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We A r e S a n p e t e . c o m Six ladies compete for Miss Fairview title Road work | www.heraldextra.com

An Edition of the

FAIRVIEW — “Feel This Moment” is the theme for this year’s Miss Fairview Scholarship Pageant that will feature six beautiful and talented young ladies competing for the title. The pageant will be held at 7 p.m., Saturday, Feb. 17, in the Peterson Dance Hall, Fairview. The winner will replace the current reigning Miss Fairview Kelsie Nielson, who has spent the past year doing a wonderful job serving the community of Fairview and promoting her service platform “H2O, Let’s Go!” The importance of staying hydrated. Contestants will be judged on modeling, talent, interview skills and physical fitness. The 2018 Miss Fairview contestants are: Malia Ah Kuoi Malia, daughter of Sarah Noorlander and William Au Kuoi, will perform a lyrical dance to “Liability” by Lorde. Her service platform is “L.I.V.E.” Dallis Ann Makenzie Bell Dallis, daughter of Shelly and Rob Boren, and the late

Alec Bell; will perform a vocal solo, “Hallelujah” by Pentatonix. Her service platform is “Respect for the Departed”. Natalie Ann Day Natalie, daughter of Allen and Andrea Day, will perform a piano solo, “Hungarian” by Edward MacDowel. Her service platform is “If the Book Fits”. Allyssa Ericksen Allyssa, daughter of Jeff and Annette Ericksen, will perform a vocal solo, “L.O.V.E.” by Michael Buble. Her service platform is “The 5 W’s of Wellness”. Emily Kerksiek Emily, daughter of Amber and Scott Kerksiek, will perform a violin solo, “Roundtable Rival” by Lindsey Sterling. Her service platform is “The Power of Music”. Shelby Robinett Shelby, daughter of Doug Robinett and Marci Cheney Winch, will perform a solo on the alto saxophone “Largo and Allegro” by G. F. Handle, transcription by H. Voxman. Her service platform is “This is Me”.

Thursday, February 15, 2018  •  Vol. 126, No. 7  •  75 cents

begins this summer in 12 Mile Canyon

Dallis Ann Makenzie Bell

Natalie Ann Day

Malia Ah Kuoi

Shelby Robinett

Allyssa Ericksen

Emily Kerksiek

Little Addie funds allegedly stolen, plea deal in works RAY LAFOLLETTE

The Pyramid

Addie Fausett, center, is shown with her sisters, Shayley and Audree. Her grandmother used social media in 2014 to ask for cards for Addie, whom had quit growing at the age of three. Cards and packages from all over the world were received. James Richards, Pleasant Grove, is alleged to have stolen funds meant for Addie and a plea deal is in the works. (AP Photo/ Tami Fausett)

PROVO — James Fowlke Richards, 46, Pleasant Grove, is allegedly to have fraudulently requested more than $20,000 in reimbursements for medical expenses he claimed to be paying for Addie Fausett’s medical expenses. According to charging documents, Richards only paid a few of her bills and kept the rest of the money. In 2014, little Addie Lynn Fausett’s grandmother, Maree Jensen, made a social media request for a “lifetime of Christmas cards” to be sent to the little girl who wished she had friends like her sisters and wanted to be able to laugh and play.

WA sets goal to be plastic water bottle free school MT. PLEASANT — Wasatch Academy (WA) Sustainability Committee, made up of students and faculty, recently joined the growing movement to reduce the huge amount of waste caused by plastic bottles. The “Ban the Bottle” campaign has since become a high priority for the committee. Plastic pollution is one of the most significant burdens to the environment. Believe it or not, enough plastic is discarded every year to circle the globe four times. Even worse, it is estimated that 50 percent of the plastic on this planet is used only once before being thrown away. Wasatch Academy currently provides bottled water for campus events in a number of settings. It is the committee’s goal for the school to be a “plastic water bottle free school” by Sept. 1. Committee members and the Development Office have set a goal to raise $24,500. Funds raised through this campaign will be used to purchase and install

In another step forward toward a zero-waste goal, Wasatch Academy Sustainability Committee recently joined the growing movement to reduce the huge amount of waste caused by plastic bottles. Anyone interested in supporting the “Ban the Bottle” campaign may contact Anne McCauley at anne. mccauley@wasatchacademy.org. 15 rapid bottle filling stations and provide every member of the school community a Wasatch Academy logo bottle. The ban is “another step forward on Please see BOTTLE, Page A6

The request made headlines as Addie was suffering with an undiagnosed disease which caused her to stop growing at the age of three. Her grandmother’s request led to the inundation of the Fountain Green Post Office with more than 300,000 Christmas cards, letters and gifts. Addie defied the odds and almost made it to her eighth birthday, but lost her battle July 29, 2016, in spite of many trips to Primary Children’s Medical Center where doctors felt she had symptoms of cerebral atrophy but were unable to diagnose her disease. Richards is allegedly to have led the Fausett family to believe he was a Please see FUNDS, Page A6

EPHRAIM--Work will begin this summer to improve transportation and recreation opportunities in 12 Mile Canyon. On Jan. 26, Sanpete District Ranger Kyle Beagley signed the 12 Mile Canyon Decision clearing the way for numerous improvement and restoration actions throughout the canyon. The Forest Service plans to complete the project over three years, and the 2018 project implementation efforts will be primarily focused on the Spring Hill and Town Reservoir areas. The forest plans to work on road improvements, angler parking areas, closure and rehabilitation of unauthorized routes and installation of barriers to protect wetlands and other resources. The Decision Notice indicated that a substantial increase in dispersed camping and Off Highway Vehicle (OHV) use in the 12 Mile Canyon watershed has resulted in a noticeable increase in user-created roads and OHV trails resulting in a need for improvements and restoration. The project is intended to develop resource-sensitive transportation routes that provide access to camping and staging areas in 12 Mile Canyon. The project will also provide camping and trail opportunities and amenities in order to meet the needs of users. It will contain motorized use at many dispersed campsites, modify some to mitigate impacts, and close others to protect natural resources. The 12 Mile project was approved after an environmental assessment was completed, including public comment periods and an objection resolution process. Project documents are available at https://www.fs.usda.gov/ project/?project=43989 or can be obtained at the Sanpete District Office, 540 North Main Street, Ephraim or phone 435-283-4151.

FAIRVIEW MUSEUM DONATES TO SANPETE PANTRY Rinda Thompson, DRIVE 4 FOOD Committee, presents a check to Susan Kearney, Sanpete Pantry, from money raised during the annual Christmas Tree Festival held at the Fairview Museum of History and Art. Several beautifully decorated trees were donated to families and others were bought with proceeds split between the museum and the pantry. (Photo courtesy of Terry Madsen)

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Thursday, February 15, 2018

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Bootstrap theory not always a solution SHERI MORRIS

Central Utah Counseling

EPHRAIM — Many of a person’s personal core values and attitudes are handed down from their parents, who got their values from their parents. Values are the things most important to people in life. Values are things like perseverance, patience, and service. They can also be things like competitiveness, money, and work. A value that is grounded in pioneer heritage is independence. A great-grandmother may have made it across the plains pushing a handcart with the family piano in it all by herself. Those who read it are inspired by the story and aspire for this independent pioneer spirit for themselves. That’s a value. Another value is that of service. People learn at church and school and from their family that it is important to

serve others. They follow the example of preparing meals for those who are sick, raising money for charity, providing help to those who are in need. Those same people may give of their time and material resources to benefit another. Service is a value. What happens when a person finds themselves in need? Maybe there aren’t enough groceries to get through the month, maybe they are suffering with a low mood that they can’t seem to pick themselves up from, or maybe they are experiencing bullying from someone at school. A person may find their personal value of independence gets in the way of asking for help for them self. When a person thinks about it — they are contradicting themselves if they believe it is good to give help, but not to receive it. It’s OK to ask for help. People

don’t have to pull themselves up by their own bootstraps. People are wired for connection and are wired to help each other and receive help. In truth, the grandmother who made it across the plains with the piano probably did not do it all on her own. She helped others and received help for herself. If one considers it, giving service and receiving help are the same coin. Social Researcher Brené Brown put it this way: “Until we can receive with an open heart, we’re never really giving with an open heart. When we attach judgment to receiving help, we knowingly or unknowingly attach judgment to giving help.” Try this, do a Google search for a list of personal core values, like this one found at http:// jamesclear.com/core-values then ask oneself the following questions:

What are my top five values? Is it as important to me to take care of myself as it is to take care of others? For more information or help contact Linda D. Phillips, Behavioral Health Patient Liaison, Sanpete Valley Hospital, via email to: linda.phillips@ imail.org or by phone (435) 851-5206. Phillips remembers being asked to help a girl who had just returned home early from her mission. She was crying every night for more than a week. But when she was offered the grant program to help with counseling, her parents said she would eventually get over it, refused the counseling, and said that they would take care of it themselves. Consider this, not everyone can just pull themselves up by their bootstraps. Some require counseling and even medication.

BLM reopens Little Sahara Recreation Area Visitor Center FILLMORE — Bureau of Land Management Fillmore Field Office will reopen the Little Sahara Recreation Area (LSRA) visitor center Feb. 18, just in time for those planning to visit during President’s Day weekend. The BLM is committed to connecting with nearby communities and providing access to premiere OHV and camping opportunities in “Utah’s Largest Sandbox.” When visiting LSRA, keep in mind: • The one-night permit fee is $18.00 per vehicle. This fee includes use of the area for two days and one night. Discounts are available for veterans and seniors. • LSRA season passes are available at the BLM-Utah Fillmore Field Office, (435) 7433100 and the BLM-Utah Salt Lake Field Office, (801)9774300. • All four campgrounds will be open and provide access to vault toilets. • Safety flags are required for

GREG FERGUSON

The BLM Fillmore Field Office will reopen the Little Sahara Recreation Area (LSRA) visitor center Feb. 18, just in time for those planning to visit during President’s Day weekend. all OHV/UTV’s. Flags will be available for sale at the Visitor Center. • Children under the age 8 are not allowed to operate any OHV/UTV on public lands, roads or trails in Utah. Children ages 8 through 15 may operate an OHV/UTV provided they

possess an Education Certificate issued by Utah State Parks and Recreations or equivalent from their home state. Resident operators 16 years of age or older may operate an OHV/UTV if they possess either a valid driver’s license or an approved OHV education certificate. • Remember, tunneling in the sand can be dangerous. Although LSRA does not provide all services, the surrounding cities of Nephi and Delta are full-service communities. These nearby communities offer a full complement of fuel, groceries, hotels, medical facilities, OHV supplies, and other amenities. For more information about recreation opportunities at Little Sahara Recreation Area, contact the BLM-Utah Fillmore Field Office at (435) 7433100, Monday through Friday, or by viewing our brochure: http://bit.ly/LSRAbrochure. Utah OHV rules can be found at: http://goo.gl/35sLK6. Persons who use a telecom-

munications device for the deaf (DD) may call the Federal Relay Service (FRS) at 1-800877-8339 to leave a message or question. The FRS is available 24 hours a day, seven days a week. Replies are provided during normal business hours. The BLM manages more than 245 million acres of public land located primarily in 12 Western states, including Alaska. The BLM also administers 700 million acres of sub-surface mineral estate throughout the nation. The agency’s mission is to sustain the health, diversity, and productivity of America’s public lands for the use and enjoyment of present and future generations. Diverse activities authorized on these lands generated $75 billion in sales of goods and services throughout the American economy in fiscal year 2016—more than any other agency in the Department of the Interior. These activities supported more than 372,000 jobs.

Sanpete County booking report MANTI — Activities on the Sanpete County booking report are as follows: Jan. 29 Fidel Lopez, West Valley

The Pyramid 86 West Main Mt. Pleasant, UT 86447 An edition of The Daily Herald Subscriptions and Delivery Service ....801-375-5103 News and Advertising.............435-462-2134 Fax..........................435-462-2459 E-mail...pyramid@heraldextra.com The Pyramid Daily Herald Edition (USPS 365-580) a weekly newspaper published at 86 West Main Street, Mt. Pleasant, Utah 84647. Periodicals Postage Paid at Mt. Pleasant, Utah 84647 and at additional mailing offices POSTMASTER: Send address changes to the Pyramid, 86 West Main Street, Mt. Pleasant, Utah 84647

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NEWS We welcome news tips. Call 435-462-2134 to report a news tip, or if you have a comment or a question. We welcome letters to the editor. All letters must include author’s name (printed AND signed) and a phone number. We reserve the right to edit letters for clarity, punctuation, taste and length. Letters are welcome on any topic.

City, was arrested in Sanpete County by the Sanpete County Sheriff ’s Office on a Third District Court Warrant. Bail was set at $5,000. Jan. 30 Brandon Gene Williams, Manti, was arrested in Manti by the Sanpete County Sheriff ’s Office on a Fourth District Court Warrant. Bail was set at $1,000. Spencer David Tauteoli, South Jordan, was arrested in Sanpete County by the Sanpete County Sheriff ’s Office on a Sixth District Court Warrant. Bail was set at $2,500. Jan. 31 Misti Marie England, Ephraim, was arrested in Sanpete County Jail by the Sanpete County Sheriff ’s Office on the charge of obstructing justice. Booked and released for Sixth District Court. Brandon Neal Paulson, Mt. Pleasant, was arrested in Sanpete County by the Sanpete County Sheriff ’s Office on Sanpete and Mt. Pleasant Justice Court Warrants. Bail was set at $600. Brian Christopher Smith, Mt. Pleasant, was arrested in Sanpete County by the Sanpete County Sheriff ’s Office on a Fifth District Court Warrant. Bail was set at $1,000. Feb. 1 James Calvin Shaffer, Nephi, was arrested in Nephi by the Spring City Police Department on a Sixth District Court War-

rant. Bail was set at $10,000. Jesus Nicolas Reyes, Moroni, was arrested in Sanpete County by Utah Highway Patrol on the charge of suspended driver’s license. Bail was set at $760. Feb. 3 Jose S. Mireles-Calderon, Moroni, was arrested in Manti by the Sanpete County Sheriff ’s Office on charges of driving on suspended driver’s license, DUI with passenger under 18, alcohol restricted driver, open container, no insurance and new owner to secure registration. Bail was set at $4,940. Feb. 4 Tony James Tharp, Chester, was arrested in Chester by the Sanpete County Sheriff ’s Office on charges of domestic violence in presence of child, criminal mischief, contact with alleged victim prior to jail release and Davis County and Orem Justice Court Warrants. Bail was set at $5,985. Feb. 5 Tanna Lynne Braithwaite, Moroni, was arrested in Moroni by the Moroni Police Department on charges of domestic assault, possession of methamphetamine, and two counts of domestic violence with child present. Bail was set at $5,650. Tristin Everett Rigby, Manti, was arrested in Sanpete County by the Sanpete County Sheriff ’s Office on a Juab County Justice Court Warrant. Bail was set at $1,500. Shane Robert Hardy, Syra-

cuse, was arrested in Mt. Pleasant by the Sanpete County Sheriff ’s Office on charges of disorderly conduct and assault. Bail was set at $1,220. Feb. 6 Jason Christian Wyler, Manti, was arrested in Ephraim by the Ephraim Police Department on Sanpete, Orem Justice and Fourth District Court, American Fork Warrants. Bail was set at $8,105. Abraham Michael Chapman, Ephraim, was arrested in Ephraim by the Ephraim Police Department on charges of intoxication, disorderly conduct and criminal trespass. Bail was set at $1,050. Feb. 8 Derrick Charles Barnes, Ephraim, was arrested in Ephraim by the Ephraim Police Department on Sevier County Justice and Sixth District Court Warrants and the charge of possession of marijuana. Bail was set at $51,190. Wendi Marie Gonzales, Manti, was arrested in Sanpete County by the Utah Highway Patrol on charges of DUI, open container and lane travel provisions. Bail was set at $1,650. Courtney Allen Nay, Ephraim, was arrested in Sanpete County by the Sanpete County Sheriff ’s Office on a Sixth District Court Warrant. Bail was set at $5,000. Feb. 9 Michael John Price, Mt. Pleasant, was arrested in Mt.

Olympic fever Happy Belated Valentine’s Day! If you didn’t do something for your loved one(s) yesterday, don’t despair. You can do something special this weekend to make up for it. Maybe a special Olympic viewing party could be done? Have you got “Olympic Fever?” Me neither. Well, maybe a little. My fever temperature is rising I think. I watched Shaun White do his qualifying half-pipe snowboarding runs Monday night and that got me pumped up a little. I got a bit annoyed with all the commercials and “television teasing” that NBC was doing. They kept saying multiple times that Shaun White would be doing his run “next” or “coming right up.” Then after six or eight commercials, it actually happened. When Shaun first competed years ago, you may remember him with his long, flowing, red hair. They called him the “flying tomato.” Now he looks like a guy who could be on the cover of GQ Magazine – all clean cut. I have watched quite a few of the events so far in PyeongChang. My interest usually increases as the games go on. The closing ceremonies are on Sunday the 25th, so we all have time to “catch the fever.” Sixteen years ago when the Olympics were in Utah (wow, 16 years already), I had the fever. Some of you may even remember that a couple of years before those games, I gave a proposal that would have had Sanpete hosting the winter games. The Olympic Committee wasn’t as impressed as I thought they would be when I proposed that the Gunnison Correctional Facility could be adapted into an Olympic Village. I had envisioned an iced over Nine Mile Reservoir covered with fans watching the curling competition. Fairview Canyon would have been the venue for skiing events. I had it all figured out. The amount of time and money spent on the Olympics is unfathomable. I saw a report that these Olympics in South Korea will cost $12.9 billion. Wow! I think we could do it here for maybe a

Pleasant by the Mt. Pleasant Police Department on the charge of violation of civil stalking injunction. Bail was set at $2,000. Feb. 10 Joshua F. Conner, Manti, was arrested in Manti by the Sanpete County Sheriff ’s Office on charges of possession of methamphetamine and a Holladay Justice Court Warrant. Bail was set at $4,505. Jesse Rhinn Gilstrap, Indianola, was arrested in Indianola by the Sanpete County Sheriff ’s Office on charges of domestic assault and damage to communication device. Bail was set at $1,750. Lusi Misa, Ephraim, was arrested in Ephraim by the Sanpete County Sheriff ’s Office on two Sanpete Justice Court Warrants. Bail was set at $950. Mindy Renee Skougard, Manti, was arrested in Mt. Pleasant by the Sanpete

mere $10 billion. Of course it doesn’t matter how much you spend, it’s hard to control the weather. It would be hard to hold the Olympics in Sanpete this year. It’s finally gotten colder, but where’s the snow? It was just this time of year, sixteen years ago during the Salt Lake Olympics on Valentine’s Day, that I showed my true romantic side. Ladies, tell me if this doesn’t give you goose bumps. Being the sensitive, lover type that I am, I got tickets to an Olympic hockey game for a Valentine’s Day date night. Really — what says, “I love you” more than tickets to a hockey game between Latvia and Ukraine? We were two of the 8,449 spectators in attendance that night in what was then called the E – Center (Maverick Center, now). It was a memorable night. My wife was a good sport. We cheered and yelled as if we “had a horse in the race.” I was just glad to get out the place alive. No – really! I came within inches of suffering a premature death. It would have been “death by hockey puck” inscribed on my death certificate if that puck had come at just a little different trajectory. That puck put a dent in the plastic backrest of the vacant seat next to me. I learned that hockey is a game that deserves strict attention as a spectator – especially when you’re seated behind and above the plexi-glass (I want to say “sneeze guard”) behind the goal net. I wish I had been able to retrieve that puck. Someone else got it. It would have looked nice framed on my wall with the caption, “You missed me!” I would have put it next to the pennant I have which reads, “I Saw The Flame.” I got that pennant when the late, and legendary, Coach Wilbur Braithwaite from Manti was a torchbearer of the Olympic flame in 2002. Enjoy the Olympics! And enjoy President’s Day weekend! That’s coming up this weekend. Monday is a federal holiday. Don’t forget that the courthouse, the post office, government offices, banks, etc. will be closed on Monday.

County Sheriff ’s Office on Gunnison, Manti Justice and Fourth District Court Warrants. Bail was set at $1,610. Feb. 11 Brayden Nelson, Centerfield, was arrested in Ephraim by the Ephraim Police Department on charges of DUI, mud flaps, possession of alcohol by underage person and possession or use of a weapon while under influence. Bail was set at $2,730. Matthew James Thompson, Manti, was arrested in Manti by the Sanpete County Sheriff ’s Office on charges of aggravated assault, felon in possession of dangerous weapon and threats of violence. Bail was set at $7,930. Geoffrey Vos Wade, Manti, was arrested in Manti by the Sanpete County Sheriff ’s Office on a Summit County Justice Court Warrant. Bail was set at $425.


Thursday, February 15, 2018

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Sanpete Community Calendar

LaFollette ~ Garrett Wedding

MT. PLEASANT-- Ray and Susan LaFollette, Fairview, announce the marriage of their daughter Sara LaFollette, to Zachary Garrett, son of Patricia Lites, Conroe, TX; Saturday, Feb. 10, in Conroe First LDS Ward, Conroe TX. A reception will be held in their honor Saturday, Feb. 17, from 4 – 8 p.m., in the Mt. Pleasant Utah North LDS Stake Center, 461 North 300 West. Wear your finest dress robes, casual or costume attire (Harry Potter theme) is welcome. The bride is a graduate of North Sanpete High School, attended Southern Utah University, and graduated from Taylor Andrews Academy in St. George. She is employed as a pre-authorization specialist at Nova Medical Center and is a freelance make-up artist for MAC Cosmetics. The bridegroom is a graduate of Caney Creek High School and is employed as a seafood manager for Krogers. The couple will make their first home in Houston, TX. If by some oversight you did not receive an invitation, please consider this as one.

RMP asks customers to help those in need SALT LAKE CITY — Rocky Mountain Power (RMP) is making it easy to help struggling families stay warm and safe this winter. The company will match customer donations to the Salvation Army’s Lend a Hand program, which helps limited-income customers keep their power on and their homes warm. The company will match all contributions with $2 for each $1 donated to the program. Last year, RMP donations helped 1,148 households in need throughout Utah. “We appreciate our customers’ generous support for this great program,” said Alene Bentley, RMP regional business manager. “These donations are helping the elderly, disabled individuals and struggling families in our community.” This month, customers who receive their bills by mail will find it includes a Lend a Hand

contribution envelope. Those who pay their bills electronically can request a donation envelope and send a check or enroll in the fixed donation program. The program allows customers to donate any dollar amount, starting at $1 per month, which is then incorporated into their monthly bill. Fixed donations will also be matched two-for-one by RMP and customers can call 1-888-221-7070 to enroll and/ or request a contribution envelope. All donations are forwarded directly to the Salvation Army, which verifies eligibility and allocates funds to those in need. Customers who need bill assistance themselves can call RMP representatives at 1-888221-7070 to get help with payment plans and be directed to other agencies that may assist them.

Hospital births GUNNISON—Babies born A boy, Ridge Ferald Mason, at Gunnison Valley Hospital was born to Weston and Lindare as follows: sey Mason, Aurora. He weighed Feb. 2 eight pounds.

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Feb 17 10 a.m.-Noon, Centerfield City dog licensing clinic at City Hall, 130 South Main. Gunnison Valley Animal Clinic will be there to provide vaccinations. City ordinance requires all dogs over the age of three months to be licensed annually. Proof of rabies vaccination is required. 2018 business licenses are also due! Feb. 22 6 p.m., Miss Mt. Pleasant Scholarship Pageant contestant and parent meeting at Mt. Pleasant City Hall, 115 West Main. Information on requirements, paper work and scholarships awarded will be available. The pageant will be held Saturday, April 28. Now — Feb. 23 Art Show and silent auction taking place now in Hub City Gallery, located in Mt. Pleasant City Hall, 115 West Main. Feb. 22-24, Mar. 1-3 7:30 p.m., Snow College Theatre presents “Into the Woods” directed by Trent Bean in the Eccles Center for the Performing Arts, 300 E. Center, Ephraim. Tickets online at www.snow.edu/finearts of call (435) 283-7478. AA meetings Alcoholics Anonymous meet every week at the following locations and times: Sundays, 10 a.m., upstairs in Mt. Pleasant Recreation Center; 10 N. State, Mt. Pleasant (also Wednesdays at 8 p.m. at this location); Mondays, 8 p.m., Central Utah Counseling Center, 390 W. 100 N, Ephraim (also Thursdays at 8 p.m. at this location). Anyone interested in Alanon/ Alateen fellowship for those whose lives have been affected by alcoholic behavior are encouraged to contact Central Utah Counseling Center, 390 W. 100 No., Ephraim. Contact Sam at 262-1188. Bible Seekers Club 6:30 p.m., Wednesday Evening Kid’s Club for ages 5-12. Hosted by Heritage Baptist Church. Games, activities, music, snacks and Christ centered. Adults are welcome to stay and attend mid-week service while the kids are in club. 1045 Medical Drive (across the parking lot from Sanpete Valley Hospital) Mt. Pleasant. Call 462-9319 for

details. Blood pressure clinics Free blood pressure clinics sponsored by Gunnison Valley Home Care are held monthly at the following locations: Manti Senior Center the second Wednesday of every month from 11:15 a.m. to 12:15 p.m. Gunnison Senior Center the third Thursday of every month from 11:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Contact Krista at (435) 5283955. Disabled Veterans Disabled American Veterans provides free van transportation to the George E. Wahlen Medical Center in Salt Lake City for veterans with medical appointments from Richfield and Sanpete County. For more information, contact David Powell, (800) 613-4012 ext. 2003. DUP Anyone interested in joining or visiting local camps of the Daughters of Utah Pioneers (DUP) is encouraged to contact any DUP member, visit www. isdup.org or contact Pat Olson at (435) 462-3134. Emergency preparedness 6:30 p.m., Emergency preparation classes will be held at the Spring City Hall the third Sunday of each month. Classes will last approximately 90 minutes and are free of charge. For general questions, call (435) 709-1474. Employment workshops Department of Workforce Services (DWS), Manti, is offering free resume writing and interview skills workshops. Resume writing workshops are held every Tuesday, and interview skills workshops are held on Wednesdays. Contact DWS office for times at (435) 835-0720. FG City Library Regular hours: Tuesdays 1-5 p.m.; Wednesdays and Thursdays 1-7 p.m. 1:15 p.m., Mondays, Story hour for ages 4-12, 10:45 a.m., Wednesdays, Preschool story hour for ages 2-5, at Fountain Green City Hall, 260 W. 100 N. MatchingDonors.com 22 Americans die each day waiting for organ transplants, most of them for kidneys. MatchingDonors.com, a 501 c3 nonprofit organization, is helping to change that by linking organ donors with people in

desperate need of kidneys and other transplants. And now, it’s not necessary to donate a kidney to save a life. Donors can donate a boat, car or real estate, with 100 percent of the proceeds going to help save the lives of people needing organ transplants. Visit matchingdonors.com or call (800) 3850422. Mental health services Sanpete Valley Hospital offers Mental Health Services for individuals who are under or uninsured, including outpatient counseling, medication assistance, and medication management. Call Sanpete Valley Hospital at (435) 462-2441 to see if you qualify. MP Public Library On-going programs include: 11:15 a.m., Wednesdays, Preschoolers and parents are encouraged to attend Storytime. Enjoy stories, songs, activities and treats. Free! 1 p.m., each Wednesday, home schoolers get together for books, art, activities, discussions and treats. Free! 6:30 p.m., fourth Thursday each month, stories. Kids come with their families, in pajamas, if they like, and enjoy stories, songs and a bedtime snack. 24 East Main, Mt. Pleasant. NAMI connections NAMI Connections Support Group holds meetings on the first and third Monday of each month at Mt. Pleasant Residential, 125 South State Street, Room 2, at 5:30 to 7 p.m. NAMI support National Alliance on Mental Illness (NAMI) Sanpete County is offering a free family support group. Monthly meetings will be held on the first and third Thursdays of each month from 7 to 8:30 p.m., at the South Sanpete School District, 39 South Main St., Manti. For questions about NAMI Sanpete County, call (435) 851-0220. Narconon Narconon reminds families that the opiate problem is continuing to get worse and is now considered a “syndemic.” More than ever before, communities need to come together and educate parents and children about the dangers of drug use. To learn more about the nation’s drug crisis, go to: http://

www.narconon-suncoast.org/ blog/opioid-crisis-now-considered-a-syndemic.html. Narconon can help a person take steps to overcome addiction in a family. For free screening or referral call (877) 841-5509. Preparedness skills Community classes to promote the advancement of skills, preparedness and resilience, are being taught by Jim Phillips in Spring City, sponsored by Spring City Citizen Corps (SCCC). Classes are held at Spring City Hall, 150 East Center. Skills classes are held every Thursday at 7 p.m. All events are open to the public at no cost. Questions, call (435) 709-1474. Resource clothing bank Persons needing clothing are welcome to browse what is available, free, on Wednesdays 4:30-6:30 p.m. Clothing donations can be dropped off anytime at 35 N. 100 E., Manti. Money donations also welcome. For info call Nancy (435) 851-0603; Darcie (435) 851-1963; or Lisa (435) 3149064. Sanpete Pantry Volunteers needed to help with cardboard recycling at the Sanpete Pantry, 1080 Blackhawk Blvd, Mt. Pleasant. Call Sean at (435) 262-7841. TOPS Take Off Pounds Sensibly (TOPS) is held every Thursday from 4:30 to 5:45 p.m., at the Mt. Pleasant Elementary. For more information contact Carolyn at (435) 262-7759. Veterans To commemorate the end of World War II, Utah Department of Veterans and Military Affairs and Utah State History are teaming up to collect stories of Utah’s World War II veterans. Veterans and families are encouraged to go to mymilitarystory.utah.gov to share stories. Donations of artifacts, such as diaries, photos and memoirs to state or local historical agencies is also encouraged. Veterans memorial Donations are being taken to help build a Veteran memorial in Spring City. Anyone wishing to donate may send them to Spring City Veterans Memorial Association, PO Box 126, Spring City, UT; 84662.

www.WeAreSanpete.com 2018 Water Master Bid Twin Creek Irrigation Company is now accepting bids for Water Master for the 2018 irrigation season. Bids will be accepted until Friday, February 23, 2018. Twin Creek Irrigation reserves the right to accept or reject any bid. Mail bids to: Twin Creek Irrigation PO Box 37 Mt. Pleasant, UT 84647

REQUEST FOR BIDS Central Utah Counseling Center (CUCC) is requesting bids from licensed contractors for a remodel project at 390 West 100 North, Ephraim, UT. Bids will be accepted until 1:00 PM, Monday, March 5th, 2018. A project description and plans are available on the CUCC website: http://cucc.us/ephraimsecretaryremodel.html. CUCC retains the right to accept or reject any bid. Call Richard at (435) 681-1010 with any questions.

WATER MASTER BID HELP WANTED Moroni Irrigation Company is now accepting bids for the following position: Water Master for the 2018 Irrigation season Please submit written bids to: Moroni Irrigation Co PO Box 321 Moroni, Ut 84646 Moroni Irrigation Board reserves the right to accept or reject any or all bids submitted.

Fountain Green City is looking for a seasonal Park Grounds Keeper and/or Street Mowing Person.

Season typically runs from April 1 thru Oct. 31. Starting wage is $11 per hour. A job description and application are available at the Fountain Green City Hall, 260 West 100 North, during business hours or call (435) 445-3453 and request an application/job description via email or fax. All applications must be in by 4 p.m., Monday, Feb. 26, 2018.


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Thursday, February 15, 2018

P Y R A M I D

Hunting guide illegally kills desert bighorn sheep in Utah Fish Lake perch KANAB — A well-known hunting guide won’t be hunting in Utah—or 46 other states—anytime soon. In addition to losing his hunting privileges for the next 10 years, the guide and outfitter has paid more than $30,000 in fines and restitution. In July 2017, Larry Altimus of Pearce, AZ; was found guilty of wanton destruction of protected wildlife – trophy desert bighorn sheep, which is a third degree felony in Utah. An eight-person jury in Kane County listened to three days of testimony before finding Altimus guilty of illegally obtaining a Utah resident hunting permit and then using the permit to kill a desert bighorn sheep ram on the Zion hunting unit in southwestern Utah. “Kane County Deputy Attorney Jeff Stott did an outstanding job prosecuting this case,” says Mike Fowlks, director of the Utah Division of Wildlife Resources (DWR). “Hats off to the attorneys in Kane County. Stott and Kane County Attorney Rob Van Dyke did an amazing job.” Acquiring permit through fraud Every time a hunter applies for a Utah big game hunting permit, but doesn’t draw one, he or she receives a bonus point. Every point a hunter obtains increases the odds the hunter will draw a permit in the future. By 2013, Altimus had earned 21 desert bighorn sheep bonus points in Utah. Even with a

tournament cancelled

Larry Altimus poses with the desert bighorn ram he illegally killed in southwestern Utah. Taking the sheep cost him dearly: he can’t hunt in 47 states for the next 10 years. And he paid more than $30,000 in restitution and fines. (Photo courtesy of the Utah DWR) high number of points, the chance he’d draw a non-resident bighorn sheep permit were still slim. “But,” Fowlks says, “if he claimed residency in Utah, he knew he had a good chance of drawing a permit reserved for Utah residents.” In August 2013, Altimus rented a house in Kanab. In March 2014, he used his Kanab address to apply for one-of-10 desert bighorn sheep permits available to Utah residents that year. In May 2014, he drew the permit. In June 2014, he moved

back to Arizona. In October 2014, Altimus came back to Utah where he killed a huge desert bighorn ram using his fraudulently obtained permit. Severe penalties Fowlks says Utah is one of 47 states that are part of the Interstate Wildlife Violators Compact. “If you lose your hunting privileges in one of the states,” he says, “you automatically lose your privileges in all of them. Altimus won’t be hunting in any of the 47 states for a long, long time.” In addition to losing his

Women’s volleyball league MT. PLEASANT — In women’s volleyball action this week, Service With A Smile defeated Wild Women 25-8, 25-10, 1510; Service With A Smile beat Watt’s 25-16, 25-10, 15-5.

Watt’s over Daniel’s; Set To Kill beat Block Party 25-16, 2520, 15-8; and Killing It defeated Smashers 25-16, 25-19, 15-4. 1.Service With A Smile .. 4-0 2.Watt’s ....................... 3-2

3.Killing It .................... 3-1 4.Set To Kill.................. 2-2 5.Block Party ................ 2-1 6.Daniel’s ..................... 2-2 7.Wild Women.............. 0-4 8.Smashers ................. 0-4

Help Wanted

Animals, Etc.

Sales & Service

Barnes Bullets - Now Hiring for Press Operator. To see if you are qualified for this position and to download an application visit website at http://www.barnesbullets.com/careers or send applications to hr@barnesbullets.com; or fax to (435) 856-1040.

Puppies for sale, 1/2 Golden Retriever, 1/4 Border Collie, 1/4 Black Lab. $249 ea. Text Julie at (435) 262-7559

TREEWORKS: Trees and shrubs made beautiful; tree removal and safety trimming. Fruit tree pruning season now. Stump grinding. Landscaping and Sales & Service gardening wood chips available. Call Brad at (435) A REMODEL or home 462-4575. repair at a great price. Just one call, I do it all. Signa- W e e k l y M T C D e l i v e r y . ture Remodel. Don't pay Packages and/or letters contractor prices. Over 20 must be at The Pyramid ofyears experience. No job fice, 86 W. Main, Mt. Pleastoo small. You name it, I do ant, before 3 pm, Tuesit. Please call Brad Hansen days, unless holiday week. for a Free Estimate at (435) Call for details. (435) 462851-0540. 2134.

Barnes Bullets - Now Hiring Ammunition Loading Supervisor. To see if you are qualified for this position and to download an application visit our website, http://www.barnesbullets.co m/careers/. Applications n e e d t o b e s e n t t o Make your memories safe. hr@barnesbullets.com or D i g i t i z e t h e m . P h o t o s , faxed to 435-856-1040. slides, scrapbook pages $.15 each; home movies Drivers Needed Now! No from VHS & camcorder CDL, No Credit? NO prob- tapes, $7.50 per video lem! Start a NEW Career hour. Call Linda (435) 436with Swift's Job Placement!! 5150 Call Now! 855-816-4207 On The Side Paint - PaintRentals ing inside or out. Any kind of remodeling. Call Juan 4 Bdr, 2 bath home approx- Vazquez at (435) 469-0095 imately 600 N. 800 W. (19380 N 9020 E), Mt. Signature Tile & Floor CovPleasant. Heat included. erings. Custom Tile, Vinyl, Tile floors, new kitchen & Carpet, Laminate and Rebaths. $1050 per month. modeling. Over 20 years experience. Don't Pay ConCall (801) 971-4187. tractor Prices! Let me know. Real Estate For a Free Estimate, call Brad (435) 851-0540. 29 developable acres in the shadow of beautiful Palis- Specialized mobile welding ade State Park. Includes 30 and repairs. Aluminum, shares of North Six Mile Ir- steel, stainless steel, no job rigation Company stock. to small. Professional qualServed by pressurized irrig- ity and service. Call Mark ation. Zoned RA-1 (half- Robbins Welding Repair acre lots). About 2,400 feet (801) 473-6077. www.moo f f r o n t a g e o n p u b l i c bileweldingrepair.com streets. Bounded by Jensen Lane on the north, Zaryn Whirlpool gas range, very Ranch Road on the south, good condition, white color. and Brick Hill Road on the $200, or best offer. Call east. $260,000. Call Gor- (435) 436-8491 or (435) don (801) 768-9357. 851-5069.

hunting privileges for the next 10 years, Altimus paid $30,000 in restitution and a $750 fine for killing the ram. And Utah DWR investigators seized the head and horns of the illegally taken ram. Turn-in-a-Poacher hotline Anyone who has information about a poaching case in Utah, or sees something suspicious while in the out-of-doors, should let Utah DWR officers know by calling Utah’s Turnin-a-Poacher hotline. The hotline number is 1-800-662-DEER (3337). YOUR NEW AND IMPROVED ALL-ACCESS PASS TO LOCAL Look for it EVERY THURSDAY! ENTERTAINMENT

TIGHT SHIP HANDYMAN We do it all. Just ask Captain Greg 435-262-0467 for a bid.

MT. PLEASANT — In women’s volleyball action this week, T-Birds defeated Just Hit It 2521, 25-20. Volley Girls beat Hot Dams in three games 19-25, 2516, 15-4. Volley Girls over The Crazy Chicks 25-20, 26-24 and Digets beat The Crazy Chicks 25-18, 25-21. Set To Kill defeated Serving Cerveza in three games 2025, 25-19, 15-7. Spiked Punch over Butt Naked 25-18, 25-20. Dig It defeated Serve-Ivors in three games 25-18, 19-25, 15-9 and T-Birds beat Passed Our Prime in three games 23-25, 25-23, 15-11. We Showed Up over Knee Pad Rehab 25-16, 25-17. Twisted Sista’s beat Bump 25-

12, 25-13. Just Hit It defeated Hot Dams in three games 2517, 24-26, 15-9 and Girls Night Out over Mother Cluckin’ Chickens 25-8, 25-15. Wii Not Fit defeated Bump 26-24, 25-20. Set To Kill beat Wii Not Fit 25-16, 25-15. Digets over Girls Night Out 259, 25-21. Serving Cerveza beat Dig It 25-17, 25-21 and Spiked Punch defeated Mother Cluckin’ Chickens 25-20, 2516. Serve-Ivors over Butt Naked in three games 17-25, 26-24, 17-16. Shooters defeated Bump 25-11, 25-22. Knee Pad Rehab beat Hot Dams 25-13, 25-12 and T-Birds over Twisted Sista’s 27-26, 25-21.

1. Digets ......................6-0 2. Set To Kill .................6-0 3. Serving Cerveza .......... 5-1 4. T-Birds .....................5-2 5. Wii Not Fit ................. 5-1 6. Passed Our Prime .......4-1 7. Volley Girls ................4-1 8. Spiked Punch .............3-3 9. Dig It........................ 3-3 10. Girls Night Out .........3-3 11. The Crazy Chicks ...... 3-3 12. We Showed Up ......... 3-3 13. Shooters ..................3-3 14. Twisted Sista’s ..........3-3 15. Serve-Ivors ............. 2-4 16. Hot Dams ................ 2-5 17. Bump .......................1-6 18. Knee Pad Rehab ......... 1-5 19. Just Hit It .................1-4 20. Mother Cluck Ckns.. 0-6 21. Butt Naked.............. 0-6

SHOWTIMES FOR: FEB 16 - 22

SOUTHTOWNE THEATRE 1 & 2 687 s. Main, Ephraim 283-6121

“BLACK PANTHER” - PG-13 Chadwick Boseman, Michael B. Jordan Showing Nightly: 6:00 8:45 Saturday Matinee: 3:15

“THE GREATEST SHOWMAN” – PG Hugh Jackman, Michelle Williams Showing Nightly: 6:15 9:00 Saturday Matinee: 3:00

TOWNE THEATRE 21 n. Main, Ephraim 283-4711

“PETER RABBIT” - PG Starring: Margot Robbie, Domhnall Gleeson Showing Nightly: 7:30

Saturday Matinee: 4:30

COUGARBLUE

Expert BYU Sports Coverage

2,000 people have attended the event every year it’s been held—there are still spots that are safe for individual anglers and small groups. “We encourage people to take advantage of these conditions and go fishing,” Hepworth says. “Just be safe, and check ice conditions before venturing too far from shore.” An infographic that shows the amount of ice needed before venturing onto it is available at www.udwrnewsphotos.zenfolio.com/ p220927222. Anglers can get the latest ice conditions for Fish Lake by calling Fish Lake Resort at 435-638-1000. Weekly updates are available from the DWR at www.wildlife.utah. gov/hotspots/reports_sr.php.

SANPETE MOVIE GUIDE

Woodworking with Hand Tools. A workshop at Snow College held March 8, 9,10, &15,16,17 in the West Campus Shop. Questions, contact Myron at (435) 8511789. For more information snow.edu/community/communityed/ephraim/Woodworking%20with%20Hand %20Tools.html

COUGARBLUE

The Fish Lake Perch Tournament, scheduled to begin Saturday, Feb. 24, will not be held this year due to unsafe ice conditions. However, anglers still have a chance to win a prize and there are still spots that are safe for individual anglers and small groups. Be safe, and check ice conditions before venturing too far from shore. (Infographic courtesy of the Utah DWR)

Women’s volleyball B league

Miscellaneous

Busy Bee Pro CLEANING SERVICE, experienced, honest, dependable, weekly, bi-weekly, onetime, move-in, move-outs, great references. Giv e Teresa a call 435-2621355.

SEVIER COUNTY — Unsafe ice conditions have forced the Division of Wildlife Resources (DWR) to cancel one of Utah’s most popular fishing events. The Fish Lake Perch Tournament, scheduled to begin Saturday, Feb. 24, will not be held this year. “Safety is our top priority,” says Richard Hepworth, Southern Region aquatic manager for the DWR. “Unfortunately, the ice isn’t safe enough to hold a large event at Fish Lake this year. And, based on the long-term weather forecast, we don’t think the ice conditions will improve much between now and Feb. 24.” Anglers can still win a prize Even though the tournament has been canceled, anglers still have a chance to win a prize. DWR biologists have placed tags on 1,000 yellow perch in the lake. Any angler that catches a tagged fish between now and Aug. 31, should take it to the Fish Lake Resort Store, or the Bowery Haven Resort, for a chance to win a firearm donated by Sportsmen for Fish and Wildlife. The prize drawing will be held Sept. 1. “The more tagged fish you catch,” Hepworth says, “the more chances you have to win.” Ice fishing still possible Even though the ice at Fish Lake can’t support a large tournament event—almost

VISIT

BASIN DRIVE-IN

680 n. State st., Mt. Pleasant 462-2712

Closed Thru Winter Season!

ABUNDANCE, 27 N. MAIN EPHRAIM FOR DRIVE-IN MENU ITEMS ALL THEATRES CLOSED SUNDAY


Thursday, February 15, 2018

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The best trick or life hack NOTICE OF INTENT TO SELL

LEANNE ELY

The Dinner Diva

FORT MILL, SC — Here’s the biggest and best trick (or hack — call it what you want) I have ever learned and it applies to anything--food, exercise, goals, relationships, business, name that tune...everything. Ready? Planning. Now don’t go rolling eyes at me! This is something that needs to be discussed--and implemented, because the simple act of planning can completely change a person’s life! And no, that’s not hyperbolic babble, it’s the truth, capital T. When a person plans their day, they do things differently than the guy who just lets life happen. Planners don’t hit the snooze on their alarm. Planners don’t neglect to get some exercise in and don’t eat haphazardly and all the wrong foods. People who plan live life on purpose. With a plan and with some very definite goals. For example, let’s talk food for a minute. It’s no secret that restaurant drive-thru processed foods and sugar cause disease, malaise and make a person feel like garbage. But if a person hasn’t planned their day well, that

person could find themself at the mercy of fast and easy instead of planned and healthy. Multiply that scenario by days, weeks and years, and chances are that person is dealing with weight, health and even depression issues. Food is medicine and the bedrock of health. No one can move the health needle in their life without making sure the food they are eating is truly giving their body the exact nutrients it needs. I’ve said it before and I’ll likely say it again--but people have this tendency to treat their cars better than themselves. People never dream of filling their gas tanks with soft drinks--cars can’t run on that. People never neglect the oil light on the dashboard or pretend the nearly flat tire doesn’t need air if they want to get anywhere. Yet people do that with themselves--eating whatever (even though that isn’t the fuel they require), neglecting the flashing lights on their per-

sonal dashboards (achy joints, weight out of control, blemishes, bloating and more) and running on absolute fumes till they drop. And here’s the rub--that car can be replaced but a body can’t. All a person gets in life is one body; it can’t be traded in for a new and better version. But what a person can do is become a better version of them self! YES, now. Not January 1st. NOW. Start today--plan! I’m going to give everyone my best, save-the-bacon tip to help them with their plan that will up-level their health and energy. Make soup! Not just any soup, but Mighty Mitochondria Soup. The recipe can be found online at: https://savingdinner.com/ recipe/mitochondria-miracle-soup/ This soup will not only give a person something to fall back on when they are super busy during the holidays, but it makes a great and satisfy-

ing snack, meal (just add some leftover protein!) and will keep personal nutrient levels from falling off. This is my secret weapon--I use this soup ALL the time. But right now? During the holidays? It’s even more important! Take care of oneself and eat the soup—because the body is way more valuable than a car! PS--speaking of achy joints and depression, my #1 go-to that I take DAILY is SAM-e. I’ve taken it for almost 30 years when a doctor friend told me about it. It works like nothing else I’ve ever tried and for that reason, I’ve found the best quality formula out there and made it available. Check it out at: http://savingdinner.com/s/ sam-e/ Leanne Ely is a NYT bestselling author and the creator of http://SavingDinner.com, the original menu planning website, bringing families back to the dinner table for over 15 years.

North Bend Storage, located at 10298 East 25149 North, Highway 89; will place items stored in Unit #43 belonging to Kevin Kinross, last known address: HC-13 Box 4426, Fairview, UT; 84029. The unit holds household and personal items, the most valuable appears to be two horse saddles. Sealed bids on the unit will be accepted until Thursday, March 1, 2018. Send bids to 1810 West 700 North, Ste 200, Lindon, UT, 84042; or email michael@costsegauthority.com. Bids under $500 will not be accepted. Bids on individual items will not be accepted. We reserve the right to accept or reject any and all bids. North Bend Storage Management (801) 865-9904 Legal Notice 21173 Published in The Pyramid February 15 and 22, 2018.

Bear hunting, pursuit permit applications due Feb. 26 SALT LAKE CITY — Don’t let the cold weather fool hunters; Utah’s spring black bear hunt will start in about two months. Hunters that would like to hunt bears during the spring, summer or fall seasons can now apply for a permit. One change this year: because the black bear hunting rules were approved a week later this year, a printed copy of the 2018 Utah Black Bear Guidebook won’t be available until the end of the application period. But hunters can get a copy of the free online guidebook right now by visiting www.wildlife. utah.gov/utah-black-bearguidebook.html.

Apply by Feb. 26 Application for a bear hunting or a bear pursuit permit can be done at www.wildlife. utah.gov. Pursuit permits allow hunters to pursue bears with hounds, but a hunter may not take the bears they pursue. To be included in the draw for permits, all applications must be received through the website no later than 11 p.m., Feb. 26. Results of the 2018 Utah black bear draw will be available by March 9. Apply for a bonus point If interested, but not planning to hunt or pursue bears in 2018, hunters can still apply for a bonus point. Bonus points increase the chance a hunter

Liberal Hall Symposium Series Charmaine Thompson Manti/LaSal National Forest “The Archaeology of Sanpete County” Tuesday, Feb. 20, 2018 7:00-9:00 pm Charmaine will speak about the archaeology of Sanpete County and may reveal a few surprises. Who of us knows what goes on underground or in hidden places of our beautiful county? She will answer questions following the presentation. This free event will take place at: Liberal Hall 67 West Main Street Mt. Pleasant For more information, contact Donna Glidewell or Sharon McIntyre at (435) 462-0415 or at donnagl@wasatchacademy.org

will draw a bear permit in the future. Applications for bonus points will also be accepted at www.wildlife.utah.gov from now until 11 p.m., Feb. 26. More information

With questions about applying for a 2018 Utah black bear hunting permit, call the Utah Hunt Application office at 1-800-221-0659 or the nearest Division of Wildlife Resources office.

NOTICE TO WATER USERS

The application(s) below requesting an EXTENSION OF TIME WITHIN WHICH TO SUBMIT PROOF OF BENEFICIAL USE have been filed with the Division of Water Rights. It is represented that additional time is needed to place the water to beneficial use in Sanpete County. These are informal proceedings per Rule R655-6-2. Protests concerning an application must be legibly written or typed, contain the name and mailing address of the protesting party, STATE THE APPLICATION NUMBER PROTESTED, CITE REASONS FOR THE PROTEST, and REQUEST A HEARING, if desired. Also, A $15 FEE MUST BE INCLUDED FOR EACH APPLICATION PROTESTED. Protests must be filed with the Division of Water Rights, PO Box 146300, Salt Lake City, UT 84114-6300, or by hand delivery to a Division office during normal business hours on or before MARCH 7, 2018. Please visit waterrights.utah.gov or call (801)538-7240 for additional information. EXTENSION(S) 65-3681(a22141a): The Sherwin V. Koyle Revocable Family Trust is/are filing an extension for 0.001 cfs or 0.25 ac-ft. from the 2 wells and a spring (2.5 miles SE of Fairview) for DOMESTIC. Kent L. Jones, P.E. STATE ENGINEER Legal Notice 20794 Published in The Pyramid February 8 and 15, 2018.

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We A r e S a n p e t e . c o m

86 West Main, Mt. Pleasant 435-462-2134

Loan Processor - Ephraim Office

Interview credit union loan applicants, professionally representing the credit union throughout the process. Research background information on loan applicants and resolve discrepancies. Process loan applications and perform a variety of support duties related to the lending function within the credit union. Duties & Responsibilities:  Initiate loan process with borrower.  Process all types of loan applications and verify accuracy. Conduct loan interviews with members when necessary. Follow-up with members to obtain any documentation.  Provide all applicable disclosures for both fixed-and variable-rate loans.  Collect all required documentation for the loan package.  Create a loan submission package for the Underwriting Department.  Submit files to assigned underwriter.  Satisfy all conditions when received from Underwriter.  Ensure that approval falls within the established lending guidelines.  Communicate with other professionals, including attorneys, county clerks, appraisers and title companies.  Answers member’s questions regarding loans, payments, balances and insurance requirements.  Resolves (or refers) requests and problems promptly and courteously.  Learn and comply with credit union policies and procedures.  Maintains departmental files.  Maintains confidentiality.  Maintains and conveys the Credit Union’s professional reputation. Qualifications:  High school graduate or equivalent.  Must qualify to be bonded by CUMIS Insurance. Experience Required:  Previous experience with a full-service financial institution helpful.  Varied office experience. Skills/Abilities:  Excellent communication, telephone and public relations skills.  Excellent Member Service skills.  Accuracy and thoroughness in work.  Ability to meet deadlines.  Strong typing abilities.  Excellent basic math skills.  Good organization skills and attentive to detail.  Ability to work well in a team environment as well as independently.  Professional appearance, dress, and attitude.  Able to operate related computer applications and basic business equipment. Schedule / Benefits:  Full Time: Monday - Friday  Full benefit package including Health, Dental, Vision, HSA, 401K, Paid Holidays (State & Federal Holidays) and Paid Leave. To apply please contact any Utah Heritage Credit Union office to complete an employment application. You can also fax or email your resume to Emily at 435-436-8190 or emily@utahheritagecu.org. Applications / Resumes will be accepted until Monday, February 26, 2018.


6

FUNDS From A1

friend who loved Addie, while seeking medical reimbursements from one of the charities involved and later using a GoFundMe account to raise money for funeral expenses and a headstone. The GoFundMe account was reported to have more than $10,000 in it which was never received by Addie’s family. Addie’s mother, Tami Fausett said that Richards “knows he lied, knows he stole, knows what he did, and should just own up to it. It is most troubling to think that the money taken came from donations caring strangers had given, in some cases noting that the donation was all they could spare as they were touched by Addie’s story.” In October 2016, Richards was charged with three counts of communications fraud, a second-degree felony; and forgery, a third-degree felony. During a Feb. 8 hearing, Sam Pead, deputy Utah County attorney, said his office has been negotiating a plea deal with Richards, but details have not been finalized. Richards is scheduled for arraignment on Feb. 22.

BOTTLE From A1

our zero-waste goal,” said Joel Barnes, director of Experiential Education and Sustainability. “We are excited to continue our efforts to reduce our carbon footprint through this initiative.” Anyone interested in supporting the “Ban the Bottle” campaign may contact Anne McCauley at anne.mccauley@ wasatchacademy.org.

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Thursday, February 15, 2018

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Archaeologist to present at Liberal Hall symposium MT. PLEASANT — Charmaine Thompson, an archaeologist with the Manti La Sal National Forest is the featured speaker Tuesday, Feb. 20, from 7 – 9 p.m., during the first Liberal Hall Symposium Series of 2018 to be held at Liberal Hall Museum,

67 West Main, Mt. Pleasant. The presentation is free and open to the public. Wasatch Academy’s Liberal Hall Museum encourages all to attend Thompson’s presentation. She will be speaking about the archaeology of Sanpete County and

may reveal a few surprises. Who knows what goes on under the ground or in the hidden places of this beautiful county? There will be a question and answer session following the presentation. The Liberal Hall Sympo-

sium Series was successfully launched in 2013. However, due to personnel changes, there was a significant gap in presentations last year. It is hoped that the series can be revived this year, and thereby give citizens and visitors new and interest-

ing programs to enjoy. Anyone who has suggestions or knows a speaker with an interesting story is encouraged to contact Sharon McIntyre or Donna Glidewell by calling Liberal Hall Museum at (435) 4620415.

Les Olson branch store opens in Manti ND3000 — STOCK.ADOBE.COM

A crash course for business owners on the new tax law changes will be taught by Cache Valley Bank and Hallows & Co. at 12:30 p.m., March 2, at 11 West 700 South, Ephraim. Lunch will be provided. For more info call Hallow & Company (435) 283-2015.

Tax law changes offered to Sanpete business owners EPHRAIM — Cache Valley Bank and Hallows & Co., will teach a crash course for business owners on the new tax law changes at 12:30 p.m., March 2, at 11 West 700 South, Ephraim. Lunch will be provided. Topics to be discussed will include: • Are there any changes to

the capital gains tax? • What deductions should be tracked? • How do these changes affect 1031 exchanges? All Sanpete County business owners are encouraged to attend. For more information and details call Hallows at (435) 283-2015.

MANTI — Les Olson Company recently announced the opening of their ninth business location at 55 South Main St., Suite #2, in Manti. This new Manti office will provide support to all of Central Utah with locally-stocked parts and supplies for office technology needs. The Les Olson Company has been providing great service to customers in this area for years, and is looking forward to providing even better local service and support through this new storefront. Taylor Stauffer is the dedicated Central Utah representative that local businesses will be served by and Stauffer knows what the companies customers need. Les Olson Company is proud to be able to offer customers the benefits that come along with the nine conveniently-located offices. The company is committed to having a strong local presence throughout the service area and plans are to continuously expand. Quality products that Les Olson Company provides include copiers, desktop and large-format printers, document scanners, digital presentation systems, document management solutions, print control software, computers and servers, firewalls and disaster recovery solutions. The company also offers expert services including managed IT services, managed print services, network security and mobile device management.

Les Olson Company has opened their ninth branch office at 55 South Main St., Suite #2, in Manti, and will provide support to all of Sanpete County with locally-stocked parts and supplies for office technology needs. The office can be reached via phone at (435) 4622878 or toll free at (800) 365-8804. Les Olson Company is a family-owned and independently operated business with nine locations from Logan to Las Vegas. Since 1956, the company has been providing businesses with the technology they need to enhance operational efficiency to do more in less time. Over the past 60 years, technology has changed but the Les Olson Company commitment to customers remains the same – to offer only the highest-quality products, to provide the best customer service possible and to give back to the community. For more information visit www.lesolson. com or call (435) 462-2878 or toll free (800) 365-8804. Manti office is open weekdays, Monday through Friday, from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

EXHIBITORS

Register now to exhibit at this powerful Utah Valley marketing opportunity www.heraldextra.com

H ME & FAMILY

E X P O

Friday, April 13 – Noon to 8 PM Saturday, April 14 – 10 AM to 6PM SPANISH FORK FAIRGROUNDS A proven marketing opportunity for spring! Visit with thousands of Utah Valley residents during two exciting days. • Direct marketing at its best - low cost and great ROI. • Reach more people in two days than can be reached in two months. • Virtually exclusive exposure - We limit the number of exhibitors with same type of products or services.

• Early registrants have the best location choices.

• A local show to introduce local business to local residents. • Expo visitors are your favorite target market:

• Homeowners attend with spouse have higher than average incomes. • No add-ons - free table, chairs, electricity and Wi-Fi.

Contact: Ron Payne 801 372-3300 payner9@gmail.com or Craig Conover 801 420-1289 cconover@heraldextra.com

homeandfamilyexpo.org

02 15 18 The Pyramid  

Weekly newspaper serving Sanpete County

02 15 18 The Pyramid  

Weekly newspaper serving Sanpete County

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