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

We A r e S a n p e t e . c o m Granary Arts presents three new exhibitions An Edition of the

EPHRAIM — Three new exhibitions are set for presentation May 25-Sept. 28, at the Granary Art Center, 86 North Main Street, Ephraim. Art center hours are Wednesday thru Saturday, 11-5 p.m. The main gallery will feature, “Processed Views: Surveying the Industrial Landscape” by Barbara Ciurej and Lindsay Lochman. The upper gallery will feature “Concealed At First, At Last I Appear”, which is a solo exhibition by Amy Theiss Giese. The CCA Christensen Gallery will feature “Looking Forward, Looking Back”, by Rachel Farmer. There will be a special presentation gallery talk by Rachel Farmer on Saturday, May 26, at 1 p.m. Processed Views Processed Views: Surveying the Industrial Landscape interprets the frontier of industrial food production, the seductive and alarming intersection of nature and technology. In their commentary on the landscape of processed foods, artists Ciurej and Lochman reference the work of photographer, Carleton Watkins (1829-1916). His sublime views framed the American West as a land of endless possibilities and significantly influenced the creation of the first national parks. However, many of Watkins’ photographs were commissioned by the corporate interests of the day; the railroad, mining, lumber and milling companies. His commissions served as both documentation of and advertisement for the American West. Watkins’ images upheld the popular 19th century notion of Manifest Destiny – America’s bountiful land, inevitably and justifiably utilized by its citizens. As people move further away from the sources of their food, they head into uncharted territory replete with unintended consequences for the environment and for human health. These views examine the relationship to consumption, progress and the changing landscape. Concealed At First Concealed At First, At Last I Appear, by Amy Theiss Giese, combines photography and sound to create site specific installations exploring the dynamic between actual and perceived space. Her images are photographic skiagrams, Greek for shadows written, and they are a visual translation of the shadows cast in a room at night. The sound is derived from recordings made in the same room and are


Thursday, May 17, 2018  •  Vol. 128, No. 20  •  75 cents


Barbara Ciurej and Lindsay Lochman, Fruit Loops Landscape, pigment print, 2012-14. One of the three new exhibits set for presentation May 25Sept. 28, in the Granary Art Center, 86 North Main Street, Ephraim.

Rachel Farmer, Looking Forward Looking Back, installation detail, 2018. This exhibit features miniature sculptures depicting pioneer women in action. Hand-built from ceramic stoneware, they are delicate and sturdy, ghostly and spirited. They will be on display May 25-Sept. 28, at Granary Art Center, 86 North Main Street, Ephraim. modified into a digital translation of the images, pixels to MIDI notes. Embedded in each skiagram scroll is an abstracted compression of an experience, yet they simultaneously hold the direct reference to the actual space and time. The sound is again an abstraction, a reinterpretation of the original experience through the filter of a visual understanding, and yet it too holds moments of a direct recording of the space itself. Both elements have an indexical relationship to the physical space of the building but do not actually depict

the building itself. Rather, they evoke a sense of being in the building at this time, in this moment. The resultant installation is removed from all literal telling of what was there, and the shadows and sound have created a play of space and time that evokes rather than depicts reality. Looking Forward Rachel Farmer has roots in the mountain west, going back to the mid 1800s. Currently based in New York City and originally from Provo, for the past nine years, Farmer has been working on a series that draws inspiration from a variety of sources.

Including her Mormon pioneer ancestry, childhood play with ceramic figurines, her grandmother’s quilts, historical dioramas, and mythologies of the American West. Her work dissects and re-imagines the stories that populated her childhood – various skewed histories that got passed down through family, church, and popular culture. Farmer’s miniature sculptures depict pioneer women in action. Handbuilt from ceramic stoneware, they are delicate and sturdy, ghostly and spirited. They are arranged by the artist into implied narrative scenes, in a desire to visualize and play with tales of her foremothers while also acknowledging the missing details of their personal stories. Looking Forward, Looking Back is a new installation created specifically for the historic C.C.A. Christensen log cabin. The work features twelve new figures, housed within three quilted landscapes. Ciurej and Lochman Barbara Ciurej and Lindsay Lochman collaborate on photographic projects that explore the confluence of history, myth and popular culture. Ciurej is a Chicago-based photographer and Lochman is a photographer and educator in Milwaukee, WI. Having met as students at the Institute of Design in Chicago, they have been collaborating for over three decades. Exhibitions include numerous solo and group shows, nationally and internationally. Their work is in private and public collections including the Art Institute of Chicago, Milwaukee Art Museum, Museum of Contemporary Photography, Walker Art Center, Worcester Art Museum and the Yale Center for British Art. Processed Views has been featured online in the New Yorker Photo Booth, BBC, CNN, Washington Post, and San Francisco Chronicle, among others and in China, Germany, Israel, Japan, Korea and Italy. For more information visit www. Amy Theiss Giese Amy Theiss Giese is a Boston based artist and educator. Giese’s work is rooted in materialism, exploring what the fundamental forces are for a given medium. Focusing on photographic and sound recordings of spaces and places, she looks at how slipping from Please see EXHIBITIONS, Page 3

North Sanpete Fire Departments seek volunteers FAIRVIEW — Indianola Valley and Fairview City Fire Departments plan a two-day open house to welcome both young and old enjoy a meal and become familiar with the work of the volunteer firefighters, equipment and techniques. A barbeque will be held Friday, May 18, from 6 to 9 p.m., and a breakfast on Saturday, May 19, from 9-11 a.m. Both events will be held at the Indianola Valley Fire Department building located just off of Highway 89 south of Indianola, about 12 miles north of Fairview. The public is welcome at both events.

Artist Clegg Anderson, Spring City, will be honored with a reception Friday, June 1, from 6:30 to 8 p.m., at the Fairview Museum of History and Art, 85 North 100 East.

Spring City artist to exhibit at Fairview museum FAIRVIEW — Clegg Anderson, artist extraordinaire, will be honored with a reception Friday, June 1, from 6:30 to 8 p.m., at the Fairview Museum of History and Art, 85 North 100 East. His art will be on display until Saturday, Aug. 11. Clegg Anderson, Spring City, was raised in Fairview. He had an artistic mentor in Lyndon Graham, who has created wood carvings that are very well known. Graham was a janitor at the elementary school and Anderson learned wood carving from him during breaks at school. After high school, Anderson entered into the Navy Nuclear Power Program. He was able to travel the world and during his travels, he was exposed to many different forms of art that inspired him. That exposure gave him a more profound appreciation for all arts, which affected his artistic views in painting. While recovering from a broken ankle, Anderson learned how to sew while making different flags. Using this new talent, he made money on the side sewing personalized silk pillowcases for guys on board the ship. Later, after recovering from a knee surgery, he taught himself how to cross stitch. This has been a pastime for Anderson for many winters. For much of his life, Anderson was so busy building a career in engineering and then building a business, and building a family, that he never considered pursuing any form of art as a serious endeavor. But then, in 2010, Anderson walked into John McNaughton’s Art Gallery in the Provo Towne Mall. McNaughton was working on a painting and Anderson struck up a conversation with him. McNaughton told Anderson about the art classes he teaches and suggested that Anderson try it out. After only three paintings, McNaughton could tell Anderson had a special talent and offered to take him on as an apprentice. After a year-and-a-half under McNaughton’s mentorship, Anderson was awarded with the designation of apprenticeship instructor and taught Please see ARTIST, Page A3

A volunteer firefighter works on some hot spots during the Wood Hollow wildfire. The fire departments in Fairview and Indianola are currently recruiting new volunteer firefighters. The two entities are hosting a dinner and a breakfast Friday and Saturday, May 18 and 19 at the Indianola Valley Fire Station, located about 12 miles north of Fairview on Highway 89.







Thursday, May 17, 2018


Reader says support programs, no matter day of week Dear Editor: Government, whether federal, state, county or city offers programs which its citizens have the freedom to participate in or not-no matter the day of the week activities are

held. These government programs and services are created to serve all of its citizens not matter one’s race, color, creed, religion, etc. These services and programs help bring citizens together

and unify our diversity into a collective community, which we all know is needed especially during the present times. I urge everyone to support the services and programs offered by our county and city

elected officials, employees and especially the volunteers. Two thumbs up and a pat on the back for all of you who run these programs. Jim Berlin, Mt. Pleasant

Forest Service issues wildland fire potential report USDA FOREST SERVICE — National Significant Wildland Fire Potential Outlook report, prepared by Predictive Services National Interagency Fire Center was issued May 1. The report addresses potential conditions nationwide, but this article has been edited to only detail the western area of the U.S. The significant wildland fire potential forecasts included in this outlook represent the cumulative forecasts of the National Predictive Services unit. Preexisting drought conditions along with several wind events allowed for fire activity across the southern Great Plains and New Mexico to increase in April. By month’s end, activity was beginning to spread westward into Arizona and southern California. Entering May, a normal progression of fire activity is being observed as the Great Plains begins to receive its spring rainfall while the southwest continues to be dry. What is atypical is the drought severity that is in place across the Four Corners Region and now southern California. The drought coupled with the carryover of an above average fine fuel growth from last year is expected to lead to above normal significant wildland fire potential in May and June across portions of the Southwest, Great Basin, and southern California. The peak of the fire season in the southwest is expected to occur by late June, just before the onset of the annual monsoon season which should gradually bring their season to a close. Data suggests that the monsoon’s arrival should occur by early July. The projected focus of the monsoon’s early surges

The National Significant Wildland Fire Potential Outlook report issued on May 1 indicates that Utah will be at most risk of wildland fires this year during June, due to drought and wildland fuel conditions. will be across New Mexico and Colorado but will refocus westward as July progresses. A normal transition of fire season activity west and north is expected through July as warmer, and drier than average conditions develop across the western states. Of concern is the preexisting grass crop from 2017 and the new growth which will cure by July across California, the Great Basin, and Oregon. Higher, timbered elevations in these areas will become a concern by July as the past winter’s below average snowpack melts allowing for the high elevation fuels to become dry enough to support fire activity. The U.S. Drought Monitor showed four primary areas of drought across the nation. Of most concern was the worsening drought conditions across the western portions of the

southern Great Plains and the southwest. Several areas encompassed by drought intensified further into the highest category of exceptional drought. At the end of April, the eastern fringes of this large area of drought were beginning to experience some minor relief. In the southeast the preexisting drought conditions are expected to experience relief as well. Looking further into the outlook period, warmer and drier than average conditions are expected to develop across the west, June through August. However, the focus of the heat may become centered along the west coast as the upper level ridge of high pressure migrates west. Precipitation trends should follow suit. Broad areas of drier than average conditions are expected across the west in late May

and June, but should become focused along the west coast states in July and August as the southwest monsoon gains a greater hold over the Intermountain West. Above normal significant wildland fire potential is expected across northwestern Nevada and southeastern Utah in May. Above normal significant wildland fire potential is expected across northern Nevada, southwestern Idaho, and most of Utah in June. Above normal significant wildland fire potential is expected across northern Nevada, southwestern Idaho, and northern Utah in July and August. A prolonged warm/dry period has developed over the last several weeks across the southern half of the region. This has combined with a dry water year to produce severe to exceptional drought across much of Utah, with abnormally dry to moderate drought conditions across much of Nevada. Two areas of concern heading into the early part of fire season exist. Across southeastern Utah, despite lack of finer fuels, thousand hour fuels are much drier than average, affecting timbered areas above 7500 ft. There has already been an increase in small fire activity in those areas. The other area of concern is across northwestern Nevada, where many areas that did not burn last year still have the remnants of last year’s fine fuels bumper crop. For more information or to view the entire report, along with charts and graphs, visit: monthly_seasonal_outlook. pdf?.

Sanpete County booking report MANTI — Activities on the Steve Dee Evans, Spanish Sanpete County booking re- Fork, was arrested in Sanpete port are as follows: County by the Utah Highway May 8 Patrol (UHP) on a Springville Justice and Spanish Fork Fourth Circuit Court Warrants. Bail was set at $1,210. Chad Brooks Mickelsen, Redmond, was arrested in 86 West Main Mt. Pleasant, UT 86447

The Pyramid An edition of The Daily Herald

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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.

Sanpete County by the UHP on charges of DUI and lane travel provisions. Bail was set at $1,540. May 9 Nathan Lloyd Forbush, Goshen was arrested in Mt. Pleasant by the Mt. Pleasant Police Department on charges no


North Sanpete School District is accepting applications for the following positions: Full Time Custodian High School Diploma required and custodial experience preferred. There are benefits with this position. Position Closes: Tuesday, May 22, 2018 Life Science or Physical Science Teacher Qualifications: Bachelor’s Degree and Utah Teaching License Any Science Endorsement will be considered This is a full time position with benefits and coaching opportunities Position Closes: Open until filled Interested persons may fill out a written application at the North Sanpete School District Office, 220 E. 700 S., Mt Pleasant, UT 84647. Persons with applications already on file at the school district office or current employees may email randy.shelley@ AND or call (435) 462-2485 to have their application activated for this position. Persons may also call (435) 462-2485 to have an application form mailed. North Sanpete School District is an equal opportunity employer. Applicants are considered on the basis of employment qualifications without regard to race, color, political affiliation, religion, sex, national origin, age, marital status, medical condition, or disability.

insurance, possession of drug paraphernalia and two Goshen Justice Court Warrants. Bail was set at $3,080. Michael Aaron Johnson, Moroni, was arrested in the Sanpete County Jail by the Sanpete County Sheriff ’s Office on an Adult Probation and Parole hold. No bail, court hold. May 10 Shane Richard Davis, Duchesne, was arrested in Gunnison by the Gunnison Police Department on Second District and two Eighth District Court Warrants. No bail was set. David Ray Fox, Moroni, was arrested in Manti by the UHP on charges of possessions of Aderal, Percocet, Valium, methamphetamine and marijuana. Bail was set at $10,100. Corby Lee Hammond, Centerfield, was arrested in Axtell by the Gunnison Police Department on charges of violation of protective order, assault and damage to communication device. Bail was set at $3,613. Cherice Hipolito, Duchesne, was arrested in Gunnison by the Gunnison Police Department on a Duchesne County Justice Court Warrant. No bail was set. Fred George Keisel, Mayfield, was arrested in the Sanpete County Jail by the Sanpete County Sheriff ’s Office on charges of lewdness involving a child, contributing to the delinquency of a minor. Booked

Shopping science Some time back, I heard a piece on the radio which dealt with the “science of shopping.” Part of the report was an interview with an expert on the differences between the shopping attitudes of men versus women. The startling statistic was announced: Women like to shop more than men do! (Everyone all together now: Gasp!) The expert explained some of the philosophy of shopping and why women are more attuned to it than men are. It seems that this shopping thing goes back to man’s prehistory. Back in those “Alley Oop” days when men carried clubs and dragged their women around by the hair, the shopping tendencies were formed. The theory is that the women were the gatherers and the men were the hunters. Armed with that basic premise, we flash through the interim of who knows how many thousands of years to us here today. If a Sanpete guy needs a pair of jeans and he can’t get his “gatherer cavemate” to go fetch them, he’ll treat the need as a hunt. He knows where his “prey” is, so there’s no need to beat around the bush. He most likely won’t be all that concerned about the brand name label on the jeans. He just wants a pair of jeans in his size. It’s a search and destroy mission, which need not go further than the nearest Sanpete dry goods store. (Does anyone say “dry goods” anymore? Or is that just a leftover from old Western type shows like “Little House on the Prairie?) The Sanpete guy’s agenda is to get in that store, obtain the objective, and then get the heck out. If it can all be

done in 10 minutes or less, all the better. There’s absolutely no need to look left or right when striding toward the intended purchase. Browsing? What’s that? The female Sanpete “gatherer” on the other hand, is a different story. The purchase of jeans may be the primary objective, but don’t let the primary objective get in the way of “gathering.” Shoot, she may need to browse through several different stores and gather a dozen unrelated items before settling in on the purchase of the jeans. I don’t know how true this male/female shopping theory is in real life. But I have had experience shopping with females. I can remember well quests for jeans with the females in my life. (That’s when I learned how to browse.) I do know that there are millions of dollars spent in research on how to package, position and market everything that we as consumers open our wallets for. It’s not an accident that the sugar-coated cereals are at eye level to the kids who watch the advertisements for “Sugar Bombs” during television cartoons. Retailers, according to the radio report I heard, are now working hard to tune in to the adult male so as to attract him to the new shopping centers. Look for more entertainment based shopping. (Males get bored easily) So here’s the warning. Beware and prepare, men of Sanpete! The psychologists are on the attack. Keep a hand on your wallet and your eyes open. If you’re not careful, you’ll soon wind up with your hunting spear retired and hanging above the mantle and a gathering basket strapped to your back.

Prices for Salina Producers Livestock Auction for May 8 are as follows: Receipts: 1,072; last week: 849; feeder steers: mixed but mostly higher; feeder heifers: mixed but mostly lower; Holstein steers: scarce this week; slaughter cows: lower; slaughter bulls: 1.00-2.00 lower. Feeder steers: 200-300 lbs scarce; 300-400 lbs 155.00-187.50; 400-500 lbs 150.00-173.50; 500-600 lbs 149.00-170.50; 600-700 lbs 140.00-168.00; 700-800 lbs 130.00-151.00; 800-900 lbs 127.00-144.00 900-1000 lbs 114.00-131.00. Holstein steers: large frame 3: 300-400 lbs scarce; 400-500 lbs scarce; 500600 lbs scarce; 600-700 lbs

scarce; 700-800 lbs scarce; 8001000 lbs scarce. Feeder heifers: medium and large Frame 1-2: 200-300 lbs scarce; 300-400 lbs 140.00-155.00; 400-500 lbs 135.00-152.00; 500-600 lbs 130.00-148.00; 600-700 lbs 118.00-139.00; 700-800 lbs 107.50-128.00; 800-900 lbs 95.00-110.00; 900-1100 lbs 84.00-107.50; heiferettes: 81.25-89.00. Stock cows: pairs: 825.001,360.00/pair. Slaughter cows: boning: 80-90% lean: 63.00-68.00; Breaking 75-80 lean: 66.0070.75; commercial: scarce; cutter 85-90% lean: 47.0056.00. Slaughter bulls: yield grade 1: 1000-1500 lbs scarce; 1500-2100 lbs 77.00-85.75. Yield grade 2: 1400-2000 lbs scarce; cutting bulls: 700-1050 lbs 100.50-107.50.

and released for court. Misty Ashley Peterson, Mayfield, was arrested in the Sanpete County Jail by the Sanpete County Sheriff ’s Office on charges of lewdness involving a child, possession of alcohol by underage person and sale or supply of alcohol to minors. Booked and released for court. May 12 Ryker Paul Hewitt, Mt.

Pleasant, was arrested in the Sanpete County Jail by the Sanpete County Sheriff ’s Office on charges of threats of violence, assault and intoxication. No bail set. May 13 Wayne Lee Riley, Gunnison, was arrested in Gunnison by the Sanpete County Sheriff ’s Office on a Gunnison Justice Court Warrant. Bail was set at $746.

Thursday, May 17, 2018


90th Birthday

FOUNTAIN GREEN-- Calvin M. Allred, a life-long resident of Fountain Green, celebrated his 90th birthday at the Fountain Green City Park April 21, with approximately 60 family members in attendance. Calvin was born April 22, 1928, to Mathias and Rowena Allred. He married his sweetheart, Rita Sorensen, Nov. 23, 1953, in the Manti LDS Temple, after he returned from service in the U.S. Armed Forces. They were blessed with five children: Rowena Adams; David (Jane) Allred; Keith Allred; Colleen (Lonny) Brown; and Karen (Gene) Peckham, 25 grandchildren, 28 greatgrandchildren, and one great-great-grandchild. Rita passed away Sept. 22, 2017. As a youth, Calvin attended Fountain Green Elementary and Jr. High. He graduated from Moroni High School and attended Brigham Young University for two years. Calvin was called to serve an LDS mission to Sweden, where he learned to speak Swedish and served for 2 1/2 years. After his mission, he traveled throughout Europe before returning home in the spring of 1951. He wasnʼt home long until the U.S. Army called him into service. After his basic training, he was shipped to Okinawa in the South Pacific for 14 months. Calvin spent the majority of his life in the sheep industry and farming. Still to this day, there is nothing he enjoys more than going out to the farm to look at the sheep. Calvin was called as a young Bishop of his ward for seven-and-one-half years, served a two-year mission with his wife at the Manti LDS Temple Visitor Center, and later spent eight years with his wife as an ordinance worker in the Manti LDS Temple. He and his wife also served a year in the Connecticut Hartford LDS Mission. His family says they love their dad and are proud of his wonderful example of service throughout his life to his family, church, country, and community.


one medium to another alters perception and expectations. She uses the language of abstraction to address the invisible and intangible forces that shape people’s lives. Giese is the Director of the MFA in Photography at the New Hampshire Institute of Art and has taught at various institutions since 2009, when she received her MFA in Photography from Parsons School of Design. Her work has been included in numerous exhibitions, both nationally and internationally, most recently at the Lishui and Yixian International Photography Festivals in China; University of Maine Museum of Art; Providence Center for Photographic Arts; Colorado Photographic Arts Center and the Photographic Resource Center in Boston, MA. Giese’s series Infra Certum was recently featured in an interview published in the magazine Art New England. For more information visit Rachel Farmer Rachel Farmer works in a



Sanpete Community Calendar

Angela Lucy Lewis, daughter of Dale and Karen Lewis, Spring City, has been called to serve in the Pennsylvania Philadelphia LDS Mission. She will speak at 11 a.m., Sunday, May 20, 2018, in the Spring City Second LDS Ward, 164 South Main Street. Grandparents are Scott and Joyce Hammond, St. George; Janice Lewis, Salt Lake City, and the late Frank Lewis. She will enter the MTC May 23.


some of McNaughton’s classes until 2013. Anderson has two different painting styles, realistic, and classic abstract. Both are done with acrylic paint. His mechanical engineering transferred over into some of his paintings, especially his train paintings. Anderson has had to deal with cancer, and has been unable to paint during recovery. Needing an artistic outlet, he went back to the carving talent he worked on as a child. He now also carves jewelry out of wood, bone, and antlers.

Now thru May 22 Mormon Miracle Pageant online signups. Don’t miss the chance to be a part of the 2018 Manti Pageant! Persons interested in participating will need to attach a digital photo with their application. For more information, visit May 19 8 a.m.-1 p.m., Scout-ORama fun for the whole family, activities, food, tractors in action, BB guns, archery, prizes, skills testing and high adventure at Sanpete County Fairgrounds, 500 North Main, Manti. Sponsored by Arapeen District Boy Scouts of America. For more information contact Bob Hansen at hansenyvo@ or call (321) 4467805. May 22-24 Mormon Miracle Pageant Auditions will be held in Manti, and call backs will be held May 23 and 24. May 27 5  p.m., Mormon Miracle Pageant opening fireside for participants at the Manti Stake Center, 555 E. Union St. May 29 Mormon Miracle Pageant participant practices begin in Manti. Cast members are expected to attend all rehearsals and performances. June 9 8:30 a.m.-2 p.m., yard sale to benefit Fairview Senior Center. Donations of items to sell are to be delivered to the center, 160 North 100 West, in advance of the sale. For information, call Erma Lee Hansen (435) 427-9349. 9 a.m., Child abuse prevention fundraising golf tournament, shotgun start, four-man scramble, at Palisade State Park Golf Course, in Sterling. Participants support survivors of child abuse and services of Sanpete County Children’s

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Make sure you grab your Sanpete Recreation Guide out of your paper today!

2018 Summer Recre ation G uide A guide to wha t’s happening in your county this summer

thePyramidSh We A r e S


Special Supplem



ent May 2018


Justice Center. To register, call Jordan Van Orman at Pro Shop (435) 835-4653 or Joan Shand (435) 835-5211. Donations can be sent to: Friends of Children’s Justice Center, PO Box 292, Manti, UT 84642. June 14-16, 19-23 6 p.m., Gates open for the

52nd Mormon Miracle Pageant on temple hill in Manti. Pageant begins at 9:30 p.m., free admission. Arrive early for optimum first-come seating for 14,000 and room on grass for additional spectators. Bring a sweater or blanket. Be prepared in case of inclement weather.


Notice is hereby given that the Mayor and City Council of Fountain Green City will hold a Public Hearing: 1. To receive public comment in regards to opening and amending the 2018 fiscal year budget. 2. To receive public comment in regards to adopting the 2019 fiscal year budget and transferring $21,500.00 from the water fund and $16,000.00 from the sewer fund into the general fund. The public hearing will be held Thursday, May 24, 2018, at 6:30 p.m., at the Fountain Green City Hall, 260 West 100 North. Pursuant to the Americans with Disabilities Act, individuals needing special accommodations during the meeting should notify Fountain Green City Recorder at (435) 445-3453. Michelle Walker Fountain Green City Recorder Legal Notice 25138 Published in The Pyramid May 17, 2018. PUBLIC NOTICE The State Engineer has prepared the Proposed Determination for the Birdseye Subdivision (Area 51, Book 5) in the Utah Lake and Jordan River General Adjudication (pursuant to Utah Code § 73-4). The Proposed Determination is available electronically in PDF format on the Division of Water Rights website at the following address: A copy will also be on file with the Clerk of the Third Judicial District Court in and for Salt Lake County. Additional copies may be obtained, upon payment of the cost of duplication, from the Division of Water Rights, 1594 West North Temple, Salt Lake City, Utah. Any claimant who is dissatisfied with the Birdseye Subdivision Proposed Determination must file a written objection with the Clerk of the Third Judicial District Court in and for Salt Lake County. Objections to the Proposed Determination must be filed within ninety (90) days from the date of notice. A copy of the objection should also be filed with the Division of Water Rights at the following address: Division of Water Rights, Adjudication Section, 1594 West North Temple, P.O. Box 146300, Salt Lake City, UT 841146300. The State Engineer will be holding a public meeting on Wednesday, May 23, 2018, in the Spanish Fork City Council Chambers of the Spanish Fork City Office Building located at 40 South Main Street, Spanish Fork, Utah, from 4:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m., to meet with water users and discuss the Birdseye Subdivision Proposed Determination. Kent L. Jones P.E. STATE ENGINEER Legal notice 25383 Published in The Pyramid May 17 and 24, 2018.


The applications below were filed with the Division of Water Rights 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 10:59 AM 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 JUNE 13, 2018. Please visit or call (801) 5387240 for additional information. CHANGE APPLICATION(S) 65-4035 (a43614): Aaron Copple propose(s) using 0.0036 cfs or 1.0 ac-ft. from groundwater (0.25 mi. So. of Fountain Green) for IRRIGATION; STOCKWATERING; DOMESTIC. 65-4033 (a43644): Pine Creek Ranch Property Owners Association propose(s) using 1.0 ac-ft. from groundwater (Chester) for IRRIGATION; STOCKWATERING; DOMESTIC. NONUSE 65-3706: Lois Mugleston is/are seeking Nonuse period for 0.0242 cfs or 2.0 ac-ft. from the Sanpete River (2.5 miles North of Fairview) for IRRIGATION. Kent L. Jones, P.E. STATE ENGINEER Legal notice 25375 Published in The Pyramid May 17 and 24, 2018.




Thursday, May 17, 2018


North Sanpete School District Speech and Language Pathologist Full time with benefits Starting Date: August 16, 2018


Unaffiliated active voters will soon receive a letter from the Sanpete County Clerk notifying them of the opportunity to vote in the upcoming Primary Election in June. Ballots by mail will be mailed to all active affiliated Republican voters the end of May. Once received, the ballots can be returned in the 2018 Utah Primary Election, which ends at 8 p.m., June 26.

Salary: Competitive


1. Qualified as a Speech and Language Pathologist 2. Master’s Degree required 3. Preference given to those with ASHA Certificate of Clinical Competence 4. Experience preferred, but not required 5. Exemplary communication skills and ability to relate to at-risk students and their parents




1. Establish and maintain effective working relationships with assigned students, school staff, district staff, and parents. 2. Communicate and cooperate with other professional staff. 3. Maintain confidentiality and standards of student behavior needed to achieve a functional learning environment. 4. Help provide and maintain a safe and supervised environment in the classroom or speech setting. 5. Demonstrate professional ethics by maintaining the integrity of the school, students, parents and other professionals. 6. Diagnose and work with students in need of speech services who have disabilities, using approved methods of speech pathology. 7. Help maintain IEP’s and other student records. 8. Conform to district policies including attendance, evaluations, and dress standards 9. Have current knowledge of special education rules, regulations, and accountability procedures. 10. Be able to work in various school settings addressing diverse student needs. 11. Attend workshops and in-service to improve personal and educational skills. APPLICATION DEADLINE: SUBMIT:


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




- PG

Will Arnett, Alan Cumming

Robert Downey Jr., Josh Brolin

Showing Nightly: 6:15 9:00

Showing Nightly: 5:45

Saturday Matinee: 3:15

TOWNE THEATRE 21 n. Main, Ephraim 283-4711


Open until filled

Starring: Ryan Reynolds, Josh Brolin

North Sanpete School District application, résumé, transcripts, two to three current letters of recommendation, to: North Sanpete School District Attention: Human Resource Office 220 East 700 South Mt. Pleasant, UT 84647

Showing Nightly: 7:30 Saturday Matinee: 4:30


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


For specific questions, contact Chalyece Shelley at (435) 462-2458. If you need special accommodations in order to attend or participate in the selection process please contact Mr. Randy Shelley, Human Resource Specialist, (435) 462-2485. North Sanpete School District is an equal opportunity employer and encourages applications from qualified minority candidates. North Sanpete School District reserves the right to accept or reject any or all applications.

- PG-13

Starring: Lucy Hale, Tyler Posey 

Showing Nightly: 9:15


Providing sensitive, compassionate health care of the highest quality to our patients, their families, and friends:

• AirMed

• Labor & Delivery

• Orthopedic Medicine

• Cardiopulmonary

• Medical Clinics

• Pediatrics

• Diagnostic Imaging

• Medical Laboratory

• Physical Therapy

• Emergency Room

• OB / GYN

• Surgical Services

• Family Medicine

• Occupational Therapy

• More +


We accept all major insurances including:

Healthcare Providers

Richard Anderson, MD Surgery

Bevan Bastian, MD Radiology

James Besendorfer, MD Family Medicine

Gordon Duval, DO Pediatrics

Joel E. Holman, MD Orthopedic Surgery

Marc Jones, DO Family Medicine

Se habla Espanol!

Christie Mangelson, FNP Family Medicine

Mark Oveson, MD Family Medicine


Saturday Matinee: 2:45

Chris Karrasch, MD Orthopedic Surgery

Dwayne Horton, LMFT Counseling

Se habla Espanol!

Emily S. Poff, MD Family Medicine

Grant Rasmussen, MD Family Medicine

James Rosenbeck, DO Family Medicine

Reed Skinner, MD OB / GYN

Se habla Espanol!

John B. Sorensen, MD Surgery

Jason Standring, DO Family Medicine


Call for an Appointment Today! Jerald Taylor, DO Family Medicine

Connie Vail, MD Radiology

Robertson Ward, MD Family Medicine


Please note that not all physicians are available at each clinic location and each clinic has differing hours. Please visit for up-to-date clinic hours. Walk-ins are welcome but; it is strongly recommended that patients make an appointment by calling 435-623-3200 to help ensure provider availability.

Curtis Thomas, Au D



Marvin Allen, MD



Gay Aagard, RN

Coumadin Clinic


Chad Peterson, DO



Michael Eyre, DO



Kirt Beus, MD



Scott Lohner, MD



John Dana, MD

Pain Management


Jared Clegg, DPM



Central Valley Medical Center Clinic Locations

Open During Construction




210 East Main Street, Santaquin, UT 84655 801-754-3600

48 West 1500 North, Nephi, UT 84648 435-623-3200

275 West 300 South, Fountain Green, UT 84632 435-445-3301

05 17 18 The Pyramid  

Weekly Newspaper serving all of Sanpete County

05 17 18 The Pyramid  

Weekly Newspaper serving all of Sanpete County