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

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An Edition of the

We A r e S a n p e t e . c o m Thursday, June 14, 2018  •  Vol. 128, No. 24  •  75 cents

Important Primary Election information

Mormon Miracle Pageant presents history June 14-16, 19-23

MANTI — Tonight Manti takes on new life and excitement with the first-of-eight performances of the Mormon Miracle Pageant. The hill on the south side of the Manti LDS Temple has been turned into a giant stage, larger than a football field. A cast of over 900 volunteer actors will depict scenes from history with dance, music and drama for a large audience seated under a canopy of stars. This year’s presentation runs June 14-16, 19-23 with no performance on Sunday or Monday. Admission is free. Gates open each night at 6 p.m., and the pageant begins at 9:30 p.m. This year marks the 52nd yearly presentation of the pageant. Each year, the pageant retells the account of the resurrected Jesus Christ visiting the people on the American continents. The dramatization includes Christ healing and teaching the people, as well as blessing the children, just as he did in Jerusalem. Then time fast-forwards to the 1800s, when farm boy Joseph Smith received and later translated the record of this ancient American people. The record is known today as the Book of Mormon. The Manti LDS Temple grounds provide a wonderful stage for this year’s Finally, the presentation concludes 52nd Annual Mormon Miracle Pageant, which begins tonight on the hill with the story of a fictional couple overlooking the Sanpete Valley on the south side of the temple. Attendees can witness the pageant June 14-16 and 19-23. Its free to attend, gates open searching for religious truth and at 6 p.m., pageant begins at 9:30 p.m. enlightenment and the joy they find

upon discovering that family relationships can be eternal. First time pageant-goers should arrive early for optimum seating. First-come seating is provided for 14,000 and there is room on the grass for additional spectators. Evenings can be cool so bring a sweater or blanket. Blankets may be used on chairs but are not allowed in the aisles. It is wise to also be prepared in case of inclement weather. There are facilities and accommodations for special needs, lost and found, drinking fountains, restrooms, translators. Search and Rescue and emergency personnel are on site. Many pageant attendees arrive hungry and either bring their own food or purchase food in the area. Attendees are encouraged to eat in the large grassy area across the road west of the seating area because food and drinks are not encouraged on temple grounds. Coolers are not allowed on temple grounds. Attendees can purchase a barbeque turkey or roast beef dinner near the pageant grounds. The tasty meals are reasonably priced and will be served each evening during the pageant at the National Guard Armory, 100 West Union, in Manti. In addition, a variety of food and craft booths will also be available in

Sanpete County — Ballots have been mailed to all registered Republican voters and should arrive this week. The ballot completed can be mailed in or dropped off at any of the four ballot boxes in the county. It can also be delivered to the county clerk’s office during business hours. Ballot boxes are located on the south side of Mt. Pleasant City Hall, 115 West Main; east side of Ephraim City Hall, 5 South Main; south side of Sanpete County Courthouse, 160 South Main, Manti; and the east side of Gunnison City Hall, 38 West Center. The Primary Election ends when the polls close at 8 p.m., on Tuesday, June 26. All ballots must be cast by that date. Those ballots that are mailed in must be postmarked by the post office before June 26. Make sure they are placed in the post office no later than Monday, June 25. Those persons who are unaffiliated with a party, can still register as a Republican and vote in the upcoming Primary Election, but need to contact the Sanpete County Clerk Office. Stop in at 160 North Main, Manti; or call (435) 835-2131. Due to state law, any person currently registered as a Democrat or other affiliation, such as United Party, could have changed their affiliation to vote is this election, but the deadline to make the change prior to the election has passed. Those who are affiliated with another party cannot now change their affiliation in time to vote in the current Primary Election. The purpose of a primary election is for party affiliates to determine who will represent their party in the November General Election to be held Nov. 6. Unaffiliated voters will not have the opportunity for mail-in ballots unless previously requested. If a registered voter wants to vote in the Republican primary, they must join the party. This current Primary election is only for selecting the Republican candidates and it is closed to other affiliations.

Please see PAGEANT, Page A6

New Garden Bros Circus set in Mt. Pleasant June 25

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Crazy Cossack Horse Riders are just one part of the Garden Bros Circus coming to Mt. Pleasant, one day only, Monday, June 25, with two performances, the first at 4:30 p.m. and another at 7:30 p.m., in the Contoy Arena at the Cleone Peterson Eccles Equestrian Center, 1000 South 955 West, Mt. Pleasant. Tickets available online now at www.GardenBrosCircus.com or watch for tickets at local area merchants two weeks prior to the show. nn Online ticket sales end at 10 a.m., day-ofshow. nn The Garden Bros Circus box office will open two hours before the first show time for attendee convenience. nn Arrive early day-of-show for the best seats

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MT. PLEASANT — The most epic show on Earth is coming Monday, June 25, with two performances, the first at 4:30 p.m., and another at 7:30 p.m., in the Contoy Arena at the Cleone Peterson Eccles Equestrian Center, 1000 South 955 West, Mt. Pleasant. nn The first 100 adult tickets purchased onlineat www.GardenBrosCircus.com are discounted. Hurry, they will not last long. Children age two and under are free. Free kids tickets, good for children ages three thru 13 with a paid adult each, will be mailed to local area merchants two weeks prior to show date. Look for them at fast food restaurants, gas stations, convenience stores, and so on. Come see the all new Garden Bros Circus! This year’s production is packed with breathtaking special effects, concert style lighting and three rings bursting with excitement, laughter and memories that families will cherish. Featuring the very best performers from 18 countries, making up a cast of over 60 performers. Garden Bros Circus presents a fast-paced 90 minute show in a theatrical European three ring setting. Featured entertainment includes the human pyramid, elephants, daring aerial artists, motorcycles in the Sphere of Fear, the Crazy Cossack Horse Riders, Chinese acrobats, contortionists, the funniest clowns and jugglers as seen on America’s Got Talent.

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Thursday, June 14, 2018

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Can a city license rights? Dear Editor: I salute the 2017 Utah legislature for the passage of Senate Bill 81. It enforces the foundation of the Declaration of independence clause “All men are created equal and endowed by their Creator with certain unalienable rights, among which are life, liberty and the pursuit of happiness.” This defines rights and where they come from. Can a city license rights? Ephraim City code says any activity engaged in for a profit requires a license. This conflicts with Gods given rights for Ephraim’s giving license for a person to live and make a living where there is no harm is a dilemma solved by S.B.81, which disallows municipalities from licensing for profit. License definition: a per-

sonal privilege to do some particular act---and is ordinarily revocable at the will of the licensor. Control is part of ownership. This would make anyone engaged for profit a servant, or slave to Ephraim and their good will. Licensing will prevail over rights when ignorance, indifference or a Godless society exists. State law requires any money from licensing must be used in the policing of the regulations of the licensee. (There is no beer hall to police and regulate now.) The dilemma of right vs. license, is intensified by Ephraim’s refusal to give up the lucrative licensing for profit. Should a person obey superior state law and refuse a license, or get a license there-

fore aiding and abetting the commission of a crime the city is perpetuating? (Breaking the state’s law is a crime). The same dilemma applies to paying the franchise fee outlawed in S.B.81. If you don’t pay that they add it to the next bill with 10 percent added each month, that makes 120 percent charge per year. Forced payment of an illegal charge is called “racketeering.” Another dilemma for the seven policemen is the legal doctrine of “dirty hands” which in essence says you can’t force me to keep the law if you are breaking it. How can they enforce the law when what they do may be invalid? I understand why the United States was recently downgraded to the 18th freest nation in a less free world. No

one wants to give up money and power, it’s the trend, more government, less freedom. I received notice that Ephraim City is transferring $231,374 from Utilities to the General Fund. They recently approved a tax increase of the water for funding a well. When I get a new expense (increased taxes) I look to cut expenses from a fixed income. I’m not convinced the city needs all the police, recreation, etc. that they can’t cut expenses and keep the law. I would rather see them change the water purification from the poison chlorine to healthy oxygen. I consider health more important than recreation. I think this will not end well. Frank Crowther Ephraim

Merilyn Jorgensen publishes MMP history MANTI — The long storied history of how the Mormon Miracle Pageant (MMP) came to be has been put to pen and ink, typed, edited and sent to press. The book is now available to purchase thanks to Merilyn Jorgensen and her assistants. Interested pageant history buffs are encouraged to order as soon as possible to assure an accurate printing count. To pre-order a copy today, visit www.mantipageant.org and select the History tab, then select the book, to order. For more information, call (435) 835-3000 or (435) 8355872. It all started In 2014, Merilyn was called by the pageant presidency to serve as editor-in-chief to create a book for publication, which would highlight the history of the pageant, people and stories. Merilyn Jorgensen, Manti, and her family have been heavily involved in the pageant since the first production in 1967. She has served as pageant historian since 2000, and over the years, has collected and preserved hundreds of photos, publications and articles on the pageant. Tawnya Olsen, Manti, was also called to assist with the project. Olsen and her family likewise have performed major roles and assignments since the early years. Steps taken Jorgensen and Olsen formed

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.

a book committee, which encouraged all of those who had been a part of the pageant in any capacity to record their memories of the people, events and impressions they have experienced. In addition to recording memories, people were encouraged to share any recorded notes for possible inclusion in the commemorative publication and to pass the request onto family and friends. Topics, questions There were a lot of topics to be considered for the book, for instance, some questions asked included, “In what ways were people and or family members involved with the Mormon Miracle Pageant, and in what years?” or, “Did someone have pageant experiences, feelings or observations that impacted their testimony or actions?” Everyone was encouraged to share memories of things such as weather, incidents or people who touched a life or to tell about responsibilities or experiences in production areas of the pageant, such as director, actor, costuming, stage or prop crew, lighting, chaperon or supervisor, make-up, etc. Requests for remembrances of support services such as Ladies’ Guild, language service, ushering, food service, search and rescue or EMT, or cast bus driver. What memories concerning friendships, romances, etc. Where was costume checkout located? Describe costumes. What rules are recalled from being on the ‘hill?’ Were people allowed to walk or sit in order to not be seen by the audience?

How close were the Lamanites allowed to be to the Nephites? What were some rules behind the downstage wings? Was there anything people had to give up or that might be considered a difficulty in order to participate in pageant and was it worth it? Did the pageant impact missionary service? What feelings did someone experience in later summers when they were not longer able to be part of pageant? During the Mormon Miracle Pageant’s half-century span, there have been thousands of good people, unsung and largely unnoticed, heroes working behind the scenes of production. For over 50 years, anonymous service has ever been their watchword. Pageant history book Over time the many collections, recordings, photos, recollections and memories were organized, categorized, edited and have been pressed into the new book, “The Mormon Miracle Pageant” history book. This 600-page, full-color book offers a comprehensive history of the production’s evolution, with a view to honoring the thousands of participants, unsung workers as well as the behind-the-scene services, of which most guests are unaware. Even those who serve in specific sections, such as costuming or food service, likely comprehend little of the particulars going on in other spheres of preparation. With almost 2,000 photos, the historical, hardcover volume covers the inside story of 50 years of miracles and has

now been sent to press. The narrative adds to the richness of the pageant saga and its gospel message. Readers should prepare to learn much, laugh some, and perhaps shed a tear or two as they read the tales of sacrifice and dedication, enjoy fun anecdotes, all while being uplifted with spiritual manifestations shared by cast and crew. About Jorgensen Merilyn Anderson Jorgensen is a native of Manti. She graduated from Manti High School and Snow College, then earned a Bachelor of Science degree in secondary education from Utah State University in 1960. Merilyn has been a teacher at Manti High School, Ephraim Middle School and for a short time at Snow College. Subjects she taught included dance, drill team, physical education, health, physiology, English and history. Her Mormon Miracle Pageant service began as a choir member in 1967. Then she was called as dance director and choreographer, performing and directing until 1992. She then spent eight years in the costume department as costume mistress. In 2000, she was called to become the pageant historian and the call to write and create the volume came in 2014 as the end result of her decades-long connection with the pageant. In addition to her own half-century of pageant service, Merilyn’s husband, LaMar, their five children and numerous grandchildren are or have also been involved in the annual Mormon Miracle Pageant productions.

MP City imposes new water restrictions MT. PLEASANT—New watering restrictions are effective immediately in the city of Mt. Pleasant. City leaders have cut watering schedules to two days per week, which includes the use of both culinary and irri-

gation water. Homes with odd addresses may water Tuesdays and Saturdays and even addresses may water Mondays and Fridays either from 6-10 a.m. or 6 to 10 p.m., but not at both times.

There will be absolutely no all-night watering, or on Wednesdays, Thursdays or Sundays or pipe field watering. Fines will be imposed to those who don’t obey restrictions.

Driver license renewal MERRILL OGDEN

It seems like life is busy for just about everyone. As I make the rounds in my life I run into people who seem to be harried and busy and overscheduled – just like me. It’s true that much of what we busy ourselves with is self-inflicted – but it all seems important at the time. In the midst of all the busy’ness of life, events come along that are unavoidable and inevitable and necessary. One of those events is when it’s time to renew a driver license. Yes, I had to get my driver license renewed. That prospect strikes fear in just about everyone I know. It seems like getting that license isn’t nearly as easy as it used to be. Putting fear aside, I jumped in and prepared myself for the job. I wanted to make sure I was ready and wanted to get it done as efficiently as possible. I don’t even want to tell anyone about the dumb thing I did first off in my quest for renewing my license. Long story short, I logged into a website which I mistakenly thought was the official Utah state website. In my haste to get the job done I entered my credit card information and pressed the send button. Only then did I really pause to think things through and immediately regretted pushing that button. After a couple of phone calls where I pled temporary insanity, I finally got the charge on the credit card reversed. The lesson to be learned: Slow down and make sure you understand where you are and what you’re doing before throwing money out into the Internet world. Anyway, I ended up renewing my license with a personal visit to the state driver license division office — the old fashioned way. I gathered a pile of documentation including my passport, two or three utility bills, social security document, eye doctor exam report, a pint of blood, an eagle feather, rabbit’s foot, and a tuft of unicorn hair. I felt totally ready as I went into the driver license office. By the way, have you noticed that I haven’t been saying “driver’s license.” I’m using what it says on your license and how the official name of the government division is styled: driver license. That being said, how many people do you know who say “driver license?” That’s what I thought: nobody. It’s kind of the same concept with Zion National Park.

So many of us often say Zion’s National Park. It’s maddening to some. And to others of us, we just don’t care. So I went into the license office with my thick file folder filled with all my documentation organized perfectly. I took a number, filled out the application, and sat down next to a woman who told me that she had been there for more than two hours. I gasped. She told me to calm down. She was there with her daughter who was taking the test and had been at it for a long time. Whew! To cut this story short, I was in and out of the place within 45 minutes. How many of my documents and magical artifacts did the driver license division guy want to see? Zero! He looked at my current license and my application paper. Even though he hadn’t asked for anything, I casually opened my file folder so he could see my passport attached to the top of a passel of papers. He scarcely noticed and was apparently unimpressed. My most nervous moment was when I thought he gave me a quick up and down look when he saw the personal weight number I had filled in on the application. I quickly assured him that I was an honest guy and that if I were going to hell it wouldn’t be for lying about my weight on my driver license application. (I don’t know if there was a mirror in there where he could see my crossed fingers behind my back) He took my picture and didn’t allow me to see it for a possible re-take. When I got my license and saw the picture, I decided it was all right. It may come in handy. I think I’ll be able to use it as evidence for a disability claim based on physical disfigurement. When he handed me my temporary paper license and told me that my permanent license would be coming in the mail, I felt like I had won the lottery. I smiled and thanked him as if he had just rescued me from a fate worse than death. As I walked out, I passed the poor souls who were just entering or were filling out their applications. Some of them had file folders or portfolio cases much thicker than mine. I said a silent prayer for all of them and pressed my tuft of unicorn hair into the hand of the sorriest looking one of the lot.

Sanpete County booking report MANTI — Activities on the Sanpete County booking report are as follows: June 4 Elias Chavez, Chester, was arrested in Manti by Adult Probation and Parole on the charge of distribution of a counterfeit controlled substance and a Sixth District Court Warrant. Bail was set at $35,000. June 5 Christopher Lyndon Thurston, Salina, was arrested in Sevier County Jail by the San-

pete County Sheriff ’s Office on a Sixth District Court Warrant. No bail was set, court hold. June 6 Jared Charles Harward, Indianola, was arrested in Indianola by the Sanpete County Sheriff ’s Office on Springville and Orem Justice Court Warrants. Bail was set at $848. Lee Eugene McPherson, Mt. Pleasant, was arrested in Mt. Pleasant by Adult Probation and Parole on a Board of Pardons and Parole Warrant. No bail was set.

June 8 Dennis Allen Glasker, Salt Lake City, was arrested in Sanpete County by the Utah Highway Patrol on charges of DUI, expired registration, no insurance, no proof of insurance, open container and possessions of marijuana and drug paraphernalia. Bail was set at $2,920. Breann Korrin Rand, Salt Lake City, was arrested in Sanpete County by the Utah Highway Patrol (UHP) on Murray and Holiday Justice

Court Warrants. Bail was set at $1,455. June 9 Jennifer Lyn Allred, Spring City, was arrested in Spring City by the Sanpete County Sheriff ’s Office on charges of assault-domestic violence and obstructing justice. Bail was set at $3,900. June 10 Derik Glenn Bailey, Ephraim, was arrested in Ephraim by the Ephraim Police Department on charges of burglary and three

counts of possession of controlled substance. Bail was set at $22,040. Rosemarie Lynn Keisel, Manti, was arrested in Sanpete County by the UHP on charges of DUI, driver’s license not in possession, speeding and possession of methadone. Bail was set at $3,540. Richard Chad Lacrue, Axtell, was arrested in Axtell by the Sanpete County Sheriff ’s Office on the charge of rape. Bail was set at $20,000.


Thursday, June 14, 2018

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DWR reminder, poaching results in fines, jail, penalties

McAllister ~ Cook Wedding LEHI-- Jeff and Ann McAllister, Lehi, announce the marriage of their daughter, Andie McAllister, to Heath Layne Cook, son of Scot and Holly Larsen, Spring City, and the late Heath Cook; Thursday, June 14, 2018, in the Payson LDS Temple. A reception will be held in their honor Saturday, June 23, from 6-8 p.m., at the Robert Allred residence, 296 East 400 South, Spring City. The bride is a graduate of Lehi High School and is employed at Douglas Dentistry, Ephraim. Grandparents are Brent and Romona McAllister, St. George; and Wayne and Loraine Carlton, Lehi. The bridegroom is a graduate of North Sanpete High School and is employed at Sno Big Deal, Mt. Pleasant. He served in the Chicago Illinois West LDS Mission. Grandparents are Nedra Allred, Spring City, and the late Robert Allred; and Nanalee Cook, Moroni, and the late Mark Cook. Both the bride and bridegroom are currently attending Snow College, Ephraim. The couple will make their home in Spring City. If by some oversight you did not receive an invitation, please consider this as one.

McKay Quince Lindow, son of Shawn and Bobette Lindow, Spring City, has been called to serve in the Naga Philippines LDS Mission. He will speak at 11 a.m., Sunday, June 17, 2018, in the Spring City First LDS Ward, 15000 North Highway 117. Grandparents are Linda Allred, Spring City, and the late Osral Allred; and Kaye and Merlene Lindow, Alpine, and the late Joyce Lindow.

Jana Kay Miller, daughter of Ken and Kallei Miller, Mt. Pleasant, has been called to serve in the Brazil São Paulo West LDS Mission. She will speak at 9 a.m., Sunday, June 17, 2018, in the Mt. Pleasant Utah North LDS Stake Center, 461 North 300 West. She will enter the Brazil MTC June 19.

Hospital births

GUNNISON—Babies born A girl, Clara Nicole Jessop, at Gunnison Valley Hospital was born to Enoch and Tristen are as follows: Jessop, Ephraim. She weighed May 30 eight pounds.

Snow College is seeking a part-time Office Assistant for the Executive Office. 20 hours/week. Visit www.snow.edu for more information.

www.WeAreSanpete.com Snow College is seeking a Campus Store Manager responsible for managing all functions of a small multisite campus store. Retail experience required. Full-time +Benefits Visit www.snow. edu for more information.

SALT LAKE CITY — Two huge poaching cases have recently been highlighted by the Utah Division of Wildlife Resources (DWR) and those who poach or are considering poaching can learn much from these two cases. Both cases came to the attention of DWR conservation officers in September 2016 when Officer Eric Miller received two tips through Utah’s Turn-in-a-Poacher (UTiP) Hotline at (800) 662-3337. Miller and additional DWR officers were able to break the two huge poaching cases which involved two separate families, the members of which killed multiple animals in Northeastern Utah. Both cases can be read in their entirety online by visiting https://wildlife.utah. gov/officers-on-patrol.html. Thompson family On Sept. 26, 2016, the DWR conservation officer in Roosevelt received a tip that William (Billy) August Thompson had possibly killed a large bull elk and several cow elk in Uintah and Duchesne counties. The tip launched two weeks of interviews and surveillance. Through their efforts, DWR of-

ficers determined the tip was accurate: William had likely killed a large trophy bull elk in the Pigeon Water area of Duchesne County and several cow elk in Tridell, Uintah County. Officers interviewed William and his wife, Jennifer. William admitted to illegally killing at least three bull elk, two cow elk and a deer in Tridell. But the poaching wasn’t limited to William. Officers also learned that Jennifer had illegally killed one cow elk and one deer in the same area. Officers then seized three sets of bull elk antlers, meat from two elk, one rifle and a bow from the Thompson home. William admitted helping George Walsh, Jennifer’s stepfather from East Meadow, NY; kill a buck deer, a doe deer and a cow elk in Tridell, all without legal tags. The total animals William admitted killing included four bull elk (including two trophy bulls), four cow elk and two buck deer. William, who is a convicted felon, also admitted to killing most of the animals with a Please see POACHING, Page A4

William Thompson poses by one of the bull elk he stole from legal hunters during a poaching spree in fall 2016. William will pay almost $17,000 in restitution and fines, serve 107 days in jail and be on probation for 36 months. He may lose hunting privileges for the next 65 years in 47 states, including Utah, which are part of the Interstate Wildlife Violators Compact. (Photo courtesy of the Utah DWR)

Sanpete Community Calendar Now-July 20 Lunch in park Free lunches for children 0-18 will be available this summer from now thru July 20. Lunches will be served at Mt. Pleasant City Park, 11:30 am-12  p.m.; Fairview City Park, 12:15-12:45 p.m.; Spring City Park, 12:1512:45  p.m.; Moroni Softball Park, 11:30 a.m.-12 p.m.; Moroni Elementary (Migrant), breakfast: 8:00-8:30 a.m., lunch 11:20-11:50 a.m.; Middle School (Migrant), breakfast: 8:00-8:30 a.m., lunch: 11:30 a.m.-12 p.m.; Fountain Green City Park, 12-12:30 p.m. No meals will be served July 4. Parents may purchase lunches at a nominal cost. 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. June 15-16 Benefit yard sale to help cover medical costs for five-year-old, Wyatt Craven, recently diagnosed with Leukemia will be held 9 a.m.-3 p.m., Friday, June 15; 8 a.m.-2 p.m., Saturday, June 16, at 42 North State, Fairview. For more information, visit www.gofundme.com/ wyatt039s-fight-with-leukemia or call Leslie Jones at (801) 898-8703. June 16 8 a.m., Charity yard sale at 612 South 100 East, Ephraim. All proceeds will be donated to All One People, a local nonprofit assisting underprivileged youth in Africa gain an education. This enables them to break the bonds of poverty and become self-reliant. 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 prep 6:30 p.m., Emergency preparation classes are held at the Spring City Hall the third Sunday of each month. Classes last approximately 90 minutes and are free of charge. For general questions, call (435) 7091474. 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) 4622441 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 National Alliance on Mental Illness (NAMI) support groups are a free resource providing support for individuals with mental health issues and also for their family and loved

ones. Find strength with others who understand. Meetings are held next to Therapy West, 1050 South Medical Drive, Mt. Pleasant. Family Support Group meets first and third Thursdays at 7 p.m.; Connections Recovery Group meets second and fourth Thursdays at 6 p.m. 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.


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Thursday, June 14, 2018

POACHING From A3

rifle, which he isn’t permitted to have. He also admitted to fraudulently buying duplicate tags to put on additional animals, buying a tag in his grandfather’s name, killing and tagging a trophy bull with his wife’s tag, and helping her kill a cow elk and a doe deer. Jennifer admitted to killing the cow elk and the doe deer. New York State Department of Environmental Conservation (NYSDEC) officers interviewed George Walsh on Oct. 18, 2016. At first, Walsh denied killing anything in Utah. After the officers found out about 40 pounds of elk meat at his home, Walsh then admitted the meat was from Utah. NYSDEC officers seized the elk meat and issued Walsh a citation for illegal possession of big game. In January and March 2018, the Thompsons pleaded guilty to all charges against them. William received a fine of $500 and was ordered to pay $16,350 to the state’s Help Stop Poaching fund. William was also placed on probation for 36 months and ordered to serve 107 days in Duchesne and Uintah County jails. He could lose his hunting and fishing privileges in Utah and 46 other states involved in the Interstate Wildlife Violators Compact for 65 years. Jennifer received a fine of $500 and was ordered to pay $1,900 to the Help Stop Poaching fund. She was placed on probation for 36 months and ordered to serve 10 days in Uintah County Jail. She could lose her hunting privileges in all the states involved in the Interstate Wildlife Violators Compact for 17 years. Walsh is still going through the court process. If convicted, he could pay up to $1,550 to the Help Stop Poaching fund, serve jail time and lose his hunting privileges for 17 years. Swenson family The DWR conservation officer in Roosevelt, received a tip from Utah’s Turn-ina-Poacher phone hotline on Sept. 23, 2016, which indicated that a convicted felon, Kenneth (Kenny) Swenson Jr., was poaching cow elk and pheasants in nearby Duchesne County. The officer quickly confirmed that Swenson was a felon and should not be in possession of firearms. The officer also confirmed that Swenson did not have any valid hunting licenses for 2016. Several other law enforcement agencies were also searching for Swenson. He was a known drug dealer and was rumored to be stealing items within Uintah Basin. Swenson did not have a current address and was difficult to locate, but was eventually discovered through the use of Facebook and Google Earth. As the case unfolded, it was apparent that he had killed more than cow elk and had killed a trophy bull elk on the Wasatch limited-entry unit near Strawberry Reservoir, Wasatch County. Swenson had also assisted his 12-year-old son and 15-year-old stepson in killing two trophy bull elk on the South Slope Yellowstone/ Bonanza/Vernal unit in Duchesne County. He also didn’t stop at illegally harvesting elk. He killed two buck deer in the Book Cliffs limited-entry unit in Uintah County and assisted his wife, Marie Swenson, in killing a large buck in the same area. The animals were all killed without legal permits. Some of the animals were tagged with Ute Tribe big game tags, which Swenson had fraudu-

Marva B. Olsen 1929~2018 FOUNTAIN GREEN-Marva Belliston Olsen passed away in the early morning June 6, 2018, at her daughterʼs home in Spring City, UT. It brings great comfort to know she is having a grand and joyous reunion with treasured family and friends once lost beyond the veil. Marva was born Sept. 5, 1929, in Nephi, UT; as the fourth of what would total six children to Alva Read Belliston and Harriett (Hattie) Broadhead Belliston. She was married to Jay Lawrence Olsen, Fountain Green, Nov. 10, 1948, in the Manti LDS Temple. Together, they had seven children, Steven (Candy) Olsen, South Jordan; David (Jackie) Olsen (predeceased), Margie (Rod) Ostler, Orem; Laura (Jeff) Watson, Spring City; Susan Olsen (predeceased), Connie (Wayne) Jarrett, Nephi; and Allen (Brenda) Olsen, Fountain Green. She has 26 grandchildren, 63 great-grandchildren and one great-great-grandson. Energy, sharp wit and humor and a pure love of life and of people lit up the entire room anywhere Marva went. Ever loyal to the familyʼs sheep and farming business, she always made her love of lambs and sheep very apparent. And she didnʼt just love collecting sheep-themed decor. She personally cared for countless baby lambs each spring that may not have otherwise survived - symbolic of the concern and sensitivity she showed when she knew of someone in need. Faithfully, Marva spent her life serving her family and her community. Her family frequently looked forward to her signature spudnuts, raisin-filled cookies, and nut and raisin cake with caramel frosting for birthdays. She also "served" as the "family dentist," pulling countless loose teeth for her children and grandchildren who often didnʼt want anyone else to even try. She sacrificed most of her time for personal pursuits dedicated instead to various local ward and stake callings in the LDS Church. She also served for close to 12 years with her husband, Jay, in callings at the Manti LDS Temple. Jay and Marva would have celebrated their 70th Wedding Anniversary on Nov. 10th of this year. Marva is survived by siblings, Ruth Howard and Joe Kenneth Swenson Jr. shows the head and antlers of a bull elk he stole from legal hunters during (Norma) Belliston, St. George. She was preceded in death by her siblings, Dee, a family poaching spree in fall 2016. For his role in the spree, Swenson could pay as much as Duane, and Kent Belliston, and brother-in-law, Bill $24,000 in restitution and fines and serve up to 10 years in prison. He’s also lost his hunting Howard. privileges for at least the next 28 years in the 47 states, including Utah, which are part of the Funeral services were held June 11 in the Fountain Interstate Wildlife Violators Compact. (Photo courtesy of the Utah DWR) Green LDS Ward. Interment was in the Fountain Green City Cemetery. lently purchased. to two counts of Wanton DeUtah DWR Online condolence at rasmussenmortuary.com. When finally arrested, Mr. Swenson was found in possession of two handguns and several vacuum-sealed bags of marijuana, heroin, pills and methamphetamine. He was interviewed by a DWR investigator and admitted to killing, or assisting in the killing of three elk and two deer. DWR investigators conducted 18 interviews related to the case, during which Marie Swenson admitted to killing a large buck deer in the Book Cliffs. Having gathered enough evidence, DWR officers served 14 search warrants on several buildings, vehicles, phones, GPS units and Facebook profiles. One of the searches, conducted in an RV at Swenson’s residence, produced nearly 50 firearms that Swenson used for hunting. A rifle suspected of being used to kill the trophy elk in Wasatch and the deer in the Book Cliffs was seized. Later, it was discovered many of the firearms were stolen. Kenny Swenson pleaded guilty in Duchesne County

struction of Protected Wildlife, both third-degree felonies on Dec. 11, 2017. He was ordered to pay $16,000 dollars to the Help Stop Poaching fund and sentenced to no more than five years in prison for each charge. He also lost all his hunting privileges for 28 years. He will still face charges in Wasatch County, where he could pay up to $8,000 in restitution and lose an additional 14 years of hunting privileges. The two Class A misdemeanor charges of Wanton Destruction of Protected Wildlife and other drug-related charges in Uintah County were dismissed because Swenson is currently in federal prison in Sheridan, OR. Marie Swenson pleaded guilty in Uintah County to one count of Wanton Destruction of Protected Wildlife, a Class B misdemeanor on Jan. 11, 2018. She was ordered to pay $400 to the Help Stop Poaching fund. She lost her big game hunting privileges for three years.

Women’s softball league MT. PLEASANT — In women’s softball action this week, Drop Your Plow & Run defeated Butt Naked 32.7; Base-Ic Pitches beat Butt Naked 36-4 and Nice Snatch over Scared

Hitless 18-16. 1. Base-Ic Pitches............1-0 2. Drop Your Plow & Run..1-0 3. Nice Snatch.................1-0 4. Scared Hitless .............0-1 5. Butt Naked................. 0-2

Snow College is seeking a part-time Housing Maintenance Specialist to maintain and repair residential housing units. 28 hours/week. Visit www.snow.edu for more information.

Utah DWR extends appreciation to those who help by reporting poachers. Anyone who witnesses suspicious activity or any wildlife violations is encouraged to call the Utah Turn-in-a-Poacher (UTiP) Hotline at (800) 6623337 or submit a report online at https://wildlife.utah.gov/ report-wildlife-crimes.html. Rewards might be available to those who provide information that leads to the successful prosecution of individuals who break the law. Requests for confidentiality are respected and honored.

Men’s softball league MT. PLEASANT — In men’s softball action this week, Hermansen Equipment defeated Hadley’s 26-23;The Big Johnson’s beat Biggie’s 30-22; and Shep’s over Hadley’s 26-11. Shep’s beat Biggie’s 19-17; Hoodratz defeated Benchwarmers 21-10; Hoodratz over Bert & The Gang 16-6; Christensen Brothers Rock defeated Hermansen Equipment 14-12. 180 Fitness beat Christensen

Brothers Rock 16-14; Bert & The Gang over 180 Fitness 1916; and The Big Johnson’s beat Benchwarmers 18-13. 1.The Big Johnson’s......... 2-0 2. Shep’s....................... 2-0 3. Hoodratz................... 2-0 4. Christensen Bros Rock.. 1-1 5. 180 Fitness.................. 1-1 6. Hermansen Equipment. 1-1 7. Bert & The Gang........... 1-1 8. Benchwarmers............ 0-2 9. Hadley’s.................... 0-2 10. Biggies..................... 0-2 11. DTM........................0-0

Help Wanted

Sales & Service

Sales & Service

Looking for DEPENDABLE, hard working cleaning assistant, part-time. $12.50 to start. Call (435) 262-1355.

A to Z Cleaning-Hate cleaning? We love it! We do the work, you relax and take it easy. Residential cleaning, weekly, bi-weekly, one time, move in, move out and we do windows! Reliable, friendly and great local references. Call Amanda (801) 691-6350.

TREEWORKS: Trees and shrubs made beautiful; tree removal and safety trimming. Fruit tree pruning season now. Stump grinding. Landscaping and gardening wood chips available. Call Brad at (435) 462-4575.

No Kill Animal Shelter. Duties include: scoop litter, mops, distribute supplies, spot cleaning, give meds, change water, wash travel cages. Part-time, paid position, will adjust to class schedule, prefer afternoons, three days/week. Call (801)995-1018 nmunser@aol.com. Merchandise

For Sale: Johnson fishing motor, 9 1/2 horse power, Real clean. Call (435) 2629750. Sales & Service

A REMODEL or home repair at a great price. Just one call, I do it all. Signature Remodel. Don't pay contractor prices. Over 20 years experience. No job too small. You name it, I do it. Please call Brad Hansen for a Free Estimate at (435) 851-0540.

Lawn Care, mowing, bagging, blow off sidewalks and driveways. Call (435) 262-9750.

Weekly MTC Delivery. Packages and/or letters must be at The Pyramid office, 86 W. Main, Mt. Pleasant, before 3 pm, TuesMake your memories safe. days, unless holiday week. D i g i t i z e t h e m . P h o t o s , Call for details. (435) 462slides, scrapbook pages 2134. $.15 each; home movies from VHS & camcorder Miscellaneous tapes, $7.50 per video hour. Call Linda (435) 436- TIGHT SHIP HANDYMAN 5150 We do it all. Just ask CapOn The Side Paint - Paint- tain Greg 435-262-0467 for ing inside or out. Any kind a bid. of remodeling. Call Juan Service Vazquez at (435) 469-0095 Signature Tile & Floor Coverings. Custom Tile, Vinyl, Carpet, Laminate and Remodeling. Over 20 years experience. Don't Pay Contractor Prices! Let me know. For a Free Estimate, call Brad (435) 851-0540.

Top to Bottom Cleaning Service, 15 years experience, 5 years in Sanpete County, great references, weekly, bi-weekly, moveouts and windows by appointment. Give Teresa a call (435) 262-1355.


Thursday, June 14, 2018

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AMENDED MT. PLEASANT CITY 2017/2018 BUDGET PUBLIC HEARINGS

PUBLIC NOTICE Moroni City will hold a public hearing at 6:30 p.m., Thursday, June 21, 2018, to adopt the proposed fiscal year 2018-19 operating budget and to reopen and amend the 2017-18 budget. The meeting will be held at the Moroni City Hall, located at 80 South 200 West, Moroni. There will also be an independent enterprise fund transfer hearing to discuss transfers from the Water Fund to the General Fund in the amount of $25,000, which is 12% of the total expenses of the 2018-19 budget. In compliance with the ADA, those citizens needing assistance need to notify the city 48 hours before the scheduled meeting at 435-436-8359. Carol Haskins Moroni City Recorder Legal notice 24671 Published in The Pyramid June 7 and 14, 2018. NOTICE OF BUDGET HEARING NOTICE is hereby given that a public hearing will be held on Thursday, June 21, 2018, at 7:30 p.m. in the council room of the City Hall located at 85 South State in Fairview. Purpose of the public hearing is to: (1) adopt the new budget for fiscal year 2018/2019, (2) open and amend the budget for the current year, and (3) adopt the certified-tax rate proposed by Sanpete County. All interested persons are invited to attend the meeting where all will be given an opportunity to be heard for or against the estimates of revenue and expenditures or any item thereof in the tentative budget of any fund. Copies of the proposed budget will be available for review at the City Hall during regular business hours at the Fairview City Office, 85 South State, Fairview, Utah. In compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, citizens in need of assistance may contact the city office at 427-3858 at least 48 hours prior to the meeting. Posted this 11th day of June 2018 Jan Anderson Fairview City Recorder Legal notice 26724 Published in The Pyramid June 14, 2018. DISTRICT COURT, LA PLATA COUNTY, COLORADO 1060 East 2nd Avenue, Durango, CO 81301 PLAINTIFF: DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY, AS TRUSTEE FOR FFMLT TRUST 2005FF2, MORTGAGE PASS-THROUGH CERTIFICATES, SERIES 2005-FF2 v. DEFENDANTS: JOSEPH MASTERS LEATH; RONDA ANGELA LEATH; MORTGAGE ELECTRONIC REGISTRATION SYSTEMS, INC.; COUNTRYWIDE HOME LOANS, INC.; ELIZABETH ANNIS; JUDGE NAVIN C. NAIDU and ALLISON AICHELE or her successors, in her official capacity as La Plata County Public Trustee, State of Colorado. Attorneys for the Plaintiff: Janeway Law Firm, P.C., Elizabeth S. Marcus, #16092 9800 S. Meridian Blvd., Suite 400, Englewood, CO 80112, 303-706-9990 Case No.: 2017CV030255 SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION THE PEOPLE OF THE STATE OF COLORADO TO THE ABOVE NAMED DEFENDANT: JUDGE NAVIN C. NAIDU YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to appear and defend against the claims of the complaint filed with the court in this action by filing with the clerk of this court an answer or other response. You are required to file your answer or other response within 35 days after the service of this Summons upon you. Service of the summons shall be complete on the last day of the publication. A copy of the Complaint may be obtained from the Clerk of Court. If you fail to file your answer or other response to the Complaint in writing within 35 days after the date of last publication, the Court may enter judgment by default against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint without further notice. The relief demanded by this action is for Judgment on a Note and foreclosure of real property situated in Larimer County and more particularly described as: A PARCEL OF LAND LOCATED IN TRACT NO 39, TOWNSHIP 37 NORTH, RANGE 6 WEST OF THE N.M.P.M., LA PLATA COUNTY, COLORADO, DESCRIBED AS FOLLOWS: COMMENCING AT THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF SECTION 20, TOWNSHIP 37 NORTH, RANGE 6 WEST OF THE N.M.P.M; THENCE S0°55'63"E, A DISTANCE OF 1142.26 FEET TO THE NORTHEAST CORNER OF THE TRACT OF LAND DESCRIBED AT RECEPTION NO. 744690, LA PLATA COUNTY RECORDS AND THE TRUE POINT OF BEGINNING; THENCE S01°14'46"E ALONG THE EAST LINE OF SAID TRACT; A DISTANCE OF 698.11 FEET TO THE SOUTHEAST CORNER OF SAID TRACT; THENCE N89°56'01''W ALONG THE SOUTH LINE OF SAID TRACT, A DISTANCE OF 263.99 FEET TO THE CENTER OF VALLECITO CREEK; THENCE THE FOLLOWING EIGHT (8) COURSES ALONG SAID CENTER OF VALLECITO CREEK; 1. THENCE N36°38'38"E, A DISTANCE OF 82.23 FEET; 2. THENCE N03°31'22W, A DISTANCE OF 148.00 FEET; 3. THENCE N00°08'38E, A DISTANCE OF 53.00 FEET; 4. THENCE N01°04'35E, A DISTANCE OF 48.62 FEET; 5. THENCE N03°08'23E, A DISTANCE OF 122.37 FEET; 6. THENCE N11°20'19E, A DISTANCE OF 105.35 FEET; 7. THENCE N20°07'52E, A DISTANCE OF 85.63 FEET; 8. THENCE N26°09'14E, A DISTANCE OF 80.68 FEET TO THE NORTH LINE OF SAID TRACT OF LAND DESCRIBED AT RECEPTION NUMBER 744690; THENCE N88°00114"E, A DISTANCE OF 115.40 FEET TO THE TRUE POINT OF BEGINNING. Commonly Known as: 363 LITTLE VALLEY ROAD, BAYFIELD, CO 81122. Dated this 23rd day of May, 2018. Janeway Law Firm, P.C. /s/ Elizabeth S. Marcus #16092 Elizabeth S. Marcus, Reg. #16092 THIS SUMMONS IS ISSUED PURSUANT TO C.R.C.P. 4(g). Legal notice 26377 Published in The Pyramid June 7, 14, 21, 28 and July 5, 2018.

The following meetings will be held in the Mt. Pleasant City Council Room at 115 West Main Street on Thursday, June 21, 2018: The Mt. Pleasant Library will hold a public hearing at 6:00 pm. The purpose of the hearing is to receive public input regarding the amendment of the 2017/2018 Library budget. The Mt. Pleasant Community Development and Renewal Agency will hold a public hearing at 6:15 pm. The purpose of the hearing is to receive public input regarding the amendment of the 2017/2018 Community Development and Renewal Agency budget. Mt. Pleasant City will hold a public hearing at 6:30 pm. The purpose of the hearing is to receive public input regarding the amendment of the 2017/2018 City budget. If you would like to attend any of these meetings and need help in order to attend or participate in the hearing, please call Jeanne Tejada at (435) 462-2456 at least 24 hours prior to the meeting and she will make reasonable accommodations. Jeanne Tejada Mt. Pleasant City Recorder Legal notice 26671 Published in The Pyramid June 14, 2018.

NOTICE TO WATER USERS

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 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 JULY 11, 2018. Please visit waterrights.utah.gov or call (801)538-7240 for additional information. CHANGE APPLICATION(S) 51-8803 (a43711): Indianola Irrigation Company, Utah Lands.com PC propose(s) using 1.0 ac-ft. from groundwater (Southwest of Indianola) for IRRIGATION; STOCKWATERING; DOMESTIC. 65-1044 (a43746): Ephraim City, Rex A. and Debra L. Nielsen, Rex and Debra Nielsen Family Living Trust propose(s) using 447.69 ac-ft. from groundwater (Ephraim City) for MUNICIPAL: In Ephraim. Kent L. Jones, P.E. STATE ENGINEER Legal notice 26660 Published in The Pyramid June 14 and 21, 2018.

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE

The following described real property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale, on the front steps of the Sanpete County Courthouse, 160 N. Main, Manti, UT 84642, on July 11, 2018 at 12:00 noon, of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a Trust originally created by James Edward Ingram, as Trustor, and the Indian Ridge Subdivisions Property Owners Association, Inc., covering real property located at Lot 13 Indian Ridge Subdivision, Sanpete County, Utah, more particularly described as: LOT 13, INDIAN RIDGE SUBDIVISION, PLAT D, SANPETE COUNTY, STATE OF UTAH [0000054834] The current beneficiary of the trust is Indian Ridge Subdivisions Property Owners Association, Inc., and the record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is James Edward Ingram. The Trustee will sell the property without warranty as to title, possession or encumbrances. Bidders must be prepared to tender to Trustee a $1,000.00 non-refundable deposit in certified funds or a cashier's check at the time of sale to secure bid and pay the balance of the purchase price in the amount bid within 24 hours of the sale by cashierʼs check. This communication is an attempt to collect a debt, and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. The Trusteeʼs telephone number, mailing address and office address are listed below. He may be contacted at that address regarding the notice of trustee's sale during regular business hours: 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday. Dated this 30th day of May, 2018 Richard W. Jones, Trustee 5732 South 1475 East, Suite 200 South Ogden, Utah 84403 (801) 479-4777 Legal Notice 26380 published in The Pyramid June 7, 14 and 21, 2018.

NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE

The following described real property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale, on the front steps of the Sanpete County Courthouse, 160 N. Main, Manti, UT, 84642, on July 11, 2018 at 12:00 noon, of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a Trust originally created by James King and Marie King, as Trustors, and the Indian Ridge Subdivisions Property Owners Association, Inc., covering real property located at Lots 48 and 49, Indian Ridge Subdivision, Sanpete County, Utah, more particularly described as: Lot 48, Plat Q, Indian Ridge Ranch Cont. 1.18 AC; [0000055395] Lot 49, Plat Q, Indian Ridge Ranch Cont. 1.23 AC; [0000055396] The current beneficiary of the trust is Indian Ridge Subdivisions Property Owners Association, Inc., and the record owners of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default are James King and Marie King. The Trustee will sell the property without warranty as to title, possession or encumbrances. Bidders must be prepared to tender to Trustee a $1,000.00 non-refundable deposit in certified funds or a cashier's check at the time of sale to secure bid and pay the balance of the purchase price in the amount bid within 24 hours of the sale by cashierʼs check. This communication is an attempt to collect a debt, and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. The Trusteeʼs telephone number, mailing address and office address are listed below. He may be contacted at that address regarding the notice of trustee's sale during regular business hours: 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday. Dated this 30th day of May, 2018. Richard W. Jones, Trustee 5732 South 1475 East, Suite 200 South Ogden, Utah 84403 (801) 479-4777 Legal Notice 26379 published in The Pyramid June 7, 14 and 21, 2018.

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NOTICE OF TRUSTEE'S SALE

The following described real property will be sold at public auction to the highest bidder, payable in lawful money of the United States at the time of sale, on the front steps of the Sanpete County Courthouse, 160 N. Main, Manti, UT, 84642, on July 11, 2018 at 12:00 noon, of said day, for the purpose of foreclosing a Trust originally created by Cindy M. Banks, as Trustor, and the Indian Ridge Subdivisions Property Owners Association, Inc., covering real property located at Lot 50 Indian Ridge Subdivision, Sanpete County, Utah, more particularly described as: ALL OF LOT 50, PLAT Q, INDIAN RIDGE RANCH SUBDIVISION ACCORDING TO THE OFFICIAL PLATS OF RECORD FILED IN THE OFFICE OF THE SANPETE COUNTY RECORDER [0000055397] The current beneficiary of the trust is Indian Ridge Subdivisions Property Owners Association, Inc., and the record owner of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default is Cindy M. Banks. The Trustee will sell the property without warranty as to title, possession or encumbrances. Bidders must be prepared to tender to Trustee a $1,000.00 non-refundable deposit in certified funds or a cashier's check at the time of sale to secure bid and pay the balance of the purchase price in the amount bid within 24 hours of the sale by cashierʼs check. This communication is an attempt to collect a debt, and any information obtained will be used for that purpose. The Trusteeʼs telephone number, mailing address and office address are listed below. He may be contacted at that address regarding the notice of trustee's sale during regular business hours: 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Monday through Friday. Dated this 30th day of May, 2018. Richard W. Jones, Trustee 5732 South 1475 East, Suite 200 South Ogden, Utah 84403 (801) 479-4777 Legal Notice 26382 published in The Pyramid June 7, 14 and 21, 2018.

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

On Thursday, the 21st day of June 2018, at 7:30 p.m., the Fairview City Council will hold a meeting at 85 South State Street, Fairview, Utah, for the purpose of conducting a public hearing on the issue of increasing the compensation of the elected officers of this municipality as follows: Mayor increase from $500 per month to $1,000 and Council members increase from $225 per month to $250. All interested persons shall be given an opportunity to be heard. Dated this 11th day of June 2018. Published/posted by order of Fairview City Council. Jan Anderson Fairview City Recorder Legal notice 26721 Published in The Pyramid June 14, 2018.

PUBLIC NOTICE

The U.S. Department of Commerce, Economic Development Administration (EDA) is considering a request in the amount of $249,200 for Federal assistance from Mt. Pleasant City/Community Development and Renewal Agency to construct a Phase III of the Mt. Pleasant City Industrial Park in Mt. Pleasant City, Sanpete County, Utah. Pursuant to the National Environmental Policy Act of 1969, as amended, EDA is conducting an environmental assessment (EA) of the proposed project. The project constitutes Phase III, Mt. Pleasant City Industrial Park. The project will be located at 1440 Blackhawk Blvd., Mt. Pleasant City Industrial Park. Project information is available for review at Mt. Pleasant City Hall, 115 West Main, 435-462-2456. If you have any information regarding potential environmental impacts associated with this proposed project, please provide it in writing to: Regional Environmental Officer U.S. Department of Commerce Economic Development Administration Denver Region 1244 Speer Blvd, Ste. 431 Denver, Colorado 80204 Comments received in the EDA Regional Office by 5:00 pm on Friday, June 29, 2018, will be considered. A copy of the NEPA decisional document will be available upon request at the above EDA Regional Office. Jeanne M. Tejada Mt. Pleasant City Recorder Legal notice 26234 Published in The Pyramid May 31, June 7 and 14, 2018.

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING

Fairview City Council will hold a public hearing on Thursday, June 21, 2018, at 7:00 p.m., in the Fairview City council room, 85 South State, to receive public input regarding the transfer of money from the electrical, sewer, and water enterprise funds to the general fund for budget year ending June 30, 2019. It is proposed that $20,322 be transferred which equates to 1.2% help with the administrative costs in the general fund. In compliance with the American with Disabilities Act, individuals needing special accommodations during this meeting should notify Jan Anderson, City Recorder, 435427-3858, at least three (3) days prior to this meeting. Date Posted: June 4, 2018 Jan Anderson Fairview City Recorder Legal notice 26723 Published in The Pyramid June 14, 2018.

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6

T H E

P Y R A M I D

Thursday, June 14, 2018

LSR visitor center closes for hot summer months FILLMORE — Bureau of Land Management Little Sahara Recreation Area Visitor Center will close for the hot, summer months on Saturday, June 23. While the Visitor Center is closed, the recreation area will remain open to the public. A day-use fee per vehicle or the display of an annual pass is required for entry. The day-use fee can be paid via the fee station’s self-pay tubes, located at the entrance to the recreation area. Annual passes are available for purchase at the BLM Fillmore Field Office and the BLM Salt Lake Field Office. Vault toilets, flush toilets and the flush/dump stations will remain open throughout the Visitor Center closure. 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. The BLM encourages the public to take all appropriate safety measures – including riding with a partner, using protective equipment, and following best practices for heat safety. Staff will continue to patrol the recreation area, however, visitors should call 9-1-1 in the event of an emergency. Non-emergencies should be reported to the Juab County Sheriff’s Office at (435) 623-1626. Any Little Sahara maintenance-related issues should be reported to BLM Outdoor Recreation Planner Jay Cram at (435) 433-5960 or (801) 971-6592. To learn more about the Little Sahara Recreation Area or to download a brochure, visit: https://www.blm.gov/learn/ interpretive-centers/little-sahara-recreation-area.

For additional information, contact Jay Cram at (435) 4335960. Persons who use a telecommunications device for the deaf may call the Federal Relay Service at 1-800-877-8339 to leave a message or question with the above individual. The FRS is available 24 hours a day, seven days a week. Replies are provided during normal business hours. About BLM 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

Third man accused of child sex abuse from Utah doomsday group SALT LAKE CITY (AP) — A third man has been charged with child sexual abuse in connection with a Utah doomsday group that believed in polygamy and took child brides. Prosecutor Kevin Daniels said Friday that 34-year-old Robert Shane Roe of California was a follower who met the two

founders in a Facebook group and was then given a five-yearold girl related to one of them as a bride. Roe was charged Thursday with sodomy of a child. No attorney is listed in court documents for Roe. Daniels says Roe acknowledges being alone with the girl

but denies the sexual abuse. The girl becomes the third alleged victim. Prosecutors say the two founders who met Roe formed a group called the Knights of the Crystal Blade based on arcane Mormon ideas long abandoned by the mainstream LDS Church.

VOTE Justin B. Atkinson

for Sanpete County Commissioner Strong Advocate For Public Safety and Law Enforcement – I will do what I can to ensure adequate levels of protection and safety for our citizens within the County. Cooperative Efforts – I will work with the other Commissioners to see that the administrative duties and needs of each department within the County government are attended to. Well Connected – Through my experience, I have established relationships with many of the local City governments within the County as well as State and Federal agencies. I will use these relationships for the good of the County by bringing “UNITY” between the County and the local governments within.

Little Sahara Recreation Visitor Center will close for the hot summer months on Saturday, June 23. Use fees will still be in force. Restrooms and flush/dump stations will remain open throughout the summer. (Photo courtesy of Bob Wick, BLM) goods and services throughout year 2016—more than any other Interior. These activities supthe American economy in fiscal agency in the Department of the ported more than 372,000 jobs.

PAGEANT From A1

the Food Court located at 200 North Main. Visitors are asked to clean up after themselves and carry out any garbage brought into the area. Plan to stay overnight in Manti the night of the pageant as traffic will be exceptionally congested at the conclusion of the production. While in town many visitors spend a night or two in one of the local bed and breakfasts, or tour the grounds of the historic Manti LDS Temple, built in 1888. Some visitors feel that staying at a bed and breakfast adds to the experience, providing a unique local perspective, plus great service. Whether choosing a bed and breakfast, hotel, or campground, be sure to make reservations well in advance. Camping at Manti City Park,

200 North 300 West, is allowed only during the pageant on a first-come, first-serve basis. Reservations are not taken. Restroom facilities are available, but no showers. There is a fee, so campers should go ahead and set up tents or trailers and a campfee collector will visit the site to collect. The park is within walking distance of the temple grounds. Be sure to take some time before or after the pageant to explore the region. Take a scenic drive, rent ATVs, check out the nearby fishing, hiking and mountain biking trails or visit one of the museums, unique boutiques or craft shops. Those who are not familiar with the story of The Book of Mormon, may want to learn a bit about its history before or after attending the pageant. Background information can be obtained from locals, the

onsite missionaries or members of the LDS Church. Copies of The Book of Mormon can be checked out from the library in Ephraim, Mt. Pleasant or Manti or interested persons can also go online and visit https://history.lds.org/ or https://www.lds.org/scriptures/bofm. The history book, by Merilyn Jorgensen, pageant historian, which relates how the Mormon Miracle Pageant came to be, along with many stories and pictures has been sent to press and can now be ordered. This 600-page, full-color, hardcover volume contains almost 2,000 photos and covers the inside story of 50 years of miracles. To pre-order a copy, visit www.mantipageant.org and select the History tab, then select the book, to order. For more information, call (435) www.heraldextra.com 835-3000 or (435) 835-5872.

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Focus On Local Economy – I know that people are our best resource. My hope is to help our people capitalize on their ideas and abilities to build business within the County. The Governor’s Office of Economic Development as well as the Federal Economic Development Administration have many resources that we could tap into to help our people bring their hopes and dreams to fruition. Further, we have many venues within the County for outdoor recreation. Let’s capitalize on them!

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Supporter of Local Agriculture – Farming has been the culture in our County from the beginning. My hope is to do what I can to preserve and promote farming activity while also considering the needs for community growth. With many years serving in local government and working in the civil engineering industry, I am by far the strongest candidate for the County as we plan and prepare for the future.

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06 14 18 The Pyramid  

Weekly newspaper serving all of Sanpete County

06 14 18 The Pyramid  

Weekly newspaper serving all of Sanpete County

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