland and Laura Sowards, the oldest boy in a family of six children. Cline served in the United States Navy during World War II, and Korea as a Radar man. In 1946 Cline married his eternal companion, Evelyn Mae Parker. They have one child, Rhonda Lee Robinson. He worked most of his life in the metal finishing business, he retired as the manager of Western Metal Finishing in Sparks, Nevada in 1986. Cline was an active member of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, where he held many callings. One of his favorite callings was working with the youth. Cline was an avid gardener, loved to fish, hike and camp, and most importantly to spend time with his family. He will always be remembered for

BIRTHDAY

Continued from page B1 acted in the skit and taught kids about what games, toys and music were popular that year, and what familiar faces attended the school then. After the assembly all the students moved outside and received balloons. They sang “Happy Birthday” together and then let the balloons go. Most of the balloons were gold with the number “50”

OSU

Continued from page B1 and keyboards extensively in Utah, Ohio, California and Florida. He also enjoys playing French Horn with the SUU Wind Symphony. Thorley-Lewis was born and grew up in Cedar City. She studied with several gifted instructors, including Cedar’s own Roy L. Halversen. She has been a member of the North Carolina Symphony and the Cape Town Symphony in South Africa. Thorley-Lewis said she is looking forward to renewing ties with OSU, where her mother, sister, and niece are members. Lewis has performed with orchestras in Minneapolis; British Columbia; Ohio; Johannesburg, South Africa; and Cape Town, South Africa. Lewis and Thorley-Lewis currently live in Farmington, Utah with their daughter, Bryn. Adams founded the Utah Shakespeare Festival (then the Utah Shakespearean Festival) in 1961. It was started in response to two

his neverending infectious smile, his absolute adoration of his grandchildren and greatgranddaughter, his strength and testimony of his Savior Jesus Christ. Roland is survived by his wife, Evelyn Sowards; daughter and son-in-law Rhonda and Brad Robinson; grandchildren, Shayla Mae and MaQuade Chesley, Bradley Westyn Robinson, Bryanna Rae Robinson and Roland Wylee Robinson; great-granddaughter, Braylee Mae Chesley; his sister Coleen Guyman; brother and sister-inlaw Morris and Bobbie Sowards; sister and brother-in-law Marie and Richard Burt; and sister-inlaw Lorna Sowards. He is preceded in death by his mother and father, Laura and Roland Sowards; his sister Jean Ford; brother Bill Sowards; and brother-in-law Norman Guyman. Online condolences can be sent at www.sumortuary.com.

printed on them. After the balloons were released students went back to their classrooms where they were given cake to celebrate the birthday. Porter, who has been principal at the school for 25 of the past 50 years, said the kids, teachers and staff earned the celebration by meeting a reading goal. They had about seven weeks to read a combined 500,000 minutes, and they exceeded that goal, coming close to 600,000 minutes.

influences: summer tourists desiring more evening activities after visiting the area’s six national parks, and Adams, a young actor with a desire to produce great theater. Today, 50 years later, the festival produces worldrenowned theater and has earned a Tony Award. The Orchestra of Southern Utah concert Music Inspired by Shakespeare will be Thursday at 7:30 p.m. in the Heritage Center (105 N. 100 East, Cedar City). Individual concert tickets may be purchased for $10 for adults and $5 for students (ages 6 and up); groups of six are $30 per concert. Tickets can be purchased at the Heritage Center Box Office. Children over the age of 6 are welcome at all the concerts with adult supervision. OSU requests that babies and children younger than 6 years old not attend, as evening concerts are recorded. For more information visit the OSU website at www.orchestraofsouthernutah.org, call 586-2286 or e-mail osucedarcity@gmail. com.


Iron County Today

CLASSIFIEDS

FREE CLASSIFIEDS!

Wednesday, April 13, 2011

B7

Ad deadline is Friday at noon. Submit your classifieds online at www.ironcountytoday.com or fax to 867-1866 or call 867-1865 ext. 7.

Limit of 2 ads per person, 30 words per ad. Charges apply for any additional words over 30. 389 N. 100 West, Ste. 12, Cedar City

Iron County Today’s free classifieds section is a service to the community and is not intended to be used by for-profit businesses. ADVERTISEMENTS ARE THE SOLE RESPONSIBILITY OF THE ADVERTISER. IRON COUNTY TODAY HEREBY DISCLAIMS ALL LIABILITY FOR ANY DAMAGE SUFFERED AS THE RESULT OF ANY ADVERTISEMENT IN THIS NEWSPAPER and IS NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ANY CLAIMS OR REPRESENTATIONS MADE IN ADVERTISEMENTS IN THIS NEWSPAPER. IRON COUNTY TODAY HAS THE SOLE AUTHORITY TO EDIT AND LOCATE ANY CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENT AS DEEMED APPROPRIATE. IRON COUNTY TODAY RESERVES THE RIGHT TO REFUSE ANY ADVERTISING.

ANIMALS

ANNOUNCEMENTS

ANNOUNCEMENTS

AUTOMOBILES

AUTOMOBILES

AUTOMOBILES

AKC Long Coat Chihuahua Puppies! One tricolor girl, three boys, black and tan, and blue merle. First shots, dewclaws removed and dewormed. Go to tuffntinychihuahuas.com to see pictures. $450-$550. 435-590-2376

Beautiful black three-year old registered stallion. 435-229-6111

The Knights of Columbus are sponsoring a Red Cross Blood drive on Monday April 18, from 3:00pm to 8:00pm at Christ the King Catholic Church gathering space; it is located at 690 S. Cove Dr. in Cedar City. "The life you save could be your own". Rudy Salazar 435-865-1210

2003 Chevy Malibu Excellent Condition. Great car! Tan/Tan, 6 cylinder, front wheel drive, alloy wheels, vanity mirrors, power locks & mirrors. $5,995 Call Dennis or Cherryl at 435-477-8110

1983 Ford F-150 Inline six, 300cc, runs, needs rear seal and bearing. Larger cam, dual tanks, Edelebrock manifold and 4-barrel carb kit. Asking $600.00. Call 435-592-5770.

Auto Mechanic 15 yrs. experience, all makes and models, reasonable prices for quality work. Open 24/7. Call Richard at (435)477-0162

Sharp-2002 Subaru Forester-Red & ready to go! 4 cylinder, alloy wheels, cargo cover, luggage rack, AM/FM/CD/Cassette, power windows & locks. $7,500.00 Call Dennis @ 435-477-8110.

AUTOMOBILES

Cedar City Pet Sitting and Boarding with D&B's Pet Sitting in your own home or BOARDING in a quiet country setting WITHOUT kennels. Bonded & Insured. 435-865-7347 or www. CedarCityPetSitting.com Five free kittens under 8 weeks old. Litter box trained, Eating dry food, Country-mix cats, mother on site. 435-267-2228. Mini horse for sale. Brown registered mini horse. $400. 435-531-0150. Loveable Pug Needs Home. 3-yr. old neutered buff purebred Pug. Great with kids, other pets. Playful, healthy, non-aggressive cuddler. Great companion, indoors or outside. $200 includes doghouse, accessories. 435-865-2741

ANNOUNCEMENTS Public Notice Information Full Power: On 3/10/11, an application was filed with the Federal Communications Commission for consent to assignment of license of FM broadcast station KRRA on 91.3 MHz, in Paragonah, UT from Ron Elmore Ministries, Inc. (“Seller”) to South Central Oklahoma Christian Broadcasting, Inc. (“Buyer”). The officers, directors and person (or entities) holding 10% or more of the capitol stock of Seller are Ron Elmore, Sandra Elmore, and Rusty Montgomery. The officers, directors and persons (or entities) holding 10% or more of the capitol stock of Buyer are Randall Christy, Thomas M. Huddleston, and Sharla L. Frederick. A copy of this application, amendments and related materials are on file for public inspection during regular business hours at Town Office, 44 N. 100 W., Paragonah, UT.

Poker Dealing School, opening September in Cedar City. In just 6 weeks, this 90-hour course will prepare you to become a professional poker dealer. Total costs $500. Vicki 435-586-1823.

AUTOMOBILES 2003 Chevy Avalanche $9,995 OBO. CLEAN title, 4WD, DVD player, 6 disc CD, Bed liner, tow package. Comfort of a SUV and practicality of a truck. 104K miles 801-941-0662 2002 Subaru Forester AWD - Sharp! Red with power locks & windows! Luggage rack, cargo cover, alloy wheels, cloth interior, AM/FM/CD/Cassette. Call Dennis@435-477-8110.

2006 Chrysler PT Cruiser - Touring Edition! It's a beauty! Manual, 4 cylinder, front wheel drive, Gold/ Tan, steel wheels, power windows & locks, AC, AM/FM/CD. Call Cherryl @ 435-477-8110 2001 Isuzu Rodeo LS It's great! Rodeo LS, 4x4, 6 cyl, 4 wheel drive w/winter drive, black/charcoal grey, luggage rack, chrome brush guard, power everything! Call Dennis@435-477-2242. 1986 Ford f150 xlt, 5.0 L V8 177K has some body damage but runs good! Asking $650. Please call or text Robert with any and all questions or offers! 435-531-6272 1979 Ford Ranger F-250 Camper special 460 cc, excellent for parts or restoration, clean, needs some engine work. Asking $600.00. Call 435-592-5770.

For sale. 1983 Chevy Camaro runs good needs some minor work.$2500.O.B.O.Call Tyler @ 592-5427 Sporty, 1999 Grand Am GT Sporty GT is a super car. Runs great with real PEP, very responsive. Interior: excellent condition, automatic locks, cruise, tinted windows. $3,300 590-9792 2008 Chevrolet Cobalt LT 4 Door Has only 31,466 miles, power windows, door locks, cruise control, air, automatic, MP3 CD player, GM extended warranty. Was $10,000.00 now $9,200.00. Call Bill at 435867-1157 or 702-465-8593

Lose It Fast HCG! I lost 193 lbs! You can lose too. Lowest price in town. 4oz bottle $50. Call Deanie at 435-327-2274 Entertainment center 38H-44w-17d wood colour/ walnut. $35.00 Enoch 867-9860 2-room tent $40.00. Sway bars & hitch $50.00, 8n Ford Tractor with loader & landscaping rake, $4,000.00. Call 435-590-3429. Yamaha 4000 watt, electric start generator. Been used one time, like new, $1000. Call Jim 435-691-4110. Add hospitality/ warmth to your home. New fireplace insert, 50,000 BTU, heats 1,000 sqft, natural gas or wood. Can email pictures and info. $695 wholesale price. $500 OBO. 435-559-1657


B8

Iron County Today

CLASSIFIEDS

Wednesday, April 13, 2011

FOR SALE

HELP WANTED

MISCELLANEOUS

RECREATIONAL

RENTALS

SERVICES

5' love seat. floral fabric w/2 pillows. Oak trim on top of couch and legs. in excellent condition 435-865-1061.

Music Teachers Wanted. Cedar Music Store and Studio is looking for piano, voice and guitar teachers to teach at our studio/store. Must be fluent on your respective instrument, have a thorough knowledge of music theory and be able to teach students of all ages. Applicant must be friendly, patient and reliable. Call 435-586-8742 to set up a time to bring by your resume.

Certified Nurse's Assistant wants to help people in the Cedar City area. $10/hour, part-time. Mature, dependable, with 20 years experience. 435-229-5111.

2004 Honda Shadow Aero 750 Black & Chrome, low miles, lots of extras, 50-60 mpg, for more info call 435-590-8933.

1-bed/1-bath Apartment for rent. $350/ month. very cute! available May 1st. washer/dryer on site. Please call or email to see! 435-640-2955 or whittie_0219@hotmail.com

NEED YOUR CHIMINEY CLEANED? Who ya gonna call? Ashbusters Chimney Sweep Service. Call Chipper Mangum at 435-704-4960 or email him at chipper.mangum@gmail.com

Suspended In Time. Encase your Graduation Memories with letters or numbers frames. $10. off for each A, on graduates last report card. exp 5/31/11 477-1349

RENTALS

Part Time Front Desk Clerk. Part Time Front Desk Night Audit. Please contact Linda at 435-677-9000 ext. 103 or fax resume to 435-677-9164

Affordable furniture repair. Free estimates, Cedar City area. 435-229-6111.

Drivers Needed! Get your CDL, Training & Employment Today! Our Drivers Avg'd over $110,000 in 2010 on our Career Path. Central Refrigerated: 1-800-525-9277

REAL ESTATE

Natural Health Products for Sale by HEALTHandMED.com Ionic Detox, Himalayan Salt Lamps & Inhalers, Nutritional Supplements and more. Stop by our warehouse 788 N 2150 W near the airport. 435-275-4487 Wedding Dress Custom made wedding dress with matching veil ivory color size 5, long train with roses, paid $5000.00 selling 750.00 or best never worn 435-590-0933 Oak Entertainment Center with doors, very good condition. Holds 40-42" flatscreen TV. Features storage for DVDs and shelves for four auxiliary units (DVD player, etc.) $185. Photos, dimensions call 865-1785. Motorcycle For Sale. 1995 Honda CBR900RR showroom condition,23,000 miles, very fast Call Rob @ 867-1682 My 2-person Hot Tub $1500.00 or trade for your 5'x8' Utility Trailer. 435-867-0843 Leer silver camper shell for Short bed Dodge $550.00. 435-867-0843 METAL ROOF/WALL Panels, Pre-engineered Metal Buildings. Mill prices for sheeting coil are at a 4 year low. You get the savings. 17 Colors prime material, cut to your exact length. CO Building Systems 1-800-COBLDGS Maytag washing machine and gas dryer for sale. Both in excellent working condition. $150 for the pair. 435-590-0324 4000 watt Onan Gas Generator. Electric start, runs good. $475.00 435-867-5548 Porter Cable Electronic 3-hp. Variable 5-speed router. Used 1 time, $200 firm. Perfect Edge Router & Saw Guide, 5 interlocking pieces, $175. 435-867-5548. Nice 6-person tent trailer, $250. Full kitchen cabinetry, brand new $900. Obo. Flat-top white stove, $80.00 other misc. Moving, mobile home axle. Tires, car/truck/ mobile home. 435-592-9265. beckysbotonicles@gmail.com Wedding Ring. Cathedral-style band with 1.25 carat diamond in the center, five smaller diamonds down each side. Very beautiful, well kept. Paid $10,000, asking $6,500. Will consider serious offers. 435-590-8041.

HELP WANTED DRIVERS/CDL TRAINING Career Central. No money down. CDL Training. Work for us or let us work for you! Unbeatable career opportunities. *Trainee *Company driver *Lease operator earn up to $51k *Lease trainers earn up to $80k 877-369-7092 www.centraldrivingjobs.net

DRIVER NEW TRUCKS flexible days off + Paid daily. Looking for drivers who are looking for miles+full benefits. CDL-A. 3 months recent experience required. 800-4149569 www.driveknight.com DRIVERS REEFER, TEAM Lessee. Average $1.03/mile (+fuel charge). Paid CDL training available & Benefits! Call prime today! 800277-0212 www.primeinc.com

Beautiful Cedar City Custom Home 1421 sqft 3BD 2BA landscaped, garden area, block wall, oversized garage, 12x12shed, RVpad, plant shelves, tile, custom cabinets, jettub, recessed lighting, arches, fireplace, reduced price, 435-559-3890 Beautiful Custom Home with views. 4-bed, 3.5-bath, office or 5th bedroom. Large gourmet kitchen with custom cabinets, granite counters. 1338 Southview Drive, Cedar City, 435-865-1061, $499,994.

DRIVERS - REEFER SOLO Lessee. Average $1.12/ mile (+fuel surcharge). Paid CDL Training Available & Benefits! Call prime today! 800277-0212 www.primeinc.com

22 Acre Cedar City Lot with Juniper Trees only $75K Juniper Hills, off Highway 56 past Old Iron Town, similar properties selling for $125K, 1 acre-foot water rights. 435-531-2554

MISCELLANEOUS

Cozy Cottage For Sale 80K Once in a Lifetime historical east side and close to everything. Has 2bed, 1bath and covered patio. 950 sqft. RV Parking/12x18 Shed. Call (435)531-6237

Netconnectz Computer Solutions. Serving Iron County with good old-fashioned value and integrity. Fully trained and certified technicians. Keeping data safe to PC Sales we do it all. David 435-267-2316 Refresh, relax, relieve naturally superior, professional quality hot/cold packs. Machine wash/dry. Over 64+ sizes/styles, any color. Huggie Bears, Paw/ Pedi Packs. Thoughtful anytime gifts. 435-559-1657 Suspend in time. Dried Flowers look as fresh as the day they were picked, MOM will cherish for years. buy one encasement get one free, exp. 5/8/11 477-1349 Business owners If you need someone fast, place your classified ad in all 53 of Utah's newspapers. The person you are looking for could be from out of town. The cost is only $163. for a 25 word ad and it reaches up to 340,000 households. All you do is call the Iron County Today at 435-867-1865, Ext. 1 for all the details. (Mention UCAN) You can now order online www.utahpress.com

1987 1800 sqft double-wide in Cedar City Park, big fenced lot, big trees, large porch with sauna, shed, all appliances $33,000 or trade for truck & trailer. Keith 435-531-3023. Must sell 14x700 mobile home, 3-bedrooms, 2-full bathrooms. Large whirlpool bath. 2 blocks from SUU. $4,000 will take down and payments. $294 per month space rent. Call 435-592-9265. also, beckysbotonicles@gmail.com

RECREATIONAL For sale. Honda 500 dirt bike, new upper and lower must sell $1000. O.B.O. Call Rob @ 867-1682 2004 Honda Recon ATV, 4x2, 250cc, $1,850. 1966 Harley Electra-Glide Classic. Original condition $12,500 or trade for 1995 or newer equal. Keith 435-531-3023.

START ACCEPTING CREDIT cards at you business! Free equipment, free set-up, great rates! Call 435-725-3400 for details.

2009 28' Jazz 5th Wheel. One slide-out, fully equipped. Dark wood cabinets, queen-size bed, hidea-bed sofa. Can be seen at Beaver Camperland. $19,500. 801-718-4344, 801-904-3666.

Water well witching. 100% average, Southern Utah area, 435229-5111, 435-586-2111.

13' ft. Aluminum Row Boat, For Sale Boat has small trailer; with good tires. $300.oo call 435-531-3216

For Rent Cedar City. $495.00 This great 4 bedroom, 2 full bath apartment is in Cedar City at 1341 N Cedar Blvd. Contact Patrick at Apartment #3 or call 801-262-9039. We can email or fax application. 4 bed 2 bath, 1/2 block from college, pets ok, Free internet, $750 a month. Call Art 435-590-1952 Cedar city 3bed 2ba duplex New carpet/paint 1200 sf, 1 car garage Gas heat & A/C NO SMOKING or PETS 665.00 mo 600.00 deposit Call 435 463-5022 2-br. 2-ba mobile home, nice yard, newer appliances, big rooms. we are willing to do a rent to own $625/mo. 435-592-4271 Manufactured home on ½- acre, 3-bed 2-ba, 1300 sqft. Pets & horses ok with deposit. Nice neighborhood. Washer/dryer, refrigerator included. $750/mo. $500/ deposit. Available May 5, 2011, 435-865-7529, ask for Edna Brand new duplex. Married housing, 1/2 block from SUU, 2-bed, 1.5-bath, washer/dryer/dishwasher, microwave. $550/ mo, $500/deposit. 435586-0690, 435-559-2346. Parowan, 2-bedroom, 2-bath, 1350 sqft home, gas furnace, wood burning stove, washer & dryer. No pets or smokers, $500/month 435-590-8180. 1-1/4 ACRE, COZY CABIN, PERFECT FOR HORSES, Acre for long coral, Sherwood wood-burning stove, huge deck, many pine trees, REDUCED $700 $600/mo. plus deposit. Paragonah, available May 15th. 435-704-4630.

SERVICES Licensed Daycare In My Cedar City Home. Licensed and Trained in CPR/ First Aid for 7 years. We are excited to add some new Kiddos to our Fantastically Fun Group. Excellent references available 435-867-1118 Kolob Web Studio. Get clean, smart, effective exposure in a new or redesigned web site. Complete custom design services backed by unparalled hosting, emarketing and support gets your message and incentives to the masses in style with actual results. Be seen. Be memorable. Contact Kolob Web Studio today at 590-8487 or visit us at kolobwebstudio.com I need work, will do yard work, clean gutters, housecleaning, painting & some minor house repairs. Call David and make offer 435-865-5892. FREE RECORDING STUDIO TIME. Singers, musicians, bands. Call Red Rock Records. 435-590-1952. Free Zumba classes at the Enoch Stake Center. 3600 North Minersville Hwy. Mon and Fri at 9:00 am. Wed at 10:00 am. Everyone is welcome. Call Allison (435)327-2091 Autism Support Group. I am interested in starting up an autism support group please call if interested. Cindi 435-586-4589 Nielsen Landscape Co. Sod & Rock application, landscape renovations, hauling & clean-ups. Res & comm. Free Estimates. 435-592-4581. Maid service, truck-mount carpet cleaning, window cleaning, move-in & move-out. Licensed, bonded, insured. 29-years experience. Accepting new customers. 435-865-7529.

2 Bedroom 1 Bath Four-Plex - 486 East 1935 North Cedar City - Rent: $450; Deposit: $500; Across From Fiddlers Elementary; No Smoking, o Pets. Flyer in Window; 408-209-4938.

STRETCH for HEALTH Feel good, look great with a simple, effective head-to-toe workout. Meets Mondays @ 10 a.m., Red Hills Baptist Church (rear), Enoch. $5. Beginners welcome. Info: 865-1785.

Newer corner lot townhome 3 bedroom, 2.5 bath, 2 car garage Private back yard w/block wall. W/D hookups. Washing machine included. $800/month. Available May 1st. 435-559-0789

Piano Lessons. Piano teacher recently moved to Enoch, now accepting students. Reasonable rates and 20 years experience. Call Tonya at 586-1551.

Spacious 3-bedroom, 2-bath home. Clean, appliances, natural gas furnace, covered patio, shaded fenced yard, garden area. Outside pets negotiable, no smokers. Lund Highway, $800 + $600 deposit 435-586-4566, 435-559-0536. Cedar City 3-bdr 2-bath Twinhome. New carpet & paint, central air, large laundry/pantry single car garage. Behind new hospital. $665 plus $600 deposit. No smoking or pets. Kevin 435-463-5022

Christie's Husband. He can fix almost anything. From computers to appliances. Please call Bob Thompson at 435-463-2628. Friend me on FB for a 10% labor discount. Cedar City/Enoch area. You deserve a massage today! Mention this ad to receive $10 off your next massage. Located at Cedar City Chiropractic. Call (435) 559-4682. Expires 4/30/11 Pregnancy Massage. Mention this ad for $15 off your next pregnancy massage. Located at Cedar City Chiropractic. Call (435) 559-4682. Expires 4/30/11

Does your house need cleaning? Don't have the time to clean? Do you need help cleaning your home? I'll help you clean. Reasonable rates, call Carrie at 435-867-0691. Handyman needs work. Can do grounds keeping, painting, and some minor house repairs including plumbing. Reasonable flat rates. David 435-865-5892. Liermann's Handyman Service. Home Repairs and Remodeling. Tile, Decks, Handrails, Interior trim and detail, Siding Doors, Windows and more. Free estimates. Call Now! 435-2330217, email eeelroy@gmail.com Johnny's Auto and Marine Parts. Hard to find parts, CITGO grease 14 oz cartridges lithoplex with moly 10 cartridges per case $15.00 Per case 100 cases available contact Doug 435-590-0933 Sigman Landscaping & Maintenance. We get it all done! Call 435-267-2027 Experienced teacher and tutor. Junior and Senior high school. All subjects except math. Guaranteed results! Reasonable rates. Bill 435-327-1498. W r ite r / P h otojou r nalist. Experienced, published journalist. Newspaper and magazine articles, press releases & books. Good photography and photojournalism skills. Portfolio available to view. Reasonable rates. Bill 435-327-1498. Facial Relax and rejuvenate facial with hand treatment $35.00. Call lori to book your appointment 702-378-3143. U-nique skin, located inside Luxe salon Mizz Dorothy's Professional Services, from housecleaning to yard work and everything in between. Good references & reasonable rates. Call Dorothy 435-865-5892.

WANTED Looking for a large free dresser. I can pick up. Call Paulie 435-586-0242. Looking for older model 24' camper with a slide. Would like it in good condition, clean & reasonably priced. Call 435-616-4494.

YARD SALES Retiring E.C.E. Teacher Garage Sale. April 15, 16 from 9-1 pm. 353 N. Liberty Circle, Cedar City. Art and Craft supplies, Resource and children's books, visuals and teaching supplies. Multi-Family Yard Sale Saturday, April 16, corner of Wedgewood Lane and Fiddler's Canyon Road. Furniture, toys, clothes for the whole family, girl's accessories, and lots more! 9-1

Iron County Today: April 13, 2011  

Iron County Today: April 13, 2011

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