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Cyan Magenta Yellow Black

Our 120th year of serving Carbon County

Sun Advocate

Thursday September 22, 2011

120th Year - No. 76

845 East Main, Price UT

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9 Mile Canyon Road brings all interests to the table By JOHN SERFUSTINI Sun Advocate associate editor

It takes some doing to bring a 19th Century road up to 21st Century standards, but that’s what is happening in Nine Mile Canyon. “Anyone who hasn’t driven through it doesn’t understand the scale of the operation,” commented Pam Miller, spokesperson for the Nine Mile Coalition at a meeting of the Nine Mile Road Cooperative Board Wednesday. What’s going on out there is a flow of heavy equipment traffic that includes not only the road building machines of W. W. Clyde, but also the trucks hauling everything necessary for Bill Barrett Corp.’s full-field gas development on the West Tavaputs Plateau.

PHOTO COURTESY JONES & DEMILLE

A mechanically-stabilized earth wall near Gate Canyon is designed to protect the road from high water erosion during runoff or storms.

The improvements affect 34 miles of the Nine Mile road from the Soldier Creek Mine

to Cottonwood Canyon, one mile of Harmon Canyon and one mile in Gate Canyon.

As the work proceeds from east to west, the old dirt road is being graded and prepared for hard surfacing. In addition to the surface improvements, the project also entails culverts and ditches to prevent erosion and washouts, and protection of the creek channel. The work is on schedule to be completed by December 2012, Brian Barton of Jones & DeMille Engineering informed the board. Barton said the necessary right-of-way permits from the Bureau of Land Management and the School and Institutional Trust Lands Administration are secured. Cooperation with private landowners is also moving smoothly, he added. (Continued on page 2A)

As DWRs sows, deer shall reap By JOHN SERFUSTINI Sun Advocate associate editor

TERRY WILLIS - SUN ADVOCATE

BOSTON BOUND Price teacher qualifies for nation’s premier marathon By TERRY WILLIS

Sun Advocate sports reporter

F

or years Maren Broadbear looked at people who ran for fun as crazy. It was not an activity she saw as fun at all. Then one day six or seven years ago, her brother wanted the family to participate in a little 5K race in Salt Lake as a fundraiser for a cause he was supporting. So the Castle Heights teacher started doing a little running. This April she and her younger sister, Polly Baily, will head to Boston to run in the prestigious Boston marathon. With so many people wanting to run the race, the organizers have put limits on the entries. You must finish a qualifying event with a minimum time of 3 hours and 50 minutes. She qualified with a time of 3:38:19. Her sister has also qualified for Boston after running the Salt Lake Marathon. Broadbear had walked with a friend on a daily basis for her health and the good company for years, but running was new territory for her. She completed the 5k with her brother and since has done many other races, including some of the local 5K’s and several half marathons along the way. Then her younger sister, who is an avid runner and challenged her to think bigger - full marathon bigger to be exact. A 5K is 3.1 miles. A full marathon is 26.2 miles long. She needed to get a lot more serious about training.. She picked the 2010 Little Grand Canyon Marathon down in the San Rafael desert as her goal for her full marathon.. (Continued on page 2A)

The machine itself could pass for a work of modern art, which means at first glance you ask yourself, “What is it?” A little explanation from Division of Wildlife Resources habitat biologist Nicole Nielson clears up the mystery. She also explains why deer, who wouldn’t have a clue about what is going on in the boondocks of Porphyry Bench west of Price, may appreciate what the machine is leaving behind. It is basically a surplus Korean War-vintage track dozer, still bearing the “USN” initials that were painted on it more than a half century ago. But this is a modified, fullycustomized dozer, altered by the DWR’s Great Basin Research Center to be a seed planter. Somebody at the Ephraim-based center even dressed it up with a chromeplated death’s head shift knob on the lever that raises and lowers the plow blade.

By RICHARD SHAW Sun Advocate publisher

Editor’s Note: This is one of a series of articles about the history of the Sun Advocate and the county it covers as a newspaper. These articles are being prepared in commemoration of the 120th anniversary of the newspaper’s birth in 1891.

Fire was the name of the game in Carbon County in early 1973. In early January a house fire in Wellington ravaged the home of a young couple, twice. First the fire was reported in the furnace room on the night of Jan. 13. The Wellington fire department responded along with a unit from Price. The temperatures were very cold and the water sprayed on the house quickly turned to ice as fire fighters had to work in slick conditions. That first blaze destroyed the furnace room and the kitchen, with one bed-

KIDS AC TIV I TI ES

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pinyon and juniper, following the hot pink ribbons hanging from the trees. Stilson is a DWR equipment operator. As

his machine lumbers along on its tracks, something unusual is going on up on top. (Continued on page 2A)

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material to ignite. A closed door retarded the fires progress probably for hours and then it broke through the door and started climbing into the rest of the structure. Neighbors then noticed the fire and reported it (no one was home at the time) and it was put out. The next day the Price department was summoned again because of a hot spot in the floor that had not been extinguished and the blaze began burning again. A car wreck which involved four vehicles and 17 people was termed a “freak” accident by police in early February. Two cars traveling

about three miles east of Price each full of just-off-their-shift miners collided when one car struck the other from behind on a slick road after the first car slowed down to make a turn. The car making the turn was driven by the impact into the eastbound lane of Highway 6 where it was hit by a pickup truck. That spun the vehicle even more as it then hit a motor home. Three of the miners were thrown from the spinning car in the process and one was killed. Three others were hospitalized. In late February, Howard Smith Bennett was found guilty of second degree murder of a man who was placed in a cell with him at the county jail in 1972. Bennett, who had been arrested for with assault with a deadly weapon had been placed in the holding cell earlier that night. At 11:30 (Continued on page 3A)

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room having extensive smoke and water damage. That next morning the Wellington fire fighters had to go back to extinguish a blaze that emanated from the roof, where numerous layers of shingles had caught fire from the other blaze but had gone undetected. The estimated damage to the home was $6,000. Only the week before the Wellington fire department had fought a fire in a dairy that was destroyed in the town. The next weekend another double fire took place in Price where a fire started in a mattress in a basement bedroom. A shorted lamp caused the

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Blain Stilson’s gloved right hand is on that silver skull as he guides the dozer along an impromptu path through the

1973: Murder trials begin and end, freak accident involves 5 cars, 17 people

Building on the Past

FT

JOHN SERFUSTINI - SUN ADVOCATE

Blain Stilson pilots the customized seed-planter on the test project at Porphyry Bench.


Cyan Magenta Yellow Black 2A Sun Advocate Price, Utah Thursday September 22, 2011

9 Mile Canyon road brings all interests to the table The board is made up of representatives of Carbon and Duchesne county commissions, Bill Barrett Corp., the Nine Mile Coalition, Bureau of Land Management. It is also attended by Jones & DeMille engineers and staffs of the member agencies. “We’ve been committed from the start to keep everybody in the loop,” commented Carbon County Commissioner Mike Milovich, who was standing in for his colleague John Jones at this meeting. Noting that issues change as a project of this size moves along, Milovich said it’s tough to predict or resolve problems at the start. “But if you want to sit down and talk it out, it can be done.” Miller paid compliments to Jones & DeMille and W. W. Clyde for the visible efforts they have been making on suppression of fugitive dust from construction and traffic. People have been looking for trouble spots and reporting them, she said. In addition to water trucks, construction crews have also been coating the road with lignin sulfonate, a compound that binds dirt particles together on the road and holds down dust. The dust issue is important because the ancient Native American rock art for which the canyon is famous could be damaged by it. The board approved a dust monitoring program Wednesday that is supposed to improve measurements. Another precaution to prevent damage to the ancient treasures is a policy of stationing certified archaeological monitors to make sure the construction does not damage any existing or newly discovered sites. “The things we’ve learned are transferrable,” Miller said of the committee’s work. “It’s knowledge that we should be able to share with other counties or states.”

Inside

this

Issue

Sports Focus Rebuilding season .... 6A Worth its weight in life 1B Obituaries ................... 5A Classifieds School Page New Listings ............... 7B Creekview ................. 7A Legals ............................ 8A

Price teacher qualifies for Boston Marathon (Continued from page 1A) To motivate herself she loaded up books on her I-pod and allowed herself to listen to them only when she ran. If she hit a good part of the book, she needed to fit in a run to hear what happened. Broadbear tries to get out and run about six miles three times a week before school. She does 13 miles on Saturdays. By the time it got close to the 2010 race, a family health crisis postponed the goal of running the marathon but she just kept on training. Broadbear does not adhere to a strict training plan, but has used the advice of other

(Continued from page 1A) Two metal boxes on either side of the front end are bouncing up and down. Each box is mounted on something of a half-axle. At the other end of the axles are car tires which sit on top of the tracks. As these tank treads roll along, their traction blades force the tires up and down, which shakes the boxes. The shaking mixes the seeds that are inside and sends them down a tube. The tube rides right behind a knife-like furrow maker in front of each track.

The voice of Carbon County since 1891 OFFICE

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EDITORIAL John Serfustini, Associate Editor Kevin Scannell, Reporter Terry Willis, Sports Reporter

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so many people talk about. I just kept a good pace and kept checking my watch and I think I averaged about 8:20 a mile. I wanted this to be enjoyable and not end up crawling over the finish line in pain like I have seen others do.” Qualifying for Boston was never even a goal for her, it was just to finish the full distance. The process of training for it changed her outlook. What used to be an activity she had to bribe herself to do, now is a very important part of her life. She now often runs without her books and

uses the time to decompress or work out things like lesson plans. She finds running enjoyable. Running is a family thing and she even has her students running laps on a regular basis. Running in Boston could be a little unnerving. It will be the biggest race as far as crowds go. She knows from doing a couple big races in Salt Lake that you can get stuck in the crowd and find it hard to get a pace going so she plans to just take it as it happens. She is glad to be running it with her sister who is who give her the motivation to do this.

As DWR sows, deer shall reap

Sun Advocate STAFF

distance runners to keep her training on track. Through the summer she has added two miles a week to her long runs until she hit 21 miles. Then she had a couple weeks to “taper” her distances down as the race drew near. A few weeks ago she ran the Little Grand Canyon Marathon and not only finished but did it fast enough to get a Boston qualifying time. “When I was training and the 21 mile mark was the farthest I ran, I was wondering what the last five miles would be like,” remarked Broadbear, “But I had trained well and never hit the wall you hear

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“So the seeds go down in the furrow and then the tracks come along and push the dirt over them,” Nielson explains. “It’s a lot faster than I expected,” she adds. “We started this yesterday and we’re almost done now. I’m not sure how many acres it covers but we’ve gone over two miles of track.” Nielson says the dozer is for planting seeds that need a cover of dirt. Want to know what kind of seeds? Okay, they are Fourwing Saltbush, Indian Ricegrass, Small Burnet ‘Delar,’ True Mountain Mahogany and Stansbury Cliffrose – the namesake of this project, which has been dubbed the Porphyry Bench Cliffrose Planting Phase I. For plants that don’t need to be planted so deep, there’s a standard-issue broadcast

seeder mounted on an ATV moving on ahead of the dozer. Jimmy Bates, a DWR seasonal worker, is handling that job. He has alfalfa, Blue Flax, Bluebunch Wheatgrass and Forage Kochia in his bucket. The project is fully-funded by Conoco-Phillips, which has gas production facilities in the area. C-P has already contributed to other DWR projects in this region. Other gas producers have funded other wildlife projects elsewhere. “The companies are stepping up to the plate on this, and that’s good to see,” she comments. This is a test project to see what will “take” in this environment. The long-range goal is to improve habitat for deer. The pinyon-juniper cover

Friday Sept. 30, 1pm to 8pm Sat Oct. 1, 10am to 5pm

in this test area is not as thick in some other places, so the seeds should do alright, biologist says. “Deer don’t like to be in the open too much. They like to have some cover. It’s a balancing act between cover and food.” As with any test, the proof will come next spring and summer, and what happens then will depend a lot on what kind of winter Carbon County will have. Last year’s wet winter was good for the tree-clearing and forage planting near Hiawatha, she said. But fingers are crossed about the moisture conditions ahead. “That’s the thing about weather,” she laughs. “It can make you look like geniuses or idiots.”

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Cyan Magenta Yellow Black Sun Advocate Price, Utah Thursday September 22, 2011 3A

1973: Murder trials begin and end, fires hit county (Continued from page 1A) that night a deputy went to the cell to release Huntington who had made bail. He found him dead. Bennett was asleep on the other cot in the cell. A medical report said that Milt Huntington, who had been placed in the cell because of intoxication, had three fractures of the jaw, a ruptured liver, deep head cuts and a crushed chest. Bennett was the only person in the cell with him during the entire time. In September of that year a first degree murder complaint was filed against Bennett and he was later bound over for trial. Bennett had been convicted of second degree murder 10 years before when he shot and wounded a man and then went on to kill Fermin “Shorty” Lopez with a gun. Bennett got 10 years for second degree murder in the killing of Lopez and had been released on parole from the Utah State Prison on May 14, 1968. His parole had just ended when he faced the murder charges concerning Huntington. He was sentenced for 10 years to life by the judge after the guilty verdict was announced. Another murder trail was progressing at the same time the Bennett trial was ending up. Based on reports in the Dec. 21, 1972 issue of the Sun Advocate a family argument led to a gun fight between two men with one discharging his weapon three times and the other never fir-

ing a shot. Eugene Andreini of Helper was charged with first degree murder in the death of Anthony Perri on Dec. 17. According to the report Perri was in a cabin at Scofield when reportedly Andreini came in and the shooting ensued. At first the charges against the Helper man were going to be voluntary manslaughter, but later the county attorney raised the charges to first degree murder. After a hearing on Feb. 21, a judge upheld the charge. However Judge Edward Sheya later disqualified himself from the case after the defense complained of his personal knowledge for both the defendant and the man that was killed. The case then went to the court of D. Frank Wilkins. The media world in Carbon County changed in April when it was announced that the Sun Advocate Publishing Company had purchased the Helper Publishing Company, which produced the Helper

Journal each week. That paper had a rocky history since it started at the Helper Times in 1911. It had had a number of owners, including Hal MacKnight who ran the Sun Advocate from 1934 to 1966. He later sold the paper to Joe Tullius who ran it until the 1973 purchase. The paper still stood independent for a couple of years until the mid1970s when it was merged with the Sun Advocate. April also brought the first mention of the Bureau of Land Management proposing off-road restrictions for vehicles on the lands it managed as well as proposals for many other kinds of activities on BLM lands. At that time the only restrictions were for large groups or commercial ventures which required permits. The new regulations proposed would restrict travel to certain areas and require riders to have a drivers license or be supervised by someone over 21 with a valid license.

Some Carbon County residents brave a float trip down Desolation Canyon in 1973. Restrictions on land use and other kinds of recreation on BLM con-

trolled lands were proposed that year as concerns about over use of certain areas, and destruction of the land became a concern.

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trees shading a home can reduce energy costs by up to 12 percent. Trees have the ability to reduce the heat that radiates from concrete and blacktop. Those who step outside barefoot quickly appreciate shaded spots on the concrete or blacktop. Trees can reduce heating costs by blocking the wind. Proper placement can

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Cyan Magenta Yellow Black 4A Sun Advocate Price, Utah Thursday September 22, 2011

Celebrating 100 years of history for Price City almost complete By KEVIN SCANNELL Sun Advocate reporter

When Price City turned 100-years-old this year, city officials and residents wanted to find an appropriate way to celebrate the occasion. What could have been just a one time festivity quickly turned into a six month long celebration chock full of events encompassing many activities, businesses, and groups in the community. The Price City Council and the formed Price Centennial Committee, along with many others, quickly began looking for any and all events that could be used to commemorate the unique moment in the city’s history. From the smallest events and gatherings to the city’s landmark events, including International Days, each event celebrated the centennial in some way. “From the beginning, the centennial committee focused on trying to bring anything that people would have wanted to see happen during the celebration,” said Barbara Piccolo, chairperson for the committee. To have that happen, Piccolo and the other members of the centennial committee worked closely with the Price City Council, as well as many other committees and groups in the city, to find as many activities and events that the centennial could be worked into. The six month long period started on April 6 with a concert performed by the band Due West at the Price City Civic Auditorium. The performance not only was the kickoff to the centen-

The centennial celebration started in early April with a concert performed by the band Due West. The concert brought out a capacity crowd and set the tone for the rest of the events.

nial festivities, but it was also the first performance at the Civic Auditorium with the upgrades in the building, including the extended stage and sound system. The event packed the auditorium with fans who sat through a two-hour acoustic set performed by the band. “From there it just grew and grew and didn’t stop,” Piccolo said “Looking back, I’m amazed at everything we have all done in celebrating the centennial.” The celebration was also brought to all of the local schools as Mayor Joe Piccolo and his wife Barbara

visited each school to talk with the students about activities they would like to see happen. In addition to talking with the students, the couple presented each school in the district with a centennial plaque with a 1911 penny attached to it. •The other activities included within the centennial celebration included: •Having students in the district write letters to troops in Afghanistan •Three “Rock the Park” activities in the Price Peace Gardens •Guitar Hero competitions (Continued on page 8A)

No Excuses When you’ve been a

doctor awhile, you’ve heard it all...All the excuses why women put off having a digital mammogram. But we still haven’t heard a good one. Having a digital mammogram is the best way we know to ensure your good health for years to come. We can find the early warning signs. If there is a problem, you’ve got the best chance of beating it when it’s caught early. When you schedule your mammogram, take a minute to schedule a bone density test too!

Centennial committee members and volunteers helped make cookies for the troops in Afghanistan.

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Cyan Magenta Yellow Black Sun Advocate Price, Utah Thursday September 22, 2011 5A

Castle Valley Obituaries Darold Hansen

Charolette Perigo Karr

ELMO - Darold Hansen, age 83, passed away on Sept. 20, 2011. He was born in Columbia on July 23, 1928 to Ben and Liza Hansen. He was the second of seven children. He married his sweetheart Henrietta Hansen on Jan. 3, 1953. He served in the Korean War during 1950-1952. He was very patriotic and honored his country. He loved his family and was always interested in knowing what was going on in their lives. He was a good father, grandfather, and great grandfather, and we will all miss his many stories and his gift of gab. Dad was a farmer and rancher for most of his life. He also worked in several of the coal mines and for the Emery County Road Department. He is survived by his loving companion, Henrietta Hansen, children: JoAnn Jeffs, Castle Dale; Kirk (Nancy) Hansen, Cleveland; Lori (Ben) Brady, Elmo; Hans Hansen, Elmo; 14 grandchildren, 19 greatgrandchildren, brothers: Arvel (Georgena) Hansen, Glen

Dec. 8, 1919 – Sept. 5, 2011

(Colleen) Hansen, Marvin (Reba) Hansen, and sister, Verda Minchey, and sister-inlaw, Merlin (Lamar) Bishop. Preceded in death by his parents, Ben and Liza Hansen, son, Darold Lee Hansen, sonin-law, Jay Jeffs, and brother, Aron Hansen. Graveside services will be held on Friday, Sept. 23, 2011 at 11 a.m. at the Elmo Town Cemetery. A viewing will be held on Thursday, Sept. 22, 2011 from 6 to 7:30 p.m. at the Elmo LDS Church. Services are in the care of Fausett Mortuary. Family and friends may sign the guest book and share memories of Darold at www.fausettmortuary.com.

Richard Al Bedier Richard Al Bedier, age 67, passed away on Sept. 19, 2011, in Henderson, Nev. Richard was born on April 2, 1944 in San Bernardino, Calif., to Richard Paul Bedier and Emma Casebier. Richard was an active member of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. He was a hardworking father and husband. He worked as a Union Carpenter in Utah and Nevada earning his 25 year pin, and was serving on the sick committee at the Las Vegas Local Union Hall. He enjoyed spending time with his children and grandchildren. Surviving family includes his son, Jeremy Bedier, daughter-in-law Aspen and their children, of Lehi; his daughter Rebecca Medsker, son-in-law

Our mother, Charolette P. Karr, passed away at Pinnacle Nursing Home and Care Center. Cremation has taken place with services to be held at a later date. Charolette was born Dec. 8, 1919 to Lloyd E. and Charmaine Perigo. She was a lifelong resident of Carbon County. Charolette graduated from Carbon High School and was the first female to enroll in Carbon College. She worked in retail sales, mostly in clothing sales. Charolette married Cox B. Christenen. They later divorced. She then married Jerry Karr, but they were later divorced. Our mother was a strong, loving, kind and very generous Lady, with a great personality and a terrific sense of humor, which she retained to the very end. Charolette loved and cared for many people in her life, and always had a soft spot in her heart for all animals. Charolette is survived by her son, Max and Lori Christensen of Grand Junc-

Jeremy and their children, of Las Vegas, Nev; and his sisters Ramona Sheehan, Fort Stockton, Texas, and Beth Mecham, Cleveland. Richard was preceded in death by his wife Sharrie A. Bedier, his mother Emma Elvira Casebier, his father, Richard Paul Bedier and his little brother Paul Bedier. Graveside services will be held on Saturday, Sept. 24, 2011 at 11 a.m. at the Ferron City Cemetery.

EAST CARBON - Timothy “Beebo” James Cruz, age 52, passed away Sept. 14, 2011 in Alabama from injuries sustained in a semi accident. He was born Oct. 31, 1958 in Long Beach, Calif., to Carlos and Basilia Bermude Cruz. Tim enjoyed being out on the road and at the time of his passing he was working for Knight Transportation. He was a caring person with a huge heart who would do anything for anyone. He enjoyed riding 4-wheelers, shopping and spending time with his friends. Tim was an all around nice guy who will be dearly missed. Survived by his family, LaNette (Thomas) Compton, East Carbon; and many longtime friends.

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Derek Joseph Callor returned home August 30, 2011 after serving an honorable mission for the church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, in the California Roseville Mission. Derek will be speaking Sunday September 25, 2011 at 9:00am in the Carbonville Ward located at 1985 W. 4000 N., Spring Glen. Derek is the son of Tony and Annette Callor and grandson of Linden and Kathleen Laws of Spring Glen and Joseph and Sandra Callor of Price.

Graveside service, Friday, Sept. 23, 2011, 10:30 a.m., Cliffview Cemetery in Price. Family will receive friends Thursday evening from 7 - 8 p.m. at Mitchell Funeral Home in Price. Arrangements entrusted to Mitchell Funeral Home of Price where friends and family are welcome to share memories of Tim online at www. mitchellfuneralhome.net.

Museum members will enjoy a special preview Friday, September 23rd from 6:00 pm to 7:30 pm in the museum gallery. Membership cards must be presented for free admission.

Saturday Clinic Returns September 24

Annual well women exams Mammograms Osteoporosis Treatment Birth Control management, including depo-provera shots HPV vaccines (Gardasil) Abnormal/painful menstrual cycles STD Screening Bladder control

Eugene and Sherry Winder are happy to announce the marriage of their daughter Trudy Lynne to R. Scott, son of Roger and Becky Snider, of Payson, on Sept. 24, 2011. A reception will be held that evening in their honor from 5 to 7 p.m. at the Elmo Town Hall, 75 S. 100 E. Family and friends are welcome to attend.

DEREKCALLOR

This exhibition is a dual show featuring photographs of rock art from Utah and other southwest locations by world famous photographer Francois Gohier and the fine art paintings of Rock Art of the Fremont People and images relating to the Fremont way of life by award winning Joe Venus.

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Assisted Living

The Prehistoric Museum announces their upcoming gallery event, Snakes, Sheep, and Shaman. The exhibition will run from September 24, - November 12, 2011.

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tion, Colo; six granddaughters; and nine greatgrandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents; brother, Lloyd, Jr.; and her son, Kelly Cox Christensen. Our family would like to thank the staff at Pinnacle Nursing Home and Care Center for all the wonderful care and love you gave our mom, and for the kindness you showed our family. You are all very special people. We will always love you and miss you, mom. God speed Charolette; you are truly a Grand Tiger. In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made to the Utah Humane Society in Charolette Karr’s name.

Tim Cruz

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Cyan Magenta Yellow Black

Sports

6A Thursday September 22, 2011

Sun Advocate

Rebuilding season comes to an end for Carbon golfers Etzel qualifies for state tourney in American Fork By TERRY WILLIS

Sun Advocate sports reporter

John Watkins, a Price resident, will be inducted into the Hall of Fame in October.

Heading for the Hall of Fame John Watkins is a lifelong wrestling supporter who has touched the lives of hundreds of young athletes. All of the hard work and effort into helping young wrestlers to perfect their craft has paid off as Watkins will forever be remembered for his coaching prowess. Watkins will be inducted into the hall of fame at the Nevada Chapter of the National Wrestling Hall of Fame Induction Banquet held on Oct. 7 and 8 at the Silver Legacy in Reno, Nev. Way back in 1956, John competed for the Roosevelt Junior High School in Williamsport, Penn. From 1957 to 1960 he repre-sented South Williamsport High School. Following a highly successful high school career, John entered Lock Haven State Teachers College and added power to their lineup from 1960 to 1963. He was doing his student teaching his senior year when he graduated in 1964. During 1966, John attended Northern Arizona University. In 1968, he became the Head Wrestling Coach at Western High School in Las Vegas, Nev., and ran a successful program there thru 1975. He took a break and took over the wrestling program again from 1990 to 1993. During this time, John was active in the Nevada AAU program from 1967 to 1977. He was head of USAW Youth through Junior National teams from 1990 to 1993. John’s teams produced many Nevada State champions and several National YMCA and AAU place winners. From 1983 to 1998, John was on the Nevada Executive Board and was Co-Chairman and State Chairman for USAW. In 2004 to 2006, John moved to Carbon High School as an Assistant Coach and moved up to head the program from 2007 to 2011. In Utah, from 2007 to 2009 John was a State Executive Board member. In addition to coaching, John was an accomplished referee in Nevada High Schools from 1983 to 1989 and USAW from 1983 to 1993. John’s ability to get his wrestlers to focus and put his teaching into action was a skill John passed on to hundreds of young men during his years of developing athletes into top rate grapplers. He seldom had the talent to work with that the other high schools had, but he developed champions on and off the mat. Currently, John supports the Utah High School Wrestling Coaches Association and National Federation of High School Wrestling Coaches. Watkins will be inducted along with other wrestling legends including Ross Aguiar of Reno, Nev., Scott Barrett of Spring Creek, Nev., and Leon Durbin of Mesquite, Nev. All of the inductees have more than 20 years or more of service to wrestling. John lives with his wife Christine and sons, Douglas and Justin in Price.

Dino Talk

Check out Carbon Coach Jeff Blanc every week in our weekly audio podcast hosted by the Sun Advocate’s very own C.J. McManus.

www.sunad.com

For the Carbon Dino golf squad, it ended up being a rebuilding year. A loss of a key senior before the season started thrust younger members to step up into new rolls. A combination of that and a new region that is very strong, Carbon finished their season in sixth place for region action. On Sept. 19 in the last match of the year the Dinos finished in fifth place at Spanish Oaks in Spanish Fork. Carbon beat Delta by 11 shots, but it was not good enough to climb in the final region standing and they ended in sixth place overall. Robbi Etzel had the best round of the day for the Dinos at Spanish Oaks shooting an 84. Clay Finkbiner followed with an 86, Derek Weston and Derek Young both shot 88 and Freston Smith shot a 92 to round out the varsity. There were two Carbon JV players who went. Kody Henrie finished with a 91 and Bryce Blackburn 94. On a bright note Etzel played well enough to hang on to finish in tenth place as an individual in the region. With that he qualifies for the

Carbon’s Robbie Etzel will head up to American Fork in early October to play in the state tournament after finishing in 10th place in the region.

state event on October 5 and 6 at Fox Hollow in American Fork. Final region standings are Spanish Fork 2496, Payson 2685, Juab 2705, North Sanpete 2710, Delta 2772 and Carbon 2780. “Overall we had a fun, but frustrating season. Our kids are just young and we do not

have a lot of depth,” coach Tom King said. “I see great potential for all of these kids as they can go out and hit the ball great at times. They just need a little more consistency and more tournament rounds under their belts. My hope for all of them is to play a lot of junior golf tournaments

next summer and get that competitive nature.” King summed things up, “I have huge hopes for our team the next few years as we can only get better. This is a good group of kids and I know they will play better next year. I know they can qualify for state next year as a team.”

Season winds down for Carbon girls tennis

PHOTOS BY TERRY WILLIS - SUN ADVOCATE

Dinos battle their way through region play Carbon’s Lacee Meyer (12) battles for the ball against Spanish Fork in an earlier game. The Carbon girls soccer team headed to Payson last Friday. The game was originally scheduled

Building on the Past

for Price, but the teams swapped their home games. Carbon lost 5-0 to Payson. The Lady Dinos team traveled to North Sanpete yesterday for a game. The team will return home for a region game against Delta tomorrow at 4 p.m. on the field at the USU Eastern.

Taren White leaps high for a shot in an earlier match. She and first doubles partner Elise Vogel lost a heartbreaking match to their Payson opponents last Thursday.

The Carbon High Girls Tennis team played Payson on Sept. 15. Jaylee Nielson continued her winning streak defeating the Payson #1 singles in straight sets. The Lady Dinos first doubles lost a heartbreaker in the third set. Due to illnesses and injuries some of the other varsity players were out. “The JV stepped up and did a great job filling in for the missing varsity,” remarked coach Tom Alleman,. The Lady Dinos play Spanish Fork this Thursday in their final region game. The varsity team will travel to Snow College on Sept. 30 for region competition.

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Cyan Magenta Yellow Black Sun Advocate Price, Utah Thursday September 22, 2011 7A

Creekview Elementary

M s Jewe e s he

h g ade s uden s “Ge a book om he b ows ng box we can was e even ve m nu es o c ass me ” F h g ade s uden s om M s Jewe s c ass wo k up an appe e be o e com ng n o unch

Teache s new o C eekv ew E emen a y h s yea a e M s Em y Tucke (2nd g ade) M s Ga Jewe (5 h g ade) M ss Ke y Ne son (3 d g ade) and M Robe P nce (6 h g ade) M s Tam K ng s a C eekv ew pa me and eaches he g ed and a en ed c asses

Creekview Elementary school message When schoo s ar ed on Aug 23 s uden s rushed hrough he fron doors of Creekv ew E emen ary exc ed o mee a new eacher and see he r fr ends Dur ng he firs day s uden s earn c assroom procedures and ru es and are n roduced o h s year’s unch schedu e These ac v es are common for a he schoo s bu Creekv ew s ands ou as he firs n Carbon Coun y o have he ch dren ea unch af er go ng o recess Wha are he advan ages of mak ng h s break from rad -

on? S ud es show ha ea ng af er recess has he fo ow ng advan ages 1 S uden s was e ess food 2 S uden s consume more food and nu r en s 3 S uden s behave be er on he p ayground n he cafe er a and n he c assroom 4 S uden s ea a a more e sure y pace because he cafe er a a mosphere s more reaxed 5 S uden s are more ready o earn upon re urn ng o he c assroom mmed a e y af er

River rafters aid plane crash survivors By CHARLES MCMANUS Sun Advocate community editor

Sam Webs e n M s Ma hew s c ass b ough h s ch cken o show and e

Cyan Magenta Yellow Black

435.637.0732

www.sunad.com

845 East Main, Price UT

unch so ess ns ruc ona me s os 6 The s uden s perform be er n he c assroom because of ncreased nu r en n ake and focused a en on As usua change s hard! Bu af er us a few days s uden s were accus omed o he new rou ne and many of he above benefi s have been observed In add on recess and unch mes are schedu ed so here s on y one grade eve on each p ayground a any me mprov ng p ayground safe y

Even n he s week Ry a and La y we e happy when was me o schoo o d sm ss

Opposing fa fact ctit ons cont to protest energy leeaas innuuee see salee

75¢

www.sunad.com

435.637.0732

o ate n Advoc un Su

the Utah Highway Patrol were able to interview ight passenger Duncan Bridewell on July 8 to gain insight into the events leading up to and following the crash. “Duncan reported that he and his brother had departed from Grand Forks, N.D. July 3 and proceeded to y into Rawlins, Wyo. and then Prescott, Ariz.,” said Adams. “On July 6 the pair refueled at the Canyonlands Airport and continued to y up the Green River channel enroute to Casper, Wyo.” The pair were ultimately headed for Alaska, he said and were taking a slow, scenic route. “As they were ying along the channel they realized that the aircraft was too heavily loaded with camping gear and because of a unforeseen change in air temperature they would not be able to gain the necessary altitude needed to clear the canyon walls,” said to perform a controlled crash landing.” After locating an area that (Continued on page 2A)

By RICHARD SHAW located in the Book Sun Advocate publishe Cliffs. r The storm •Areas that have not been age to the did a lot of damwithdrawn in exhibitions at the The last day to protes t an Canyon area. the Nine Mile show and claime energy 75¢ d the life of lease sale brought one individual. a •Loca tions on the myria d of responses to Deep Thursday July 10, 2008 The association has United States 2 Bureau of the Creek Mountains in the west435.637.073 Land ern Utah desert concerns about allowi voiced www.sunad.com Management last . UT Price Thurs 845 East Main, stretches of primit ng wild Several opponents complicating an alread day, ive mainy short to be negatively affecterivers tain that the upcom lag time between d by ing min- drilling and production operaprotest date and the the final eral lease sale is one last shot tions. actual bid by the time for the federa Bush administratio l agency’s a battle n in According to planet Dec. 19 auction. to open up almost save. all com, the protes areas of the weste The federa l agenc ting group rn United s y has States includ e pulled back Patrol about 84,00 0 activit to oil and gas drilling Wilde the South ern Utah the Utah Highway rness Alliance, acres ies. from the ight interview were able to mineral lease derness Society, the the WilHowever, the BLM sale becau Bridewell se of previous comNatural passenger Duncan points Resources By CHARLES MCMANUS out that plaints Defen the auctio into se . Sun Advocate community editor insight Counc n represents the on July 8 to gain National Parks Conse il, one of the federa Neve up to and rthele l agency’s tion rvass, many of regula the events leading Association, Two North Dakota men rly schedu same groups that the crash. following the were sales of miner led quarterly Canyon Trust and the Grand protes are recovering today after he ting the that pulled the Sierra al leases that Club. reported “Duncan back have acreagehad surviving a controlled crash departcontin ued to lodge time. been conducted for some and his brother Comb ined, compl landing in the Desolation the groups have N.D. Forks, agains ed from Grandaints t the BLM’ a million members Protesting factions saleproceeded Canyon corridor of the Green on the basis yareas s to of to support July 3 and include their stance that havenWyo. . River. According to Capt. ’t been then ed from all types of groups, ranging andexclud into Rawlins, Also from conservation Guy Adams of the Carbon miner Adams. al lease said ists to pres- pating repor tedly partic iAriz.,” Prescott, the auction. ervationists. with the protesters County Sheriff’s Ofce, pirefueled ts seeme the pair is “On July 6 Protes d to come Trout his and 57 Unlim The Bridewell, in Jon lot ited. The orgathe hardestAirport concerning the Outdo protesters include the nizatio at the Canyonlands n is concerned about following: or Industry Association, brother Duncan Bridewell, 61 to y up the and continued a sh recove which received life saving medical White enroute channel River lease in larges presents the group’s area aroundry program in the Green River•A Uintah t national show in the Deep Creek attention from two separate County. Wyo.” Casper, to Salt Mountains. Lake each summer. parties rafting the river in one •Sites wereinultimately Desolation and The pair Federal of The association came of Utah’s most remote areas. inth Canyo he nsaid for Alaska, headedLabyr . into nounc e the cials will anpromi nence “The scenario is really final •Area in Utah in the scenic decisi on slow,have and were takingsa that not been late regarding quite amazing,” said Adams. route. withd rawn from the sale blew 1990s when a tornado at which the sale on Friday, time throug The sheriff’s captain reCanyo along ying nlands they were “Asaround National Lake City h downtown Salt disclose if the the BLM will Park. they realized that ported that Carbon County federa while the group’s the channel intends on dropping l agency outdoor Public Safety Dispatch was •Fede any addiheavily raltoo was miner the aircraft al leases sented show was being pre- tional lands July on p.m. 12:40 at ed . from the mineral noti loaded with camping gear RICHARD SHAW - SUN ADVOCATE lease auction. 7 of a downed aircraft on Cyan Magenta Yellow Black and because of a unforeseen Canyon region of the Green River. By the time local personnel the Green River. They were change in air temperature they along with members of the Carbon County Sheriff’s Desolation informed of two patients who Emergency personnel Highway Patrol’s helicopter to be taxied into the reached the site, the U of U had already moved the victims. would not be able to gain the the Utah had already been air lifted to Office board had necessary altitude needed to re  the where was plane via the Utah that of Cyan Magenta Yellownates N 39º 38.500’ W 110º Taylor determined the University walls,” said ofce Black con- started and where the ames clear the canyon their Life Flight helicopter lifted out, the sheriff’sTaylor 0.731’ and burned six acres of plane had been partially the were most intense. to perform a controlled crash service. After determining ew Detective Roger sumed by ames leaving investigate the immediate area by igniting According to the sheriff’s landing.” that the crash had occurred into the scene to tail, fuselage and wings intact. After locating an area that the surrounding vegetation. Taylor along with within Carbon County’s bor- the cause of the accident. the an initial He further noted that the pas- official, Wally Hendricks of (Continued on page 2A) conducting After Adams to According Deputy ders and learning that the senger compartment of the at coordi- investigation of the scene, crash victims had been air plane went down

116th Year - No. 56

Sun Advocate

Two North Dakota men are recovering today after surviving a controlled crash landing in the Desolation Canyon corridor of the Green River. According to Capt. Guy Adams of the Carbon County Sheriff’s Ofce, pilot Jon Bridewell, 57 and his brother Duncan Bridewell, 61 received life saving medical attention from two separate parties rafting the river in one of Utah’s most remote areas. “The scenario is really quite amazing,” said Adams. The sheriff’s captain reported that Carbon County Public Safety Dispatch was notied at 12:40 p.m. on July RICHARD SHAW - SUN ADVOCATE 7 of a downed aircraft on local personnel Desolation Canyon region of the Green River. By the time the Green River. They were along with members of the Carbon County Sheriff’s informed of two patients who Emergency personnel Highway Patrol’s helicopter to be taxied into the reached the site, the U of U had already moved the victims. the Utah had already been air lifted to Office board was where the re had plane the that determined the University of Utah via Taylor 110º ofce nates N 39º 38.500’ W the ames their Life Flight helicopter lifted out, the sheriff’sTaylor 0.731’ and burned six acres of plane had been partially con- started and where service. After determining ew Detective Roger sumed by ames leaving the were most intense. sheriff’s investigate the immediate area by igniting According to the that the crash had occurred into the scene to tail, fuselage and wings intact. the surrounding vegetation. that the pas- official, Taylor along with within Carbon County’s bor- the cause of the accident. the After conducting an initial He further noted Hendricks of Wally According to Adams Deputy the of compartment ders and learning that the senger at coordi- investigation of the scene, crash victims had been air plane went down

River rafters aid plane crash survivors

Carbon County ’s premier local newspaper since 1891 ing snags more funds Rescue build8 4 5 E a s t M a i n , P r i c e U T | w w w. s u n a d . c o m | 4 3 5 . 6 3 7 - 0 7 3 2 City of Lights celebrat ion concludes with firew

ow Black Magenta Yell LANGLEY CyanBy CLAUDETTE

e t a c o v d A Sun Sun Advocate reporter

CHARLES MCMANU

S - SUN ADVOCA TE

orks display

Carbon experiences dipping jobless rate

Having already invested $450,000 for construction of an 11,000-square-foot search and rescue building the Recreation and Transportation 75¢ Special Service District board 732 voted Monday to dedicate 435.637.0 Along with manag ing to tion estima r - No. 28 another $150,000 to nish the maintain slightly tes committee. 116th Yea expanding project. In recent years, Utah employment levels Tuesday August 12, 2008 om Bill Krom, Carbon has Boardmember www.sunad.c 2008 to the district y has65 116th YearCount 3, explained started to witness boasted one of the best ap- No. April pel preciating housing declin 845 Thursday ing East Main, jobles markets in 75¢ Price UT s rate. members that the origiboard By CLAUDETTE LANGLEY the nation. e UT The latest data compi Pric www.sun n, structure reporter the ad.com Thur for Advocate Mai tag Sun nal price sday March 6, led But the state has435.637 by the Utah Depar 845 East 2008 recent tment ly .0732 was $900,000 but had risen to of fallen to 29th place Workforce Servic Having already invested 845 East Main, 116th Year - No. for houses indicate ing price $1.2 million. The building will Price UT that Carbo n’s jobles 20 appreciation. $450,000 for construction of s rate hold all of the county’s search A report compiled registered at 4.2 M an 11,000-square-foot searchwww.sunad.com by the percent in Feder 75¢ and rescue equipment and will October. al Hous ing Finan Recthe building rescue and trainfor ce also have a classroom Agency determined The Octob er unem 435.637.0732 reation and Transportation that home CHARLES MCMANU ing of the team’s members. S - SUN ADVOCA ment level represented ploy- prices in Utah fell 1.64 Helper Mayor Mike TE Special Service District board perCLAUDETTE LANGLEY - SUN ADVOCATE “Because of the escalating Dalpiaz and counci crease from the 4.6 a de- cent in third quarte r and Kirk Mascaro lmembers PJ Jensen voted Monday to dedicate 2008 discuss the city’s price of building materials the rescue building in Price. the bill for more than jobles s rate poste percent compared to last year. curren Utah Department of employees begin work on the county’s new search and they should. The official another $150,000 to nish the ct with the about d by the By GEOFF LIESIK Transportation regardfort contra cost has jumped by $300,000,” Nelco Construction which, s are also concerned future therefore, Natio county mainte neither nally, overpa ing in nance lighting Septem home ss. Uintah Basin Standard editor project. prices the new ber. if that hapKrompel said. an environm On Dec. 4, the counci problems with the lighting. declin ed 4 perce ental assessBy comp arison , sink into the short again?” Boardmember to get the money The city continues to Boardmember Bill Kromnt for l decided to have Helper The board seemed ame- the district could review the contract ment nor an environm pened. Strait draft a letter to City Attorney Count y report ed Carbo n year-over-year period. the Tom Bruno asked. officials findThree ental with UDOT which the Gene By CLAUDETT conservat pel explained to the district UDOT reporting that unacce a 4.4 unptable. ion groups impact nable to providing the funds structure. the improvements the current contract The nancing of the facility statement is required.” local officials find The Sun Advocate reporterE LANGLEY employment rate Krompel said the county the origiIn thehave can unacce askedillumin “What’s the contingency past, Helper Utah esbut a federal in October marke tight globa l credit with the smaller pot be done our recommendationboard members that (Continued on page 2A) According to court docuated thejudge ‘We want to be careful ptable. Austin Root, 14, of Price uses up the last of his July 4 fireworks. Stat De-with the understanding plan if the project comes up would just have to nd a way area 2007. t is forcing some stands with for 10 anlights. that of money. two the overpass now injunction price thetag for the structure nal and United stoptlythe where for state Utah ilies independence. UDOT to thatanit would be the last money ments, roads be consolidated on the contract,’ pointed about asking to go into negotiations “We Hum curren A the towns will light up the skies once again on July 24Fam transp have BLM and is priorit approved to ortatio illumin But lth with to delay United risen for ized had 30 lights at States n project that’s planni but Hea the rst time since planned fiand are one.” into the roadway regular Bureau out Mayor Dalpiaz was $900,000 triple the Land Billating cies NUS wattagof been ve years in Barrett’s partment of during last week’s ng on putting turn nancing and requir e capaci ly scheduled city counci permit applica2003, Utah’s econo ty. HelperManagem the federal agen entconcer RLES MCMA officials are ing others from allowing $1.2 million. The building will l meeting. ‘Because my editor Steve By CHA tions based on the fact that that is finally becom the making 3350 and 3450 South lanes at Services are supporting local we are willing to accept that city taxpay community ing with year-over-yeis cop- to pay unexp ected ly that means Bill Barrett Corp. ned the all of the county’s search ing which pro- Depar Ogden, from hold ers are footing Sun Advocate to begin high members of the Carbo a reality vides access into the tment of TransportatUtah charged with to curb to say that we are not part of the document. I think we just losses, dashing hopes ar job interest rates for existing on the drilling 25 new natural gas drilling had occurredneed industrial was at ion, equipment and will n County park,” and rescue satisfied with the curren Child Abuse governments’ efforts of child debt, that onal the proposed Plann Nati the contin said is locations within the ing and Zonin meeting t contract.’ Kunzler said. state could remai ued the DWS report April wells in Nine Mile Canyon. ide issue people can do for their pets provid h several have e a classroom for trainn . support to Kunzl to also sion learned Tuesd g CommisIn addition, the engine ss Month. Witnizations the world-w Other from the nation’s insulated er. He Attorney s for the Nine previous ve years; however, Awarene ay. of the er told further sugge inghad KOHLER a team’s members. to get l them xed. When is ona By KRIS economic across cities at locations the board that the attorneys for H.G. Kunzler from and state orga stion for the “Because of the escalating crisis, noted the depart the state are nervo pro- abuse.hist ory of the nati Mile funds - SUN ADVOCATE countyreporter Canyon Sun Advocate LANGLEY CLAUDETTE Coalition, the tion groups the conservaanimals A iled at are spayed or neuthe event with Engineering told the Lochner also be used to provid would concerning county road board allege that the workforce services’ ment of about how nancing will us Byand Southern CHAR supporting acti viti es, pub lic Price. Wilderne ss inANUS e effort is detatered not only does it help projUtah building of building materials the LES price rescue MCM agency the Utah Legislature board that ing lane over Four Milea climb- ects. prevention begin work on the county’s new search Sun Advocate commun Carbon s andCounty Aniber Trendlines public Decem- received in the marketplacebe The Alliance gram but approved $5 Ridge ity editor and the Wilderness formatiofailed to provide inHill to g the dan- www.childwelfare.gov.the has jumped by $300,000,” Nelco Construction employees overpopulation cost . prevent rdin ation. . U.S “UDO rega millio ss proactivetinues to Road. T is interested in part- said. n for work on the road. Despite recent increa Poverty being a relativ mal Shelter In 1980s, also prevents Society awarenetakes claim, hap-papers analysis n about the NEPA them from getif that in court Krompel the money ses in se con to get e term, the vol- lenginone of the most chal- the numbe nering In the early a further comBoardmember Carbo “The crux of the pets While the projec that n that led to approval unteers who work child abu Count of ensure measures y Business r of Utahns seeking e g jobs report led Wednesda gers to seemed ame- the district could sink into the short again?” project is Ogden with the county,” said for y inExpan certain types of cancers U.S. sion tingand pened. Dis- of the original well and Retent Congress madiden tify ing the road were runnints slated for to do what we can do . “The next logica The board Tom Bruno asked. homes and perform the group the BEAR project Utah lost 2,200 s in years, prote ction from credit ion board have permanent sites. memb grow. Court in a l stepto providing the funds structure. ers facility g closer to betwe ld Welfare ofinthe Salt t to nable heard other Lake from jobs in the the d diseases, ultimately Thetrict City, is to work togethUtah Volunteers fromn, he to chil $20son “BLM unlawfu lly apKrompel said the county en two roads that space millio and then enter that business interviews year ending in ording to Chiy, the need mit men ng solutionsand innancing jail. the contingency state no longer can ors, John Servic “What’s stay out of er Acc and that e fireworks. Todd said 4 to July the split his understanding of Amer 2A) healthier a BLM’s last per the is the portio page up with longer, the on a Octob quite uses but enti inform ica reprePrice of Price claim (Continued promoting n of Austin y ofce plied these categoric to Troo er, push- the Root, costs.” ation into an sentative April Gatewa limite Gal- ss and implem d,”14,said tionBecky comes up would just have to nd a way existing database. quez reportedl According Durrathe 22, according Kunzler. on al exInformato nt at an execu rene “ItJuly National They also assist with ing total employment down of distinction of being one that it would be the last money plan if the project span. g is 24 for state independence. . lifemin ated that Velas Envileft off of SR-1 tive clusions despite will light up the skies once again session last violated d awa abuse. in 200 took follow up work and Friday. l Policy the bankr uptcy capita 0.2 perce nt to incr ease lucci the g the alarInstalling tempted to turn headquar ters. Johnson indicd up in the northbound lanes ronmenta forshelter the safety an Avid MicroAct when it any supportin the lack of ls Rec ogn izin ensurebut s and ent on Utah Durrant, used continued d to alone work needed by the perform any clerical statewide, explai 1.3 millio n of the country, KRIS month state categoric lastnee g existing enanimalsthe program al April 2 accid a tractor- UHP’s Salt Lake and both vehicles ende vehicle with severe burn red KOHLER - SUN ADVOCATE pointe specia dren led to rate at which children chip group. ned the DWS the in domestic animals is exclusion list fors vironmental analysis scene of an National Comm truck ed and ing alto40 chil out of department of workfd out “We have a real ral only adopted unity Servic under hit the dump l assist at the to approve nesday between and neglect pro-important tool from the burn and welfare purportedly suffe that 25 permits e Corpoto identication and publication. orce the rst fede ration’s volun - NEPA,” the attorneys argue. to be abused innovatianother ve rgency personne morning collision on Wed ting into flames and one Velasqeuz was extricated y of Utah Hospital. Hunt Hospital. Authorities services. brand Eme teer suspect ing gether. the passage of Nation group arson drill proble midin w burs sought use. ally, a ersit to for third s, m with VISTA time structure on. levie Bill Barrett. se are urged residents ed the “Now, the construct to Univ with the need vehicles slatianilocal economic board by updat in Indian time,job Road 10. The ,” said firetaled Hills Trailer thelosses on legithe fire left toDurra State Owne treated at Cast to keep Park. the dwelling try ecti Pre- the s to prevent child abu “We prot mation officer rently has been flown nt. The resulted in the for their pets rs ion do was Inferno can of “If se 0.9 completely and infor As 1,812 people to conce started you truck and percen de shelter an p Abu ned destroyed, the around proper go ies rning to allow in t ld will the out dum 10 in according This NEPA, p.m. on Aug. 9 Fullmer. the year in Utah ties their operation of these their and ask continued partnership to 4 Chi said gram families in one ofsomeo trailer and a ad- ed in the cab, according nio Velasquez was appa at- from moderate injur we can,” the back as 197 that ended in Octob The ne what mals as long roomsaofVISTA wells is categoricaland an abandoned is to get them xed. When By KRIS KOHLER compliance atm ent Act and assist parents andidentify exclusion the pet owners er. home forecl received some type of is they mobile is an likely with VISTAaregula has r being trapp Savage Coal driver Arse employee Darwin Hunt tell youhome that and Trethe The mobile caught it’s d tment. drive fire two a Bill Sun Advocate reporter tionaverage times will now osureGallucci. Econo prior tions. Gates action that ven“On have torelated to last animals are spayed or neuie to l. mic be torn down operat number does not “individu- effects to have detrimen tal reality lingdue ingweekend’s incident. been amendeof affected by maltreaU.Sdress ate phone system, people appea in unrepairAmericorp’ Highway Patro on SR-10 when Eph Henr able rs Octob . Senand ) has damage “Thejust a 50/50 on the integrity Utah trailer caused about havePTA to have caugh don’t has know er, upfire. VISTA animals (CA been vacant the latest ose allys or nearly 73 percent tered not only does it help for six these 2, the teamsely cumulativ how much loss months t up to Utah, by hbound the purp work since the last help havetoa Nine Mile Canyon of the ives thetrave soutthe In 198 but they provide long-t to euthanize time lingof ntatprevent The Carbon County AniAccording volunthat it caught we end up having teers do rese its,once to Pricefrom making y time fire,” slowin ermcant CHARLES MCMANUS - SUN ADVOCATE chance ofman Fire the same region.” forsaid solutio Pamunities Chief g the numbe of Rep comm Fullmer, prevent overpopulation but Paulmonth on remains and Hou ns to Bedont, effect in 2007, the blaze was onpovert r oflypeople toweeanimal. the hu.” owner. issues througsigni petsse just y AprilBLM undoubted Durranspokesper k of June mal Shelter takes proactive take perfectly good inal legi Six months we slati caused bysaid t conducts son because For h getRealty movin the before from end up here that arson, them provis the Megan last the orig Trac, man her prevents g due Saturday’s reason also into VISTA to environm inexion the that are a fact incident , compa of the review Durra ent full-tim that there microchips “The e 2A) was the first time electricity ... and ... Business state and ny was no forthat nt encouraged members that will the trailer room.” measures to ensure that pets , resolved(Continued on pag Expansion all curren (Continue home tstarted turnedthat ct. from all overth make the total population or gas eau in dogs and on intracks d on work for communitye andpage intacats the home. local volunt on fire and was partially the An ting certain types of cancers Retenti 2A) forecl investigatio on Project. osure n will take you burAccording growtdetermine organizations and to the shelter pensive and easy to install,” the have place in order h, marke have permanent homes and ay,only uce burned. themselves as VISTA eers to introd continThis t nation Todwe the county and public exactly ued the dren and ally. and other diseases, ultimately what caused the (Continued on page 4A) departmentto of ate and expand progra agencies to cre- across the ration for Chilthe most important thing that stay out of jail. specic organization s working for a workforce servic Addre ssing an issue blaze. Unfortunately so much room. county to address Administ promoting a longer, healthier es. , not as a part of of challenges that organ income individuals ms that bring low- and improve According to Becky Gallocal interes Neve rthele ss, the and communities out their lives ization. ressed life span. of poverty. total of workforcet, the department lucci the shelter took in 200 them and exp according to the Ameriand communities, they wear decals She also asked that number of MicroAvid an servic Installing bringing to the police had not Utahn and pins that identi es’ TrendThe group levera animals last month alone but ed locations throug s residing at lines report indica “They leave behind corp site. them as VISTAs. Y dismay that chip in domestic animals is ted that the lasting solutions hout handle the situTTE LANGLE and material resour ges human, nancial to some of only adopted out 40 altoThere are 16 of the climbed to nearly the state falling crude oil prices should CLAUDE our ces another important tool that to stop been called in to By ter CHARLE agrees brewer 2.8 repor S MCMANUS Americorp volunpacity of thousands to increase the ca- lems,” conclu country’s toughestSun Leading U.S. By probgether. teers Sun Advocate Carbon Bennett and Herbert join oil e in the 12-month periodmillion have little impact on the working in the Carbo Advocate of low-income areas ded their online missio community residents are urged to use. Hatch, nt of icipality by curalcohol the ations. r eight years, we hav ending n and containing “We try to keep the anistatement. n area and theeditor State shops including Departme selling energy drinks to the mun tric t, Sun nys ide ives from “Fo three that have been Emery June 30, according to demo- rent as well as future oil shale thin gs This will allow the shelter to executives for discussion Rep rese ntatof housing and Dis company to handle schlong as we can,” said workin le Sfour Sch as week mals ool day ng and After NU g tack months start tar adgraphi tryi to MA owners sands of n Services pet dry the c weath- nued and identify development bee ken Workforce beg an division to stop selling RLES MC editor has eagreed tati ng drinks Anheuser-Busch stat ,” said Stuc on page 2A) serving on business experts proje cts slated Gallucci. “On average the bilienergy er, a burst of mid-sum(Conti By CHA es asimm edia tely ding issu reha er an community mer dress and phone number to onaour own the state’s populain easter n On July 1, Utah Senators Orrin Hatch and Bob Bennett investigation Advocatethe per by dev elopto in response Sun and buil containing alcohol the gyservices animals have about a 50/50 rain caused severe damage at Department of Workforce Utah. 4, ter in Hel Aug. Starting e. with Lt. Gov. Gary Herbert talked with experts from er. that shel the loss of the s ener s prevent mov help neid Reuters tion by euthanize ncil eles to the reported along having as up solu end cou day we city general, hom they ADVOCATE four a SUN with once gy to the CHARLES MCMANUS ener will move group of state attorneys chance of making it several location and created don e and tar sands industries in a news conference state malagencies sociated along with many t is rsday night’s He told thehav e bas ical ly Geother just to animal. go infrom oil shale to open 6 whathe to lly, a.m. 7“Ty waybe pica will be at Thu . 45 South 3rd East Price, ts big on June 26. end up here because we take perfectly good pets thenow dangerous driving conditions department one week. Theare “The microchips are inexthe inci den role from cook to becomingwill the CenState Capitol. withBen meeting Utah UT 84501 at the is that the settlement a similar council The brewer also reached t by will in dogs and cats from all over make room.” for Carbon residents. nty. through Thursday. for heating install,” p.m. Monday per visi changed his his female emit pledged discussion centered around Utah’s oil reserves The four in which Carbon CouJon you have now According to the shelter pensive and easy topage Interest, The Hel de’s regularly Jr. announced as ter for Science in the Public Huntsman the county and we only have Lake-based A massive mudslide last 4A) KRIS KOHLER - SUN ADVOCATE or advanced technology available to develop more boiler thatthe by thre On June 26 e the (Continued on ing Sunnysi bodyguard become fearful of that DurGov. making Water for all of the district is treated from the Salt to alsowsstop and producers meeting on government on the statebe Logue to call on other alcohol so much room. Unfortunately the most important thing replaced Thursday closed U.S. Highhere on U.S. 6 in Price Canyon. Utah” council extending follo according ees had “Working for t. ble of heat up duledinitiative, ploy to nigh took Gro product. capa s oil e at sche domestic e ers beverages, on cial alcohol alon ussi La Port the pre-packaged caffeinated way 6 for more than 10 hours s ofevent services. April 1, municipal of engineer- smalleraboil hea ted disc March going outside starting to carry tionThe used to highlight Utah’s potential as a a was por of e ls one release. arat an press following hee n CSPI in evaluatedy ing sep a June 26 in Price Canyon. And as torratio will be critically e at the guarana “They are The program ter. “Butenergy leader and explored developing state reden Rul into conside the stimulant remove said Hundomestic toGol in”the ld possibl . about adjustments necessary The company also agreed rential rains continued into anycou ting. that facility, to allow year period ing way thattoany energy demands. President Bush ncil mee en- state appearstudyfor mace,” he said nosources meet coustates participated that et eytoinallow all the d Americas 20 city business in Stuckenschneider’s a time end, there is savi from any drinks and pay be mon Friday and Saturday, flood willbig theagencies ngs foun future. The next agrees to stop the city Utah’s role in the new energy market and touted eral Main Stre picture of Leading U.S. brewer savemonth cou ncil coSevexpenses. excitor energy recently and 845 East Main, ting cost for this monumental the case $200,000 for legal water caused signicant damligh s. Hatch, Bennett and Herbert join oil t is e befo re the for the to carefully plan ted a dire costprepare the release. to hear more about unconventional oil resources. ergyand ugh asked drinks containing alcohol going to pay owners pain with a few of the anc des clos ely with wha ge State shops including Department of ce press selling energyPrice said goin g throofrmin discussion Visit us online at age to Canyon Road near for ing undertaking,“Af tera governor’s ding back up ed here are chan inci executives buil or By , ions company UT RICH this maj 8450 ract week dete a day ARD inte 1 been “We have a lot of questi bringing Workforce Services start four ts. lity. ected to be Sun Advocate publishSHAW to stop selling energy drinks www.sunad.co Millsite State Park in Ferron. building, it hasg to cost the city of code.” er Give us a call at shelter residening stories of rape expthe three-decade old facistate, Bob Bennett ons,” Anheuser-Busch has agreed and ember that boardm Hatch On July 1, Utah Senators Orrinsaid an investigation for to Sam Quigleycontaining alcohol in response BytoKRIS mmended new agreeme nt that could m The U.S. 6 slide caused a Give us a call at that it is goin KOHLER by a reco ed by the After shar rt harassment, at ter us ,000 a year with the Jan. Starting Aug. 4, the Department of Workforce services at king Hun long portion of Price Canyon online Reprewith Gary Herbertattalked Visit 7 experts Sun as reported Gov. 435-637-0732 meeting.from Lt. Presently own ging hands to sentat ove along reporterby Reuters ards of $50 this r underta ives four day eventually govern a takeover from Main, Sunny group of state attorneys general,Advocate 845 Eastupw threats and nsc hne ider, the lighting of e- the city conside y that would news conference The in a loose along with many state agencies will move to a 435-637-0732 to be closed from Billy’s side industries sands tarMond and mission is chan ends inclu ded June 26. oil shale Logue prepar thecame heating and ad.com ed to a.m. to 6 by the district of the private the ing stud Mar k Stu cke nce Rock Eatery the ate ownership of Ben who Siemens reprere www.sun ADVOCATE week. The department will now be open from 7 Mountain to mile marker 191 The 84501 transp an engineer using geothermal takeover Price, UT faci Capitol.ay’s support letters from both East on Cenortatio the State NUS - SUN of with Utah the the at priv n/recr settlement lity,” said John up, Bala MCMA similar a “Th of company eation reached Gro LES also ess er at e brewer . special around The CHAR proc own CarboUtah’s oil reserves aimed t Hunter. Paul company p.m. Monday through Thursday. starting at approximately 2 school n and Sunny e distric wasitpledged discussion ely $2 “I am in the pons and the La Port nally rein which side’s Interest, t meetincentered the servicThe sentative Bre have to be some be urces under the old tion. During the past three p.m. g to an- available & Pub said, st approximat cils to show to develop morecoun- ter for Science in the Public solved attolast On June 26 Gov. Jon Huntsman Jr. announced swer on Aug. 7, according to questi week’s making advanced stop regularly the ons concealed wea also and plan to inve the building. about atechnology months, the are going to e here , star ting resopart of their energy soluabunconces- full comm that the project had to call on other alcohol producers of getting a scheduled tative “Working for Utah” initiative, extending state government siondomestic into Priceaccording stand theoil to the agreemen nite details of Tina Jensen of the Utah DeRiver Water suppo beverages, cityproduct. as Represen ding is as “The state of Utah is wants to build concreUtah’sunity cha nge s mad the million plans include turning CHARLES MCMANUS - SUN Torrential rains have dowsed t have been ham- partment of permit.” as rta and pre-packaged caffeinated alcohol ADVOCATE urces Improvem services. that this buil s a bill into law Huntsman visited Carbon Country for to mud used to highlight te bidspotential e Dalpiaz and Transportation. The from contra The event Leaguwas a one at the Little thermal reso with the fact be used as a school e eld. on page 4A) slides, road deterioration and ctors a June 26 CSPI press release.meeting ent District board mered out by boardmembers, on. tsman Jr. sign Mayor Mik taken aback by for the developing The program will be critically evaluated following dangerous structure. state reThe closure was followed the past several days. The wet conditions have led driving (Continued dant with geo currently a good and explored Specia after rnor Jon Hun tor Mike Dmitrich look Center on leader  guarana ve ed energy months l ing stimulant Gove distric domestic the ding of remove the seem to in Train t not going to memb legal agreed buil conditions such as potential hydroplani was counsel and ers iniThe company also Sena Energy council Bush there is On MarcPresident negotiatio le for year period to allow for any necessary adjustments initially the tiallysources energy demands. ns. ng. kenschneider Americas reviewtoedmeet h 3, participated in served by Pinnacle.residents by a ash ood warning that Brad Kind and Eastern Utah’s Western wor thy of legislation. that Stuc states the s, all the agencies pay anymore so be re-zoned inter- and l of funding availab who and state applic allow drinks to dent “Losing control of your any time a from be ation will inci of Despite remained in effect throughou future. The next month es Members of the Pinnacle for the dea role in the new energy market and Steer and brake with a light structtouted the College affirm several pieces note recently ure at Utah’s legal expenses. t car on wet pavemen will have to and excitmunicipaliti therthe for scrutiny the $200,000 monumental case this Jan. for the and nded prepare reworkin “Ease to and 7 plan resources. erfu your oil ay g carefully John of t to is a portions of the weekend as the foot off boardasked Paul Water Company about unconventional meetin hear lore geo ed und to g. Wednesd Themore nally.” city’s frightening experience,” said touch and when you need to gas and carefully steer the writrecently mov seeking to exp Hunter. And lled the chairs in the PRWID the deal, it was not quite ready rain continued. ing undertaking, said a governor’s ofce press release. ten request for appro Sunnyside operations into are to be struck. a driving tips sheet from the stop or slow, do not brake hard direction you want the in the ximately heating,” said on page 2A) of board $80,00 mal While room, base front or the ’s apparentl of 0 lock raised damage the ool. y city wheels frusfrom severa Sch and risk a the “Legally, I don’t think the flood Utah Safety Council. “Unfor(Continued trated with all of the red tape, Elementary and the Sunnyside l questions debris and mudslides skid. Maintain pressure on the the car to go. For cars without Give us a call at the Petersen ding was donated repres at anti-lock brakes, avoid using online Visit us but relieved that the matter district would have the right can be an immediate threat, tunately, it can happen unless brake pedal.” tives nts that com were asked to gather entaAfter the buil 845 East Main, to restrict personal property al complai w customers more 435-637-0732 was nearing resolution. just traversing the ooding you take preventative meainform what form ad.com ation and return at The fact sheet recommends your brakes,” explains the www.sun development,” said PRWID by rule and on mission rules allothe disputed sures. You can prevent skids a 84501 later sheet. wed UT “This Price, allo procedure roads date. The ng e board discussed the known can be a major chal- by that once in a “skid” remaining lic billi s may hav (Continued on page 2A) lenge. driving slowly and careas ‘steering into the skid’ will to delay paybills pending the the Utah Pub act the case of On April 1, sion opened an imp rate setting proceedings. fully, especially on curves. ing calm is of paramou nt bring back the end of a- portion n of the cases. re your car mis stigRICH importance. By Service Com ation to resolve futuAfter a thorough inveSun resolutio SHAW (Continued on page 2A) tes ARD l residents are stig m ion anticipaAdvocate publish Howerever, locaall current unofcial inve claims of Questar , the commiss be consistent g to pay ired will under-billin approximately 500 tion gas. requ ral that g to No ge matter what local for natu lting a rulin misofagency’s char Gas against disputed bills reside ntscom New York Times called think time, the chang daylight saving statewide resumated with the state reasonred bye athe ordebecom have Ife will actions areweeke customers to change “backlands” many of the states that didn’t want who during ersreality der or auto rest. nd. m assure utility public inte , all consum star claims for the upcoming from transpon device errors. in the attributed to ofcials and some fairly wild quotes were On Aug. 8, Metal Arts be sion On Sunda Que y atady 2 a.m., paid the who opposed the the able ande com mis sion will for Foundry in Lehi began pourmeter reading clock iblespring areas. will hour, causin change in those sion asked er- galre be elig “Th forward one most illing will edural conf people The commisdivision to coning the pieces to the jigsaw er-b proc to a wake und ing up For instance, Senato are used a little later than they duct a.m.,”to. But that r Bobby Rowan nds.hour will bersmade puzzle that will become the ding public utilitiesesti gati on with con on April 17 at 9:30 refu resi stated the of in Enigm clock up state the ome , Senate that: “Not since falls back a, Ga., cust starhour whonext fall when Queone duc t the inv the consumer ence ted out Julie Orchard as winter Biblical times has Crandall Canyon Miners Mebeen a man who could nty areaappro While . “We from some people there son bon Cou ntsaches. deride the Car assistance mittee and make poinncy spo kes perothers the idea bureaucrats are attemp change sunrise and sunset, but morial Monument. com ofplai iesthein chang like part ing k-billing the The monume fact bacthey services comtions for resolution age urage all affected online the clock, getdivi more sionsunlig nt will be At the same time, ting to do it.” ning. ess to havethat ht in the eveenco contact the in this proc recommenda .gov or threatened to veto the governor of Iowa, Harold Hughelocated in Huntington. be Imay “Perso participate to nally, rest tilities@utah cy tollany legislative action s, wishe dlicu they’d gati ve to w the public inte pub of the issues. at esti keep state that agen daylig inv year off would keep the On a portion of property daylight saving time. round,” said Laurie ht saving time all the state ” Dur ing the mission will allo represented.longer near the cemetery on the road by callingNunle y 4. of But Price. on y -090 Hughe com “The and Carb 874 fairl s ) days seem was I think people inded at (800 remare process, thethe sco pe of the s spirits change could lead criticized by a group that thought leading up to Huntingt on are higher because led free happi The agency who er.” have ne the the es they rmi CATE country to comm issu Canyon, the memorial will be dete - SUN ADVO nent told the gover nty residents However, 40 years rent causes, MCMANUS nor that the children unism. One oppoCHARLES installed and then dedicated problem, inhe y, length of back- Cou susceptible to the of Iowans would be In 1966 after years ago people weren’t so sure. arch enemies of democ on Sept. 14. of responsibilit “A child gets up racy. with some states on of debating, compromises and threat s, Karen Templeton and her time and cries becauin the morning under daylight (savin United States Congr DST and others on standa gs) se he has lost an hour ns rd time, the ed that, if legisla tai passed Mo staff have been working on un the Unifo Hugh Vail. “A parent of act required states ess sleep, rm tures Time ” cky assert didn’t Act. Ro run on standalisting ed The exception, to either has to whip him make the and, for in the monument since the famischool. Maybe he to a nation the states would a few years, the Beehi pulation cies rd time or system of daylig has had breakfast to get him to go to ve State lies of the nine lost men durht saving time. The to change cally go on daylight saving automati- stayed on standa Gray wolf pom enalda and maybe not. He ngered spe rd time all year long. whines all day. When he comes home, law speci- areas e’s hern time. tur Some nort fro ing isla d the aspirin. like Utah were the In 1967 shortly before his parents give him the disastrou s cave-in removed remove lauds Leg g pro exception was the change busted We are living in a drug age. The schoo decided to go with the artist’s government angered species list. to take place, an n group app sin l children are so that they have to have the federal narticle in the drugs. Then when design. Last week, n gray wolf from the end Conservatio 10 -ye ar wa ter lea Rocky Mou communism ntai the northern including a recently Rocky Mou g action designated men’s (Continued on pagemm The lost wax casting projssa ge of area legislation Wo pa the that h as s acts o stin ent Uta mm 5A) cate imp Idah M COREY BLUEMEL - EMERY segm ect began with sculpting tana, The deli Parc el inion erts COUNTY PROGRESS e positive imited indi Eastern Carb the A foundry worker removes onl Coun rict populat as all oftyMon and dist h Trout Unl Huntsman Jr. will haver right holders. wel f garn ton College of gathers a host of exp Uta as “wax” from the cast bronze on wol monumen h ers hing highest tain t in its entirety. acre Friday. . Jon bidl Uta and wat third of Was h-centra at BLM ernquar m Utah Division of Wild en’s Conferestablishes signed by Govnative sh resources The completed sculpture terly mineral lease per corner of nortg along with the east’s m Conference Annual Wom islature and kson e life Resources enco Following the initial m sale managethe state’s the Utah Leg right holders to leas Wyomin The United States was g the the 29th sradio’s Amanda Dic ah’s on ed then shed sole and taken urag ndin The bronze must be heated pass to has antle the es foundry cess, the wax was meltedproatte on er t r hunters to act, proc Burea Sen. Bennett laud or tribe er m KSL New u of Landrem Women ost of “Ut The legislati program allowing wat to benet native trou ain und out to 2,240 degrees , a state where it was cut into castable Mana sted ,914 Oregon. $3,519 gement received eed s will depa deli in s with will hear fromYet?” Dickson is co-h bonus is t rtme ay of to be pourcare park ies the bids ows pilo nt molds.  Frid for of energy’s An insulated able ence The Division of Wildl ream decision to allow truck on 52 parcel in national federal oil and gas lease sized pieces. a 10-year Once a spec and the process takes “Is It Friday involv ter, anda.” y. Wolsves improve inst rights ife form ing bilit Resou state holding nearly help ing gray onsi rces three to the shed 76,000 n r in speaking on s with Grant and Am Jennifer Leavitt Cen yor CHARLES MCMANUS - SUN would . ss four removal of tailings antler hunters ntaiin Utah during acres wate A shell type mold was pieces acro like to remin ment resp agency’s ADVOCATE authority rly sale.hern Rocky Mou . the is then inserted into an several hours. agementquarte and ranchers the conservation visit season, according to stay on approved roads and trails d Morning Newstarts at 8:45 a.m. at the kshops tackling ever A made from each piece from populations on nort additi On Feb. 29 the U.S. federal man In g to While the shells are heating, on, the to a gives farmers wor : this rnet access may rmation oven to be preheated. salewith Inte$113,4 netted e info Department of Energ The event Reese Barrick, Renee Barlow and mor will feature “You and Your Skin ude Utah’s The division report press release from the DWR. The measure to manage water, accordin olf/. ents and and 42 incl a For silica t the $7,280 in resid als/w and use  law Eas residual rst sand Jeff Bartlett along group discussed y of nty in decide to mm year mixture for trucki moisture the administrati rentals by d to ng in is released. During this time, the on Cou ve /ma with Hopi Tribe representatives Leigh the pros and cons of using Cardeer and elk are losings that in early spring, at the same fees for $3,640,636. 450 North 300 mfortable Designs” rie /species revenu ves, Carb Laser Therapy greater freedom that will benet from als away from the transporting residual radioactive allow immersing the piece in the bronze prai wol es. and When tain Kuwanwisi cer time “Co 00 the their oun in bronze a er Can total bon cies mater t. antler reaches Moab 14 dating which would require v/m wat ingots are placed into is, the Uranium Mill Tailin and Lendrick Lomayestewa discuss vulnerable. Vehic thing from Damage, Aging, group. Spe that a small County. d.com www.fws.goBro Energy of Salt Lake risked losing neville cutthroa the desired temperature, the i, les leave deep tracks ground is muddy and possible dat- piece of the flute gs site in Grand mixture and forming many the crucible to begin una Bon ers liott Skin w.s the at hold Gig t k ww sh Bill ing City reduci  be Loo techniques to be used on a ceremonial destroyed as well as a new the heat- shells , causing erosion submitted the highes ng the land’s produ per acre at $1,025 state layers. “The department’ ious law, righed the group. are removed from the Christenson, Pam Sharp flute form of non-destru on a parcel contai ing process. found in Range Creek nearly two to OHV use and shed ctivity and driving political oppos and Treatment. leaders include Troy clud Under the prev ning 120 acres locatet bid Carbon County. step in the right directis decision to permit the use of trucki (Continued from page 7A) en Radley, years ago. The sample of debris ctive dating that would take a ition antler hunting. servation, con d in ng Workshop Martha Wunderli, Kar from within the flute and test it. “Once you arrive used for con Stonegate Resou said Bennett. “I am on towards achieving the 2019 deadli is a , at a shed antler huntin pleased the depart 2 your vehicle and Ethan Migliorindon. total bid per parcel rces of Park City submitted the highes g area please park 845 East Main, transportation option ment has examined ne,” . walk 435.637.073 at $454,500 on 1,817 t Visit us online at Carl Gramlich. “Also to the area,” said DWR representativ and Kathy Bra the conference is $18 County. in a more cost ef s to expedite the cleanup of the Moabother .57 acres in Uintah Price, it e is best UT cient 84501 to site The cost for pack your collected Give us a call at the open road for later www.sunad.com The DOE’s Septem way.” sheds to pickup and please 84501 as you found it. leave the area as good transportation as the ber 2005 record of decision select 435-637-0732 845 East Main, in, Price, UT ed rail preferred method Price, UT 84501 tailings pile. 845 East Ma for removing the mill

Sun Advocate SSuunn Advocate Conserva

Now and Always

Rescue building snags more funds

support County, state eglect n , child abuupseJuly 4 fireworks mpaign Carbon kids finish awareness ca

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ga ns s a ew ness program de recogn on

Animal overpopulation causes concern

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Carbon kids finish up July 4 fireworks

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Cyan Magenta Yellow Black 8A Sun Advocate Price, Utah Thursday September 22, 2011

Celebrating 100 years of history for Price City almost complete (Continued from page 4A)

Pasquale’s Ristorante

Some of the major events held during the centennial celebration included the hot air balloon rides during the International Days event in July and the Price City Council unveiling the centennial flag while dressed in early 20th century clothing back in April.

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•Making smores in the park with the Boys and Girls Club of Carbon County •Making cookies at USU Eastern to send to troops overseas •Centennial bricks and flags sale •Working on the Price City time capsule •Giving out swim passes to all students for the Desert Wave Pool •100 books for 100 years at the Price City Library •Acknowledging the centenarians of Price City The list of activities went beyond just holding an event and attaching the city’s centennial with it. Many of the activities held over the months have seen many people give back to the community. The money raised from donations at the Due West concert helped benefit the Carbon County Green Team in their effort to provide recycling locations around the county as well as working towards offering more recycling options to residents in the county. Other events saw the city and its employees give back to the community through movie nights, pizza and popcorn get together, bringing the hot air balloon ride to International Days, serving cake and ice cream to residents and more. Price City Councilwoman Jeanne McEvoy said the centennial celebration was not just about celebrating one particular event, but rather bringing everyone together for a common cause. She credits the city reaching its centennial because of the hard working people who helped lead the city in its early days. “They (city leaders back in early days of Price) planned ahead which has brought us

to this point today,” McEvoy explained. “It’s all about everyone helping out each other and making Price City what it is today and in the future.” One event in particular saw members of the Price City Council dress up in early 20th century clothing while they unveiled the special centennial flag that was raised at the Peace Gardens. “It certainly brought you back to those times,” McEvoy said of dressing up in clothing from Price City’s early days. Piccolo also credits the community for coming together and finding different ways the centennial could be incorporated into events in the area. “The community really helped out by coming up with a lot of ideas for the centennial celebration,” she said noting youth events including Rock the Park. The centennial celebration will conclude at the end of the month with a few more events left, Piccolo. The committee is still working on getting care boxes ready to be sent off to troops serving in Afghanistan which includes hygiene products, treats and more. Also during Oktoberfest the centennial is planning on having root beer floats available, she said. While the celebration of the city’s 100th year is drawing to a close, Piccolo said she hopes residents enjoyed the events held during the celebration and were able to develop a better appreciation for the city and the many years it took to reach this point in time. “We hope that this celebration helped educate students and residents in the community about Price City and acknowledge the 100 years of history that the city has.”

PUBLIC NOTICES

Submission Guidelines: Public notices must be received no later than Friday at 5pm for the following Tuesday publication, or Tuesday at 5pm for the following Thursday publication. Submissions must be e-mailed to legals@sunad.com. In the event e-mail isn’t available, submissions may be faxed to (435) 637-2716 and should be addressed to the legal advertising department.

NOTICE OF PERMIT RENEWAL HIDDEN SPLENDOR RESOURCES, INC. HORIZON MINE C/007/020 Hidden Splendor Resources, Inc. (HSR), a Nevada Corporation, has submitted to the Utah Division of Oil, Gas and Mining, it’s intent to renew UDOGM Permit Number C/007/020. The address of the applicant is: Hidden Splendor Resources, Inc., 3266 South 125 West, Price, Utah 84501 Hidden Splendor Resources, Inc., operates the Horizon Mine located approximately nine (9) west of U.S. Highway 6, on the Consumers Road within the south half of Section 17, Township 13 South, Range 8 East, SLBM. The currently approved Horizon mining permit number is C/007/020. The permit area is located on the Standardville and Jump Creek, USGS 7.5 minute quadrangle maps. The description of the permit area is as follows: T13S, R8E, SLM. UTAH SEC. 6, SE1/4SW1/4, NW1/4SE1/4, S1/2SE1/4. SEC. 7, NW1/4, NE1/4, SE1/4, E1/2SW1/4, NW1/4SW1/4. SEC. 8, S1/2NW1/4, NW1/4NW1/4, SW1/4NE1/4, SW1/4, W1/2SE1/4.

NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING CHANGE

NOTICE OF HEARING

Notice is hereby given that the Southeastern Utah Board of Health Meeting will be held on Tuesday, Sept. 27, 2011 at 6 p.m. in the newly relocated Moab Health Department at 575 S. Kane Creek Blvd. in Moab, Utah. This is a change in both location and time than originally posted in January of this year. (The meeting was originally scheduled for 5 p.m. in Green River City.) The public is invited to attend this meeting. Published in the Sun Advocate September 13, 15, 20 and 22, 2011.

NOTICE is hereby given that the Carbon County Commission will hold a public hearing on October 19, 2011 at 6:00 p.m. at 120 East Main, Price. Utah, to consider adoption of an ordinance to temporarily restrict public access to certain County public roads located upon the following parcels of land, pursuant to Utah Code Annotated Section 72-5-105:

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING The Price City Planning and Zoning Commission will hold a public hearing to receive input regarding possible action to vacate the alley-way at approximately 150 South between 300 West Street and 300 West Street on Tuesday, October 11th, 2011 at 6:00pm in the Price City Council Chambers located at 185 East Main Street. The Price City Council will hold a public hearing to receive input regarding possible action to vacate the alley-way at approximately 150 South between 300 West Street and 300 West Street on Wednesday, October 12th, 2011 at 6:00pm in the Price City Council Chambers located at 185 East Main Street. Published in the Sun Advocate September 1, 8, 15 and 22, 2011.

BID ADVERTISEMENT PRICE MUNICIPAL CORPORATION

Containing 1,577 acres, more or less, consisting of 305 acres more or less of Fee coal (Hidden Splendor Resources, Inc.) and 1,272 acres more or less of Federal leased coal.

Sealed Bid Proposals for Fire Station Annex Building #11C-2011 will be received by Price Municipal Corporation (City/Owner) in the hands of the City Recorder, Price City Hall, 185 East Main Street, P.O. Box 893, Price, Utah 84501, until 11:00 A.M. on Thursday, October 6, 2011. The principal items of work are: 1) construction of footings for a 20 foot x 50 foot garage; 2) erection of a pre-fabricated steel building; 3) installation of utilities; 4) Replacement of substation fence with chain link or masonry. Bidding documents may be examined and obtained at the Price City Public Works Complex, 432 West 600 South, Price, Utah (435) 637-5010.

Disturbed Area Boundary: 9.50 acres

Dated: September 20, 2011

SEC. 17, N1/2NW1/4, NW1/4, W1/2NE1/4, NE1/4SW1/4, N1/2SE1/ 4SW1/4, NW1/4SE1/4, N1/2SW1/4SE1/4. SEC. 18, NE1/4NE1/4.

A copy of the permit will be available for inspection at the Utah Division of Oil, Gas and Mining, 1594 West North Temple, Suite 1210, Salt Lake City, Utah and the Carbon County Courthouse, 120 East Main Street, Price, Utah. Written comments or request for an informal conference regarding this application must be submitted within 30 days of the last publication date of this notice, to the Utah Division of Oil, Gas and Mining, Attention Coal Regulatory Program, 1594 West North Temple, Suite 1210, Salt Lake City, Utah 84114-5801. Published in the Sun Advocate September 22, 29, October 6 and 13, 2011.

/s/ Laurie Tryon Price City Recorder Published in the Sun Advocate September 22, 2011.

LEGAL AD SUBMISSION POLICIES The SUN ADVOCATE requires that all legal advertisements must be emailed to legals@sunad.com or faxed to (435) 637-2716 (attn: Legal Advertising Department). To ensure the highest accuracy possible, we strongly prefer legal ads are submitted electronically via email.

DO NOT EMAIL NOTICES TO THE EDITOR PLEASE CHECK YOUR AD The SUN ADVOCATE makes every effort to avoid errors. We ask that you check your ad the FIRST day it appears and immediately report any error to the Legal Advertising Department by calling 435-637-0732. We cannot be responsible for more than one day’s incorrect insertion if you do not call the error to our attention. Thank you.

Due to the large volume of email messages that the editor receives, Please DO NOT email legal notices to editor@sunad.com.

Legal notices should instead be sent directly to legals@sunad.com, where they will be handled with proper diligence by the legal advertising department.

Proposed Temporary Closure Legal Locations: Road Name Road Number Legal Location Horse Bench (west side)

#292_2

SW4/SW4 Sec. T12S, R16E

Horse Bench (east side)

#292_2

NE4/NW4 Sec.19, T12S, R17E

Jack Canyon

#3942_1

NW4/NE4 Sec.4 & NE4/NE4 Sec. 4, T13S R16E

Jack Ridge

#396_1

SE4/NE4 Sec. 8, T13S R16E

Cedar Ridge

#496_2

NW4/NW4 Sec.33, T13S R16E

All members of the public are invited to attend and participate. Interested persons may submit data, views, and arguments at that time regarding whether the ordinance should or should not be adopted. Additional information regarding the roads to be gated, including maps and plats, may be obtained from Rex Sacco, Carbon County Public Lands Director, at 65 South 100 East, Price. Utah. Published in the Sun Advocate September 15, 22, 29 and October 6, 2011.

SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION

IN THE SEVENTH DISTRICT COURT OF CARBON COUNTY, STATE OF UTAH, CARBON COUNTY COURT COMPLEX, 149 EAST 100 SOUTH, PRICE UTAH 84501 JODIE ANN HENNINGSON, PETITIONER VS. TOM CORREY HENNINGSON, RESPONDENT

Case No. 114700207

THE STATE OF UTAH TO THE ABOVE-NAMED RESPONDENT: You are hereby summoned and required to file an Answer in writing to the attached petition with the Clerk of the Carbon County Court Complex, 149 East 100 South, Price, Utah 84501 and to serve upon, or mail to the petitioner at 116 Shuman, East Carbon, Utah 84520, a copy of said answer, within 20 days if you are served in the State of Utah, or within 30 days if you are served outside the State of Utah, after service of this Summons upon you. If you fail to do so, judgement of default will be taken against you for the relief demanded in said Petition, which has been filed with the Clerk of the above-entitled Court. You can obtain a copy of the Verified Petition by writing to the clerk of the court at Carbon County Court Complex, 149 East 100 South, Price, Utah 84501. READ THESE PAPERS CAREFULLY. These papers mean that you are being sued for divorce. DATED this 2nd day of September, 2011. Published in the Sun Advocate September 8, 15, 22 and 29, 2011.


Cyan Magenta Yellow Black Sun Advocate Price, Utah Thursday September 22, 2011 9A

NEW T HIS YE AR!

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SUN

FRIGHTMARES 2011 MON

TUES

WED

THURS

FRI

SAT

SEPT 18 SEPT 19 SEPT 20 SEPT 21 SEPT 22 SEPT 23 SEPT 24 Open Open 5-10 pm 11-10 pm SEPT 25 SEPT 26 SEPT 27 SEPT 28 SEPT 29 SEPT 30 OCT 1 Open Open Open 11-8 pm 5-10 pm 11-10 pm 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 Open Open Open 11-8 pm 5-10 pm 11-10 pm 10 11 12 13 14 15 9 Open Open Open 5-10 pm 11-10 pm 11-8 pm 16 17 18 19 20 UEA - 21 UEA - 22 Open Open Open Open 11-8 pm 11-10 pm 11-10 pm 11-10 pm 24 25 26 27 28 29 23 Open Open Open 11-8 pm 5-10 pm 11-10 pm 30 31 DATES AND TIMES ARE SUBJECT TO CHANGE WITHOUT NOTICE DUE LAGOON IS CLOSED FOR THE 2011 SEASON

TO WEATHER AND OTHER FACTORS. PIONEER VILLAGE WILL BE CLOSED SEPT. 23, 30, OCT. 7, 14 AND 28.


Cyan Magenta Yellow Black 10A Sun Advocate Price, Utah Thursday September 22, 2011

Sun Advocate owner receives national award

William Brehm Sr. holds the Lifetime Achievement Award he was given from the Suburban Newspapers of America on Sept. 15. Next to him is his wife Mona and his son Bill along with daughter-in-law Sandy. Brehm Communications owns the Sun Advocate, Emery Progress and three other papers in Utah.

CARBON HIGH

JOY MINING MACHINERY KEYS TO THE GAME The Carbon High Dinos football team will take on Delta this Friday night at 7 p.m. at the Carbon High football field. After a thrilling 17-13 win over Union on Sept. 9, which saw the Dinos make a late 4th quarter comeback, the Dinos have been preparing for Delta during their bye week. Carbon High head coach Jeff Blanc said the Dinos will have a tough task ahead of them against Delta, who is ranked among the best in 3A and has been winning on a consistent basis each year. The Rabbits run an offense with an inverted wishbone which could see the Dinos facing a rushing attempt on every play, from many different directions. “The defense is a strength of our team,” Blanc said noting the team’s 17 takeaways in just four games. “The players will need to hold their assignments on every play for us to be successful.” While the defense faces a tough test, the offense will need to work on their consistency after struggling for much of the game against Union. “We need to take care of the ball against Delta if we want a chance to win,” he said. Blanc credits the team’s success due to senior leadership and a different team attitude coming into the season of wanting to win each and every game the team plays.

William (Bill) Brehm, Sr., has been named this years Dean Lesher Award recipient by the Suburban Newspapers of America. Brehm, Sr., has been active in the publishing industry for more than 60 years and at one time served on the SNA Board of Directors. In 1984, Brehm, Sr., presented the Dean Lesher award to Ralph Markham of the Antelope Valley Newspapers (California). Twenty seven years later, he was presented with this distinguished honor in Phoenix, Ariz. on Sept. 15. Brehm, Sr., began his career at the Industrial Post in Bell, Calif. (near Los Angeles) in 1946 and became president several years later. He also was president of the company’s first newspaper (The Daily Democrat in Fort Madison, Iowa). The newspaper is still under the same ownership 90 years later as part of Brehm Communications, Inc. Today Brehm operates more than 60 daily, weekly and semiweekly newspapers, shoppers and niche publications located in the states of California, Arizona, Nevada, Utah, Iowa, Illinois and Indiana. The nomination packet included letters from many of Brehm’s senior executives. “The nomination was impressive, inspiring and special,” said Nancy Lane, president of SNA. “We had a very competitive field for this year’s Lesher award but the packet that was submitted by the Brehm organization made the decision easy. Brehm Sr.’s contributions to his company, the industry and the communities that he has served are simply awesome. We are thrilled to honor him with our association’s most prestigious award.” In addition to high praise on the operations side, many of the nomination letters

Bill Brehm Sr. when he was an apprentice printer. cited the tremendous commitment to the communities served by Brehm newspapers. Here are some examples of what was written about him. “Rising from a printer’s apprentice to the chairman of a successful familyowned group of suburban newspapers, he represents the true American example of a self-made achiever. Even today, his marketing sharp, analytical mind inspires his publishers and staff to new levels of success.” Gary Blackburn, Senior Publisher, Tri-State Media. “Bill, Sr., truly believes in letting his local publishers run their operations as if they owned them themselves. We hire, promote, purchase all products and services and are involved in many local boards and committees. Community involvement is truly a Brehm philosophy.” Gary L. Milks, Publisher, Fort Madison Daily Democrat. “Even during tough economic times, he has always insisted that his newspapers give back to the community, both in active community involvement by newspaper management as well as putting money back into the community...Bill has always had a vision that through his newspapers, he could make the communities that those newspapers serve a better place to live and work.” Jerry M. Wright, Publisher, Big Bear Grizzly. “A tough negotiator, while buying and selling over a hundred community newspapers over the years, his goal was to close the sale with both the buyer and the seller feeling that they had done a fair deal.” Jeff Johnson, Controller, Brehm Communications, Inc.

Call Southeastern Utah District Health Department at 435-637-3671 for more information on Tdap

Some of the narrative concerning his nomination mentioning community commitment through his newspapers also included a passage that talked about the “No grave unadorned” project that the Sun Advocate initiated and has sponsored for the last two years. Brehm Communications purchased the Sun Advocate and Emery County Progress in 1996 after buying the Richfield Reaper in 1990. In 2007 the company also bought the Uintah Basin Standard in Roosevelt and the Vernal Express in Vernal. Together, the group known as Gull Communications, has thrived under the direction of the Brehm family and their corporate staff. Bill, Sr. is the chairman of the board of the company, while his son Bill, Jr. is the President of the company. Bill, Jr. directly supervises the publishers in Utah and visits the papers at least one time a year. “Bill, Sr. knows everything there is to know about newspapers,” said Richard Shaw the publisher of the Sun Advocate and Emery County Progress. “I can’t think of anyone in the newspaper business that I personally know that has the knowledge he does concerning community newspapers and their operations. All the publishers in the company respect him and his family greatly for the commitment they have made to our communities.”


Cyan Magenta Yellow Black Sun Advocate Price, Utah Thursday September 22, 2011 1B

For your health focus The physical exam

Worth its weight in life By RICHARD SHAW Sun Advocate publisher

It’s happened to all of us. We are driving our car down the road and suddenly we hear a noise which progressively gets worse over a period of time. Some of us take it to the mechanic right away; others wait until either the wheels fall off or the engine stops. But let’s say you take it in when the sound is not too loud. That is the smart thing to do. “You have a bad wheel bearing,” the mechanic tells you. “We can fix that pretty easily. It’s a good thing you caught it now because it could have damage the race (the surface the bearing fits into). But did you also know your exhaust system has a leak, your front brakes pads are very thin and your universals are just about worn out?” Bad news, turned to worse. He tells you if you would bring the car in regularly instead of waiting for things to go wrong he could prevent a lot of trouble. You have him do the work and fix all the things that need repair and you pay the price. Subsequently, you get to drive down the road in a newly repaired and well running car. Comparing the human body to an internal combustion engined, metal vehicle seems ridiculous as does saying a mechanic is like a doctor. But there is a truth to what the mechanic says that also holds true for your body. The regular mechanical inspection for things that are hidden from sight has a lot in common with the yearly physical. The difference is that no matter what, you can get a car repaired and keep it running if you pour enough money into it. Cars don’t die, they get put out of service because the cost exceeds the worth of the vehicle. Human bodies can have something wrong with them that may never be repaired because unlike a steel machine, only certain replacement parts exist and in some cases, things gone too far can never be repaired. So maintenance inspections, called physical exams, are very important. People hate physicals. They dread them as they watch them approach on a calendar and they dislike them while they are being conducted. Yet the result of the exam can be telling, in fact life saving. Or just satisfying, knowing you are in good health. Many people never had a physical unless they injure themselves or they just don’t feel right. That not feeling right, that squeaky wheel, could be a sign of something more serious. The yearly physical has been a fixture of standard medical practice for decades. Doctors have always maintained “an ounce of prevention is better than a pound of cure.” But the physical has changed over the years. In the early days of physicals physicians looked for signs of infectious diseases. People in 1900 only lived to an average age of 40, so most never contracted chronic diseases. With the advent of vaccinations and antibiotics, the infectious diseases have been largely wiped away (with the exception of a few and depending on where the person lives) and most people get physicals to be sure they are in good shape concerning the big two: cancer and heart disease. But there is certainly more to it than that. In reality there are five good reasons to get a physical. • The first, as stated, is to screen for diseases. The big two is not all there is. There are a lot of minor diseases that can turn into big ones if they are not taken care of. And many have few symptoms, if any before they really start to affect a persons health. High blood pressure is a good example. Few people that are diagnosed with it even know they have it before a doctor tells them they do. Untreated it can lead to an endless list of health problems. • The doctor can assess the risk of future medical problems. One of the things done in a physical is to get a personal history as well as a family history. If your father had heart disease, you may have a higher propensity for it too. Your sister could have diabetes; you are at higher risk. While you many not have something now or even real signs of it, it is good for you and your physician to know to watch for it. •Physicals are also part of encouraging a healthy lifestyle. Of everything, this may be the thing most people hate the most about a physical exam. If you are overweight, smoke, drink alcohol, love to put salt on everything, eat too much red meat, etc. you may not like what you hear from your doctor. Doctors will tell you to stop smoking. They will preach moderation when it comes to drinking. They will weigh you with those big scales that are a lot more accurate than the one under your bathroom sink and tell you you need to lose a few (or many) pounds. Just like the mechanic needs to tell you about potential problems with your car, doctors must pass on the bad news to give you the option to improve your health or not. It’s hard to listen to that. •Update your vaccination records and keep you current. Are vaccinations just for kids? No. One that comes to mind is the annual flu shot. A yearly physical will bring up this question along with others. If you travel out of the country frequently, this may also be very important to you. •A physical will keep you in the medical loop. Going to a family doctor at least once a year gives you an advocate for medical treatment you might need due to sudden accident or illness; someone who knows you, your problems and (Continued on page 2B)

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Cyan Magenta Yellow Black 2B Sun Advocate Price, Utah Thursday September 22, 2011

The physical exam

Worth its weight in life (Continued from page 1B) your lifestyle. Admittedly if you go to the emergency room you will probably not be treated by your own family physician, but they always ask the question about who your doctor is, and they often confer with him or her. Interestingly enough, different parts of the country apparently view annual physicals differently. A review of medical records published in the Archives of Internal Medicine four years ago found that patients that saw doctors in the Northeastern part of the United States were the likely candidates to undergo a physical with 29 percent of adults going in for the exam each year. The part of the country with the people that were least like to get physicals was in the West. Only 16 percent were found to regularly have physical exams. In 2009 a study revealed that 64 million Americans a year get a physical/gynecological exam. These exams cost almost $8 billion. There are those in recent years that feel physicals have become a waste of time, even some doctors say that they could be seeing patients that were really sick and spending time on their problems rather than

taking the time to look at healthy patients. But most doctors still swear by the yearly exam.

Preparing for the physical The best thing to do before going for a physical is to be prepared for it. Nervousness is not one of the precepts, but most people have anxiety about the visit. Here are some hints for dealing with the exam. • First you should have accurate personal information about your present problems (if any), and medications you are taking (types and dose), personal history of surgeries or accidents that caused you physical harm, and family information. •Keep your mind open to change. Once your doctor has finished the exam he or she will generally give you some advice on how to proceed with your life. Generally these things have to do with weight or habits. What may seem insurmountable, may not be as hard as you think if you can get help doing such things as quitting smoking or losing weight. •Keep your mind ready to ask questions and don’t hesitate to ask them, even if they come up weeks after the visit and consultation. You have a right to know what is

going on with your health.

The actual exam The physical exam that is administered by physicians varies, depending on circumstances. If one comes in with a complaint or two the physical could center on a certain area of the body or of some organ system. But if it is purely a maintenance physical, it could be more general. Physicians start an examination (particularly if they are not familiar with a person) with an individuals head and work down, looking for abnormalities. This means you will at least get partially undressed, often fully and will have to put on one of those detested hospital gowns. Here are some of the things they look at. • Your skin. It is examined for cancer and other skin diseases. The doctor may take into account either your occupation (if you are in the sun a lot) or your recreational pursuits (again outdoors a lot) in doing this. • Your eyes. They may ask you questions while they look. Some of those might include questions about blurriness, floaters in your vision field, double vision, etc. •Your mouth. The doc-

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tor may ask you about your brushing and flossing habits, if you chew tobacco, if you have continual sores or problems with bleeding. They will also ask you about trips to the dentist, who performs another type of physical you should be having regularly too. • Your lungs and heart. The ubiquitous stethoscope is still used in listening for lungs that are not working right and for heart problems. • Your abdomen. This is where doctors squeeze and feel, sometimes asking “Does that hurt?” •Your penis and scrotum. For a man this is often the part they hate the worst, with the exception of the digit prostate check. Doctors look for abnormalities to avoid problems that could come up in terms of diseases and cancer. •Your pelvic region. Most women hate this part, but most are resigned to it as well. Often for women this has been done even without a complete physical sometime in their lives. Doctors look for abnormalities. •Your rectum. Okay, now to the digit test in which the doctor checks the pros-

tate. What he looks for is an enlarged prostate and/or discrepancies from a normal prostate. Danger signs of other problems are also checked for. •Your legs and feet. There is a lot to look for here. Lower extremity problems can be an indicator of other problems in the body. Things like gout, fluid buildup and other things can reveal organ problems. •Your nervous system. Doctors still use a little hammer (not big ones like in cartoons) to test reflexes. They also look for other things that could reveal nervous systems conditions such as steadiness and shaking. Doctors may order tests for anything they suspect is a problem. These tests can range from a simple blood draw (well not so simple for some people) to scope tests in which people are put out while doctors explore the inside of their bodies with some kind of scope or camera. Usually a good, full physical means body fluid testing. This usually comes in the form of a series of blood tests and urine examinations, par-

ticularly if certain kinds of diseases are suspected. While it seems gross and disgusting to some people, body excrement analysis is one of the best ways a physician has of telling what is going on in someones body.

The result Your doctor will confer with you after the results of all the tests are in. This may be done on the phone or they may have you come in the office for the consultation. No one wants to hear bad news, and one of the things that often keeps them away from physicals is finding out about something they didn’t know about. Almost everyone wants to think if they don’t know about something, it may just go away. Just remember the squeaky wheel. It won’t go away; it will just get worse. Sources for this article include webMD, Medicine Plus, AlterNet, VFW magazine, infolithic and the Boston Globe.

Carbon Medical Service Carbon Medical Service Association, Inc. in East Carbon was established in 1952 to serve the needs of coal miners and their families in Carbon and Emery County. In 1992 the clinic became a Federally Qualified Health Center after nearly closing its doors during the softening of the coal mining industry. This Federal designation made Carbon Medical Service eligible to receive Federal and State grants to serve the under served. In June of 2003 Carbon Medical Service purchased the Helper Clinic at 125 So. Main, Helper. This purchase allowed Carbon Medical Service the capability of expanding its services in that part of Carbon County and allowed improved access for the patients that are served by the organization. Carbon Medical Service provides comprehensive primary health care services. These services include pharmacy services, preventive health care, patient education, behavioral health counseling, chronic disease management, immunizations, physicals, drug screening and routine Carbon Medical care. The population served includes the uninsured, under served, Medicare, Medicaid and 305 Center Street, East Carbon • 888-0422 Third Party Payers. Services are provided per Federal Guidelines on a Sliding Fee Discount. These services are provided to eligible patients by a grant from the U.S. Public Health Service and a State Primary Care Grant to serve the under served. Services are provided to all age groups. The grant funds cover only a portion of our costs; the continued operation of our health centers depends on the collection of fees for our services. Carbon Medical Service’s East Carbon Clinic is staffed by David Watkins, Family Nurse Practitioner Medical Director; Andrea Barney and Dalen Johnson, Family Nurse Practitioners; Travis Rapier, Physician’s Assistant; Joe Cummings, Registered Pharmacist, and Joyce Caviness, Registered Pharmacist. The Supervising Physician is Glori Allen, M.D. The clinic is also staffed by several other qualified individuals. The Helper Clinic is staffed by Russell Hunt, Physician Assistant and other qualified staff. The Supervising Physician for that site is also Glori Allen, M.D.

Helper Clinic

125 South Main, Helper • 472-7000

Call our East Carbon site at 435-888-4411 or the Helper site at 435-472-7000 to make an appointment. These clinics are accepting new patients. These clinics do not manage chronic pain.


Cyan Magenta Yellow Black Sun Advocate Price, Utah Thursday September 22, 2011 3B

Operating safely as a motorist and pedestrian: A primer Pedestrian myths and truths

Safety tips for pedestrians

•Myth: A “Walk” signal for the pedestrians means that it is safe to cross. Truth: A “Walk” signal means that the pedestrian has the right-of-way, but the pedestrian should still wait and search for vehicles before stepping into the street. •Myth: As a pedestrian, if you can see the driver of a motor vehicle, the driver sees you. Truth: Don’t assume that a driver sees you, even though it appears that the driver may be looking at you. Make sure the driver sees you by stopping for you before stepping into a vehicle’s path. •Myth: Vehicles are bigger and faster than pedestrians so they always have the right-of-way. Truth: Because a motor vehicle has the potential (due to size and speed) to cause such serious and fatal injuries to a pedestrian, a motorist has the greater responsibility. A motor vehicle must yield to any pedestrian in a crosswalk (marked or unmarked). In fact, Utah Code (41-6a-1006) states that a motorist must always exercise due care to avoid colliding with a pedestrian, regardless of the situation. •Myth: Speed limits are just suggestions. Truth: Speeding is the primary cause in 32 perecent of all fatal motor vehicle crashes (NHTSA). Going the speed limit vs. just five miles an hour over the speed limit means the difference of being able to stop for a young child that darts out into the street vs. hitting and killing the child. •Myth: A pedestrian is always safe in a crosswalk. Truth: Many pedestrians are in crosswalks when hit by a motor vehicle. Many motorists do not look for pedes-

•Always look left-right-left before crossing any street and continue to look for vehicles as you cross. •Do not stand in the street while waiting to cross. •Just because you as a pedestrian use a crosswalk to cross the street it does not mean that a motorist will see or even stop for you. Be a defensive pedestrian and don’t put your safety in the hands of motorists. •Push the pedestrian signal button. It gives you more time to cross. •If a sidewalk exists, use it. If there is no sidewalk, walk facing traffic along the shoulder of the roadway. •If crossing a road with several lanes and a vehicle in the closets lane has stopped to allow you to cross, make sure vehicles in other lanes see you and stop for you as well before proceeding into the path of the next lane. It is easy for you as a pedestrian to be hidden from the view of other motorists by the vehicle that has already stopped. •Look out for motorists entering or exiting a parking lot or driveway. Motorists are required by law to yield to pedestrians on the sidewalk, but many motorists do not.

Safety tips for motorists •Slow down and use caution in residential areas, around schools, playgrounds, parks, bus stops, and other areas where children and other pedestrians are common, •If a vehicle has stopped at a crosswalk (marked or unmarked) for a pedestrian to cross, any vehicle approaching from the rear must stop also to allow the pedestrian to cross. •Motorists must yield the right-of-way to pedestrians crossing at intersections (a crosswalk exists at every intersection regardless of whether or not it is painted) or in any other marked crosswalk. •When exiting a parking lot or driveway a motorist must also stop before the sidewalk and must yield the right-of-way to any pedestrians on the sidewalk before crossing over the sidewalk. •Vehicles making a left or right turn on a green light must yield the right-of-way to any pedestrian in a marked or unmarked crosswalk within the intersection. •When turning right on a red light, come to a complete stop and look to the right for pedestrians crossing the street in front of your vehicle. •Vehicles must stop at the “stop line” in front of a crosswalk and not in the crosswalk. •Pedestrians are the road users most at risk. Do all you can to avoid hitting a pedestrian.

trians when approaching a crosswalk, especially when preparing to make a turn. A motorist may be looking for a gap in traffic or just distracted. •Myth: Wearing white or bright colored clothing at night makes you as a pedestrian visible to drivers. Truth: It is difficult for drivers to see a pedestrian dressed in white or bright clothing soon enough to be able to stop for him/her. The best way to be seen at night is by wearing reflective clothing and by carrying a flashlight. •Myth: Pedestrians can only cross the street where painted crosswalks exist. Truth: Pedestrians have the right-of-way when crossing at a location where a crosswalk exists (marked or unmarked), but a pedestrian can cross the street at any location, unless specifically prohibited. However, if a pedestrian is crossing at a location where a crosswalk does not exist, the pedestrian has the duty to yield to motor vehicle traffic.

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Cyan Magenta Yellow Black 4B Sun Advocate Price, Utah Thursday September 22, 2011

Stress at work can be detrimental to health The workers of the world are working more. So says an annual study of employee benefit trends from MetLife. In 2010, 40 percent of employees admitted their workload had increased compared with the previous year. While there are many reasons that can account for a heavier workload at the office, heavy layoffs in countries across the globe has, in many instances, left those who weren’t laid off with extra work. And companies might be surprised to know just how much this approach isn’t working. TheMetLife study also found that 68 percent of employees surveyed reported that the quality of their work had suffered and that fear of losing their jobs played a significant role in how well they did their jobs. While employees might not be able to quell their fears of one day being laid off, there are things they can do to reduce the stress that often accompanies such fears. Stress is a part of most professions and can even be a good motivator. However,

when stress is prolonged or excessive, the results can be very unhealthy. Men and women with high stress levels are more likely to suffer from depression, anxiety and cardiovascular disease. When faced with prolonged or excessive stress at the office, men and women can take the following approaches to avoid succumbing to stress. First determine what is causing the stress. Stress triggers vary depending on the individual, so men and women who are coping with excessive stress should write down anything that causes them a negative response, whether that response is physical, emotional or mental. After a week, sit down and look at the various things that triggered these negative responses. Choose one and work to resolve it. Determine if there is a way this trigger can be avoided. Do this with each trigger one by one. It might not be possible to successfully address each trigger, but it’s worth the try and it is likely that certain triggers can be successfully avoided.

Next, manage your time effectively. One of the problems with an increased workload is the time in the day to complete that work does not simultaneously increase. This reality makes it easy to become overwhelmed with stress. But a few time management techniques can help. Prioritize certain tasks, ensuring projects that are time-sensitive get done ahead of those that aren’t. When setting a schedule for work, be realistic. If a schedule isn’t realistic, that will only cause more stress. Third make sure you maintain a personal life. Effectively managing stress at work involves having a personal life away from the office. All work and no play is a recipe for stress. No matter how big a workload awaits you at the office, be sure to make time for enjoyable activities away from work. Spend time with friends and family, plan a weekend getaway or simply relax at home. Such time, even if it’s not as often as you might like, makes dealing with stress at the office that much easier to handle.

Finally make sure you remain physically active. Exercise is a great remedy for stress. In fact, the American Psychological Association notes that studies have suggested physically active people have lower rates of anxiety and depression than sedentary people. While research is ongoing, some researchers feel exercise enhances the body’s ability to respond to stress. In addition, exercise seems to give the body practice at dealing with stress. While exercising, the body’s physiological systems are forced to communicate with one another. These same systems must also communicate with one another when responding to stress. Regular exercise helps the body communicate more efficiently, something that helps when the time comes to respond to stress. Stress at the office is likely always going to be a concern for working men and women. However, there are ways to effectively cope with stress no matter how daunting a workload might be

Heavier workloads have left many dealing with elevated levels of stress.

Origins of cancer not always a known quantity When diagnosed with cancer, patients are typically informed where the cancer is or, when the cancer is in an advanced stage, where it started. However, in some instances doctors struggle to determine the origin of a cancer in the body. According to the Canadian Cancer Society, cancer of unknown primary, commonly referred to as CUP, means that the cancer has already metastasized at diagnosis and doctors do not know where it started. Upon further test-

ing, the primary site for the cancer might be identified, but in many cases doctors never learn where the cancer began. In some instances, the primary cancer can be identified thanks to the cancer cells’ appearance. The cancer cells usually look like the cells in the type of tissue in which they began. For instance, if breast cancer cells spread to the lungs, the cancer cells in the lung will look like breast cancer cells, giving doctors a good idea of where the cancer might have begun.

But the primary cancer may not be found for a number of reasons, including: •The primary cancer is very small and grows slowly, •The primary cancer was actually killed by the body’s immune system, •The primary cancer was removed during surgery for a different condition and doctors never realized a cancer had formed. A CUP diagnosis is not especially common, though the CCS estimates that roughly

two to five percent of all new cases of cancer are CUP. The figures are similar in the United States, where the American Cancer Society estimates that two percent of all cancers, or roughly 30,000 diagnoses, are CUP. Because they depend on where the cancer has spread in the body, CUP’s signs and symptoms are different depending on each individual case. However, symptoms can include: a lump or thickening in any part of the body, a persistent pain in one part of

the body, a change in bowel or bladder habits, including constipation, diarrhea or frequent urination or a persistent fever for no known reason that does not go away. Other symptoms include unusual bleeding or discharge, night sweats or a persistent cough or hoarseness in the voice. Despite unawareness as to its origins, CUP can be treated. In such cases, doctors will look at the cancer cells under a microscope, study lab results and then consider which

organs the cancer has affected before determining a course of treatment. Determining the treatment strategy, however, is not easy, as doctors do not often find the origin of the cancer. In addition, CUP often involves fast-spreading cancers, most of which are already widespread upon diagnosis. The ACS reports that the average survival time is 9 to 12 months after the cancer is found. More information on CUP is available at www.cancer. org and www.cancer.ca.

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284 North Hospital Dr Suite 2 Price, UT 84501 (435) 613-1450

250 N. Fairgrounds Rd., Suite 3 Price, Utah 84501

Southeastern Utah District Health Department P.O. Box 800 28 South 100 East, Price, Utah 84501 (435) 637-3671 FAX (435)637-1933 Castle Dale Office (435) 381-2252

The mission of the Southeastern Utah District Health Department is to assist residents of the District in achieving and maintaining optimal health; to assess health care needs; develop policies, framework, and action plans to meet those needs; and, to assure that those needs are responded to effectively, efficiently, and in a manner acceptable to the public served. We fulfill this mission by providing a wide variety of services that are mostly preventative in nature. Communicable disease tracking and monitoring as well as disease prevention are our main objectives. Other services we provide to our community are: Cancer Screening Immunizations WIC (Women, Infant, and Children Nutrition Program) Children with Special Health Care Needs Clinic Communicable Disease Monitoring Family Planning Child Car Seats Education & Inspection CHEC & Case Management Nutrition School Health Early Intervention Infant Development Vital Statistics Injury Prevention

Environmental Health Tobacco Education & Cessation Assistance Sexually Transmitted Disease Monitoring HIV Testing and & Counseling Health Education Allergy Shots Prenatal Senior Fall Prevention Safety Bio-Terrorism Emergency Preparedness & Response

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Cyan Magenta Yellow Black Sun Advocate Price, Utah Thursday September 22, 2011 5B

DOES WORK IMPACT New SIDS research SLEEP HABITS? suggests line to serotonin People often discuss how sleep -- and often lack thereof -- can affect work performance. However, not as many people are studying how work impacts the ability to sleep. Research from the University of Pennsylvania published in SLEEP found that work time is the largest influence on how long an individual sleeps on both work and leisure days. It’s not just in North America, either. A 2005 study found that 36 percent of women in Finland had trouble sleeping at least once a week that year; 27 percent of men in the study said the same. But just six years prior in 1999, only 26 percent of women and 20 percent of men were reporting sleep problems once a week in the country. Experts suggest the reason for this drastic change can be attributed to both occupational stress and abnormal working hours. Similar to how stress affects sleep, work has profound implications on sleep as well. When their schedule calls for it, shift workers must alter their body’s natural circadian rhythm in order to switch from sleeping at night to day. Some employees work long hours with only short bursts of sleep available before they have to report back to work the next day. According to the Better Sleep Council, sleep deprivation currently costs U.S. businesses nearly $150 billion annually in absenteeism and lost productivity. It may pay for employees and workers to collaborate on the best strategies for improving morale and performance by matching working hours with sleeping habits. This way each gets the best of both worlds. Not getting enough sleep can impact personal health in many ways, including: •Elevated risk of getting major illnesses, including cancer, diabetes, obesity, and heart disease. •Inability to concentrate or poor decision-making. •Putting the body in a state of high alert, increasing the production of stress hormones. •Weight gain, either through stress or eating at times when the body is not accustomed to eating. •Affecting skin and other tissue appearance. •Poor reaction times, which can lead to accidents. •Increased risk of developing mental health issues, such as depression and anxiety.

While there is no magic number, sleep experts say a person needs between seven and nine hours of sleep every night to function at his or her prime. Individuals should also make efforts to improve their quality of sleep. Here are some ways to do that You can invest in a new mattress if yours is old and no longer comfortable. This will alleviate twisting and turning -- and potentially waking -- from an uncomfortable mattress. Always keep the bedroom for sleep and intimacy only. If there are stressors or stimulating things in the room, like a computer or television, they may impact sleep. Be sure to limit caffeine intake, particularly several hours before bedtime. Don’t live on changeable hours. Maintain a regular sleep-wake schedule each and every day -- even on the weekend. If you are having trouble falling or staying asleep, consult with a doctor. Insomnia is very common, and there are different treatment options that can help you get rest. Sleep and work are often intertwined and can impact each other. Because sleep is vital for maintaining health, it’s important to strike a balance so that sleep can be achieved.

WE HAVE SURVIVED EVERY ECONOMIC DOWNTURN SINCE 1929

AND WE ARE STILL HERE AND CARING FOR UTAH PATIENTS We are Community Nursing Services, Home Health and Hospice. We are Nurses, Home Health Aides, Therapists and Social Workers, all under the direction of your local Doctor. We come where you are and care for you in times of poor health, after surgery and at the end of life. We are competent, experienced, patient and close to where you are. Call us at 435-613-8887 (Carbon) or 435-381-2044 (Emery). We are Medicare and Medicaid certified and a United Way Partner, and the only approved VA provider in Carbon and Emery Counties. Community Nursing Services, Home Health and Hospice, 80 years and still making house calls.

Sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS) can be a devastating blow to new parents. Seemingly out of nowhere an infant can lose his or her life. Although SIDS research is ongoing, recent research suggests a link between SIDS and serotonin deficiency. SIDSremains the leading cause of death for children age one month to one year. Although the rate of fatalities has decreased over the last two decades, no doubt because of increased awareness, there are still some babies who perish despite parents doing everything right in the infant’s environment. This could leave people to believe there might be a biological factor at play as well. Recently, a team led by a Children’s Hospital Boston neuropathologist pinpointed a defect in the brain that could be responsible for some cases of SIDS. The findings were published in the Journal of the American Medical Association in early 2010. The team studied the brainstems of 41 children who had died from SIDS; the brainstems of seven children who died of other causes; and the brainstems of four children who died after being treated for low oxygen levels, a condi-

tion thought to contribute to SIDS. The brainstem is the part of the brain that regulates blood flow, controls breathing, regulates body temperature, and controls sleeping and waking. When the comparison was done, the research team found serotonin levels in 25 of the 41 SIDSinfants were 26 percent lower than the levels in the children who had died from other causes. There was also a 22 percent deficiency in another enzyme that stimulates serotonin production. Binding to serotonin receptors was 50 percent lower in the SIDS babies. Serotonin is a neurotransmitter, a substance that is designed to transmit messages from one nerve cell to another in the central nervous system. Low levels of serotonin can lead to depression, sleep disorders and various forms of addiction. Serotonin affects and controls mental and emotional processes, some motor functions, thermoregulation (temperature control), regulation of blood pressure, and some hormonal functions. Serotonin also plays an important role in the onset of sleep. SIDSis a term medical professionals and scientists use to describe the unexplained death of a child under the age of one. In the past, SIDS was known as “crib death” because par-

ents would put their child in a crib and return to find the child had passed away. Although scientists are still trying to unlock potential biological factors in SIDS, doctors recommend controlling the environmental and physical factors that may contribute. These factors include: •Mothers avoiding drugs, alcohol and cigarettes while pregnant. •Keeping the house smoke-free after the baby is born. •Insuring the infant is not overheated in his or her crib. •Placing the baby to sleep on his or her back. •Keeping the crib free of breathing obstructions, such as pillows, heavy bedding or stuffed animals. •Maintaining routine well visits with a pediatrician. •Having the infant sleep close to mom or dad (but not in the same bed) so that breathing can be monitored. Eventually, researchers hope to devise a way to recognize serotonin deficiencies in infants so that parents will be aware of the potential SIDSrisk in advance. Until that time occurs, caregivers can simply follow the current, long-standing advice on SIDS.

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General Dentist - Evaluates, treats and prevents diseases and disorders of the oral cavity while providing overall dental care to patients. Organizes and facilitates treatment of Dental Specialist.

Dr. Keith Sonntag

Endodontic Specialist - limit’s practice to root canal therapy and root canal surgery, using special training and experience in treating difficult cases, such as teeth with narrow or blocked canals, or unusual anatomy.

Dr. James H. Bekker

Pediatric Dental Specialist - focuses on children’s growth and development, oral disease and prevention, child psychology and management, and all aspects of the highly-specialized Pediatric Dental restorative techniques. Also specialize in the care of “special needs” patients.

Dr. Scott D. Urban, DMD, MD

Oral Maxillofacial Surgeon - Harvard and Mayo Clinic educated and trained. Specialist in extractions, wisdom teeth removal, dental implants, and facial cosmetic surgery. Sedation available. Voted by consumer research council of America as one of “America’s Top Dentists/Surgeons”.

Family Dental Center • 95 S. 100 E. Price, UT 84501 (435) 637-4545


Cyan Magenta Yellow Black 6B Sun Advocate Price, Utah Thursday September 22, 2011

Vegetarian? Be careful of food claims Vegetarians and vegans face the challenge of finding foods that fit with their lifestyles and ideals. There are many foods that aren’t vegetarian- or vegan-friendly but might appear to be so. That’s because these foods contain certain ingredients that are largely animalbased products. Here are some ingredients used in common foods that can be troublesome. •Rennet. Sometimes called rennin, this is an enzyme used in the making of cheese. It is often derived from mammal stomachs, such as the fourth stomach in cows. Rennet is used to coagulate milk products so that they turn into the curds that make many different cheeses. Some cheesemakers offer vegetarian alternatives that rely on vegetable or microbial enzymes. Rennet may not only be in cheese. It might be an ingredient in some chocolate candy bars as well. •Gelatin. Gelatin is made from the structural protein

called collagen that is found in many animals. Most gelatin is derived from the collagen in cow or pig bones, hooves, and collective tissues. Gelatin is obviously in gelatin desserts, but can also be found in puddings, whipped creams (to stabilize them), and marshmallows. •Albumin. This is the protein component of egg whites. Albumin is added to thicken or add texture to foods. Many baked goods or icings contain albumin through the addition of cream of tartar, which is a powdered albumin product. •Lard. Different foods are cooked in animal lard rather than vegetable oils. It’s best to check with a restaurant or the packaging of a processed product to see if a food was fried or cooked in lard. •Isinglass. This is gelatin from the air bladder of certain freshwater fish. It can be used to clarify some alcoholic beverages, including wine.

healthcare with

heart…

PHYSICIAN,

Matthew Brady M.D. 280 North Hospital Drive Suite #4 435-637-3584 Family Practice with a fellowship in OB

When adhering to a vegetarian or vegan diet, men and women must monitor the ingredients they use to cook to ensure the foods they eat contain no animal-based products.

•Lanolin. This is a waxy substance made from sheep’s wool. It can be found in chewing gum, ointments and cosmetics. •Tallow. Also known as oleic acid or oleinic acid, this substance is made from the solid fat of sheep and cattle separated from the membranous tissues. It can be used in margarines, soaps, ice creams, spice flavoring for baked goods, and other food products. •Royal jelly. This is a substance formed by the glands of bees. It is now being touted as a very important natural health food for it’s antioxidant properties. •Caesin. This is another milk protein that coagulates with the addition of rennet. It is used in many creams, cheeses and dairy products. •Bone char. Sugar is bleached using a process of running it through bone char, sometimes refered to as natural carbon. You’ll

have to read the packaging to determine if it’s in there. •Cochineal, carminic acid or carmine. This is the pigment that makes red candies red. Practically anything colored red is made with this ingredient, which comes from the female Dactylopius coccus costa, or cochineal insect ... a type of beetle. •L. Cysteine. This enzyme is used as a dough conditioner in many products, including doughnuts and bagels, particularly those from fast-food giants. This enzyme is made from the feathers of ducks and chickens. •Chicken and beef fats. Even seemingly vegetarian and vegan foods can contain meat. That’s because beef and chicken fats and flavorings are used in everything from barbecue flavored potato chips to vegetable soups.

Fresh Salmon: The new fast food for multi-taskers Fresh salmon is the answer for time pressed moms and can help address the growing obesity issue in children, says Holly Clegg, recognized author, chef, and working mother. “Working moms are facing huge challenges getting healthy food quickly on the table for their families,” says Clegg. “We know that fresh salmon itself can multi-task: it’s a super health food, it’s fast, and you can make more than one meal at once. “Fresh salmon from Maine and Atlantic Canada is one way to attack the myth that fast means unhealthy,” says Clegg. “It’s high in protein and it contains key vitamins and minerals, so you know it’s a great food to serve your family. And with very little planning you can cook one meal and make three more out of it, minimizing mom’s time in the kitchen.” Clegg adds that salmon is a natural source of omega3 polyunsaturated fatty acids, which recent studies have shown to be critical for vision and improved brain development in infants. Pregnant women, nursing moms, as well as developing children, will benefit from salmon’s “brain food” qualities. Clegg, known as the “Queen of Quick” and author of a best-selling cookbook series, takes every opportunity to show moms, who are often in charge of meal planning and preparation, how to boost their families’ menu with what she called the new ‘super fast food.’ Her recipes are simple to prepare and use everyday ingredients. Using a basic salmon recipe for one meal, Clegg shows moms that by cooking extra they can prepare three other unique and delicious recipes like salmon salad, bisque, and sliders. Clegg is eager to help as child obesity rates continue to rise. With parents working more hours, it leaves them with less time to shop for healthy food options and to prepare healthy meals. Time-pressed families are relying more on fast food and packaged food, which tend to be high in fat and calories, just to get food on the table quickly, she says. “Working moms are under so much pressure from so many sources -- if we can provide them with ways to juggle all those demands and know they are keeping their family healthy, then hopefully we’re taking some of that pressure off,” says Clegg. “The great thing about fresh salmon is how easy it is to get it fresh,” says Clegg. “If you buy salmon from Maine and Atlantic Canada you know it was literally swimming just a couple of days earlier, and that’s hard to beat.”

Sun Advocate 637-9555

214 East 100 North

Extensive experience in the diagnosis and treatment of all orthopedic conditions.

RAPID EYE Sessions…

for relief of traumatic memory & stressful emotions with self care manual at your first session.

ARICULAR Therapy…used by the U.S. Air Force for pain & training. HURLEY Therapy…for relief of muscle pain. Basham PNF Accu-Touch Neuro Link…to address pain, mobility, function LMT…therapeutic LMT coming soon with naprapathic work. REIKI Sessions…for relief of stressful emotions & pain in the body. THETA Sessions…for reflief of traumatic memory programming & stressful emotions. LIFE COACHING Session… for assistance with life skills & traumatic experience. ORGANIC WHEAT & GLUTEN FREE (frozen, bulk, grocery & more)

ORGANIC GROCERY ORGANIC NATURAL SUPPLEMENTS

including Homeopathic (6, 30, 200 & more) Herbs (tinctures, capsules & teas) Essentials Oils (140 singles & blends) Flower Essences, Vitamins & Supplements.

John F. Boyle, MD Total joint replacement surgery Trauma & Fracture care Surgical & non surgical treatment of hand, wrist, elbow, shoulder, knee, ankle & foot. Board certified Arthroscopic surgery Serving the orthopedic needs of Carbon & Emery counties for 20 years To schedule an appointment, please call

(435)637-0474 today.

ORGANIC BODY CARE PRODUCTS

including soaps, shampoos, facial cleansing sets, perfume & much more.

FLU SEASON PRODUCTS NOW! Come in & may you be well!

Orthopedics 230 N. Hospital Drive, Suite 2 Price, UT 84501

CENTRALUTAHCLINIC.COM

Castle Country

Orthopaedics & Sports Medicine Fellowship trained in Arthroscopy and Sports Medicine • General Orthopaedics • Sports Medicine • Arthroscopy • Trauma and Fractures • Total Joint Replacement • Carpal Tunnel Syndrome • Minimally Invasive Orthopaedic Surgery

For Appointments Call:

435-613-6600

377 N Fairgrounds Rd • Price


Cyan Magenta Yellow Black *CAXCA*

Sun Advocate Price, Utah Thursday September 22, 2011 7B

Castle Country

www.sunad.com www.ecprogress.com

CLASSIFIEDS How to place your ad Office ......................... 435-637-0732 Fax................................ ................................435-637-2716 435-637-2716 Toll Free .................... ....................888-637-0732 888-637-0732 Call In Hours / Walk In Hours: Monday - Friday 8:30 am to 5:00 pm

Sun Advocate 845 East Main Price, Utah 84501 Emery County Progress 410 East Main, Suite B Castle Dale, Utah 84513

Mail in Address Sun Advocate 845 East Main Price, UT 84501 Emery County Progress P.O. Box 589, Castle Dale, UT 84513

Step #2

Write the text for your ad

Place your classified ad

1) Begin with a “keyword”. Indicate the specific description, location or position you are advertising. This helps people search the categories more quickly and makes your ad stand out. 2) Describe it. More information tells people what they want to know. Think of condition, color, size, etc. 3) Price it. Many people will not call without a listed price. If you’re willing to haggle, list OBO price, if not, list FIRM. When the price is shown in an ad, you know that callers are ready to buy. 4) List contact information. Make sure to include phone number(s), address and other pertinent information.

1) Call, Drop in or FAX. Our Ad-visors will input your copy (ad, info) and help you through any questions you may have. 2) Provide Payment. Line ads need to be paid when the ad is placed. We’ll charge it to your credit card or accept your check or cash. Receipts are provided. 3) Check your ad. Occasionally an ad will need to be corrected. It is your job to check the ad to make sure it is correct. If we’ve made a mistake, call us within the first day. We’ll fix and extend the ad.

101 Lost & Found

105 Special Notices

113 Help Wanted

2 LARGE Koi fish. No tank, fish only. 472-8383, 801380-0883.(09202f)

FOUND: MAN’S ring i n J o e s Va l l e y a r e a . Call 435-381-5042 or email shortstory@etv. net to identify. Ask for Coralie.(09224f)

UPS SERVICE is available at CJ’s Do it center. Open 7 days/wk. 710 E. Main, Price. (0201tf)

IN JUST 71 DAYS...

ARE YOU looking for fun and excitement? I’m your man. SBM (single black male), young, neutered, very attractive. Call 435630-0357 or 435-6376654(09222f) CHRISTIAN SCF ( single calico female). Just 4 months old but full of fun and laughter. Spayed and shots current. call 435650-0216.(09222f) COME DANCE with me!! Young neutered male cat with flaming short hair looking for a partner to spend the rest of his days with. Call 435-630-0357 or 435-637-6654(09222f) FEMALE HOUND. Great family pet. Comes with kennel, bed, food, chipped and spayed. 435-6501069.(09204f) INTERESTED IN a fun loving fellow? I am a 5 month old neutered kitten with flaming orange short hair. call 435-6500216.(09222f) SEVEN ADORABLE Border Collie/ Lab puppies free to a loving home. Seven weeks old. Call Jessica 435-650-6775.(09224f) SOD & TOP soil, aprox. 40’x25’ and up to 6 inch deep. You come take it out and it’s yours. 4721494.(09224f)

101 Lost & Found FOUND ON CEU Campus; key ring with 4 keys. Identify and claim at Registration/Financial Aid Office.(09154f) FOUND WELDING supplies and another item on Carbonville Rd. During Holiday weekend. Call to identify. 630-9605.(09134f)

104 Personal ADOPT: A devoted, married couple waits to give your child love & security in a warm, nurturing home. Expense paid. Michele & Stuart @ 1-877-3517655.(07074p) ADOPT; ATHLETIC professional couple excited to give 1st baby LOVE, playful pup, outdoor adventures. Expenses paid Peter & Heather 1-800562-8287.(09204p) ADOPTION IS Love 1st time mom & dad promise your baby a secure, happy life. Expenses paid. Theresa & Evan, 1-866-6641213. (ucan)(09202f) CARL F. Labbee: will not be responsible for any debts incurred by anyone other than myself.(09224p) DID YOU use the Osteoporosis Drug Fosamax (Alendronate)? If you experienced femur fracture (upper leg), you may be entitled to compensation. Contact Attorney Charles Johnson 1-800-535-5727 (ucan)(09022p) SUN ADVOCATE and Emery County Progress does not endorse, promote or encourage the purchase or sale of any product or service advertised in this newspaper. Advertisements are the sole responsibility of the advertiser. Sun Advocate and Emery County Progress hereby disclaims all liability for any damage suffered as the result of any advertisement in these newspapers. Sun Advocate and Emery County Progress has the sole authority to edit and locate any classified advertisement as deemed appropriate. Sun Advocate and Emery County Progress reserves the right to refuse any advertising.(060210f)

113 Help Wanted

113 Help Wanted ATTN: COMPUTER work. Work from anywhere 24/7. Up to $1,500 Part Time to $7,500/mo. Full time. Training provided. www. workservices28.com ucan)(09132f) BE PART of Avon’s 125th anniversary. Join now! $10 sign up. Independent Rep. 435-472-1494.(0607tf) BUSINESS OWNERS if you need someone fast, place your classified ad in all 49 of Utah’s newspapers. The person you are looking for could be from out of town. The cost is only $163 for a 25 word ad and it reaches up to 340,000 households. All you do is call the Sun Advocate at 637-0732 or Emery County Progress 435-381-2431 for all the details. (Mention UCAN). You can now order online www.utahpress.com (ucan). (060210f) CARBON COUNTY Newspaper routes available 1 hour a day $400 or more per month. 6304201.(091324i) DRIVERS: CENTRAL Refrigerated is growing! Hiring experienced & non-experienced drivers. CDL training available! Employ today! Avg $40,000-$70,000! 1-800525-9277.(09138p)

SUBSCRIBE 637-0732 .

* How Much Does It Cost?

Step #1

100 Giveaways

AMOROUS PRETTY pewter spayed female seeking a long term relationship. please call 435650-0216(09222f)

32,000 Readers

You can have the skills you need to get a job as a

DENTAL ASSISTANT

10 week course, Sat. only. Tuition $1950payment plans. Call Alice at Eastern Utah School of Dental Assisting for info packet

435-650-1413 Dr. Fonnesbeck’s Office 590 E. 100 N. Suite 3 Reg. Under the Utah Postsecondary Proprietary School Act.

DRIVERS/CDL Training Career Central. No money down. CDL Training. Work for us or let us work for you! Unbeatable career opportunities. *Trainee *Company driver *Lease operator earn up to $51k *Lease trainers earn up to $80k 877-369-7092 www.centraldrivingjobs. net(07052f) EXPERIENCED MINERS needed! Underground foreman with Utah Fire Boss papers. Electricians with Utah License. Hoist/ crane operators with current physicals. UG miners/ exp. running drill jumbos/ drill/load/blast Foremen $30+; Other positions $25+ Send resumes to uscincinfo@gmail.com (09136p)

113 Help Wanted

CLUB GENERALIST Four Corners Community Behavioral Health, Inc. is seeking a Club Generalist to work in a recovery program serving adults with a serious mental illness. This is an entry level position for a motivated and creative individual to work directly with clients in a kitchen environment with direct involvement in the clerical and organizational activities of the recovery program. Valid Utah drivers’ license required and some college preferred. This position is 40 hrs/wk, starts at $11.20/hr and includes an excellent benefits package. Four Corners is an EOE and maintains a DFW. Email Amy Olson aolson@fourcorners.ws or call (435) 637-7200 ext 5 to obtain required application. Applications must be received by 5pm on 09/28/11.

113 Help Wanted LOOMIX® FEED supplements is seeking dealers. Motivated individuals with cattle knowledge and community ties. Contact Bethany @ 800-870-0356/ bjenkins@loomix.com to find out if there is a dealership opportunity in your area. (ucan)(08302f) MAID 4 YOU is seeking employees. Must pass background check. Apply at Workforce Services.(09154b)

115 School and Instruction ALLIED HEALTH Career Training. Attend college 100% online. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 800-4819409 www.CenturaOnline. com (ucan)(09132f)

116 Daycare HELPER DAYCARE Licensed Daycare open. Call Sonja at 435-2601956 for info.(09088i)

121 Building and Construction CABINETS, FROM complete design to installation. CJ’s Do it center, 710 E. Main, Price. (0201tf)

SELL ALMOST anything! Advertise at 637-0732.

121 Building and Construction LARRY DAVIS Construction. General contractor. Licensed and insured. No job too small. Call 6502022.(0201tf)

Weeks

1

Words

Offices

Reach more than

2

3

4

14

$6.60

$11.22

$15.84

$19.80

15

$7.05

$11.99

$16.92

$21.15

16

$7.50

$12.75

$18.00

$22.50

17

$7.95

$13.52

$19.08

$23.85

18

$8.40

$14.28

$20.16

$25.20

19

$8.85

$15.05

$21.24

$26.55

20

$9.30

$15.81

$22.32

$27.90

21

$9.75

$16.58

$23.40

$29.25

22

$10.20

$17.34

$24.48

$30.60

123 Handyman DIRT CHEAP handyman, yard cleaning, trash hauling, junk car removal, tree trimming & removal. Free Estimates. 435-6301206(08308p)

M E TA L R O O F / WA L L panels, pre-engineered metal buildings. Mill prices for sheeting coil are at a 4 year low. You get the savings. 17 colors prime material, cut to your exact length. CO Building systems 1-800-COBLDGS. (ucan)(08232f)

ROOFING, CONCRETE, drywall painting, one call does it all. 435-609-3876, 435-687-2830.(092210p)

STEEL BUILDINGS Reduced Factory Inventory. 30x36-- Reg $12,300 Now $9,970 36x58-- Reg $20,300 Now $16,930 48x96-- Reg $42,400 Now $36,200 81x130-- Reg $104,800 Now $89,940 Source #116 801-7349263.(09134p)

125 Miscellaneous Services

122 Cleaning Services ALWAYS CALL a professional. Walls, ceilings, windows. Free estimates. Call Trudy Axelsen, SpicN-Span, 637-4558, 6509327.(0922tf)

124 Lawn & Gardening TOP SOIL delivered, $15 per ton, 18 ton per load. Call 435-650-4002.(0607tf)

DESIGNER STAINED glass. Pictures, postcards, wedding photos, framed in creative stained glass. Designs by Michael. 435687-9305.(09154p) WINTERIZE YOUR home. Cheep professional caulking, foam filling. We also install windows and doors. 650-4935, 4725932.(09158p)

131 Apartments for Rent 2 BEDROOM AND studio apartment in Price for rent. No pets, 6372115.(0804tf) 2 BEDROOM APARTMENT in Price Coin-op washer/dryer. Covered carport with storage. No pets/smoking. 435-6505189.(0913tf) 2 BEDROOM APARTMENT, Wellington, 1-1/4 bath, w/d hookups, dishwasher, covered parking. $475/month, $400/deposit 435-637-2044.(08022b) 2 BEDROOM APT. for rent, 505 North Cottonwood Dr., Price. $550 month heat paid. 650-4540, 6504542.(0811tf) 2 BR APARTMENT in Ferron. Singlewide two bedroom trailer in Huntington. Two bedroom trailer in Castle Dale. Contact Ethan Hurdsman, owner/ agent Trails End Realty 435-749-0848.(08248p)

Classif ied deadline is Monday and Wednesday before 10 AM

MAID 4 YOU: Licensed, insured, bonded. Cleaning, commercial & residential. Call 650-3341 because we’re the only one who appreciates your dirt!(0208tf)

113 Help Wanted

POSITION ANNOUNCEMENT Position: Paraprofessional

113 Help Wanted

Location:

Journeyman and Apprentice Electricians BODEC, Inc. is seeking several safety and health conscious, qualified, dependable and licensed individuals to join us and participate in our industrial electrical construction business headquartered in Price, UT. The positions to be filled will include a comprehensive benefit package including health care, paid vacation, paid holidays, and a 401-K option. Ideal candidates would have completed OSHA 10 Construction and Surface MSHA qualifications. Pay rates will depend upon qualifications and overall field experience. Mail or deliver resumes to BODEC Inc., 90 South 1300 East, Price, Utah 84501 and mark Electrician on the envelope or submit resumes to Amascaro @brunoengineering. com. BODEC, Inc. is a drug-free and Equal Opportunity Company.

Sally Mauro Elementary

Qualifications: Associates Degree, 48 semester hours post high school or pass the ETS ParaPro Assessment Test Job Description: Will work all day with a student with Autism. Must be able to work cooperatively in the classroom with the teacher and other paraprofessionals. Must be able to give one on one as well as group instruction. Contract:

2011-2012 School Year

Salary:

Per Carbon School District salary schedule

Closing Date: Open until filled Those individuals, who are interested in applying, please apply on line at www.carbonschools.org or send application to: Nelda Grundy Carbon School District 251 West 400 North Price, UT 84501 Carbon School District is an equal opportunity employer

!!!!!!! JOB FAIR!!!!!!

TK Mining is holding a Job Fair Tuesday Sept 27 & Wednesday Sept 28 The Greenwell Inn & Convention Center 655 East Main St Price, UT Conference Room Sessions will be as follows: Tuesday: 3pm & 6pm Wednesday: 8am & 11am We are looking for Experienced Hourly & Salary production & Maintenance underground miners & Surface diesel mechanics to fill positions In Australia, US & Canada These positions are Open IMMEDIATELY Top rate $32.50 - $61 per hour Depending on location and position, Moving/travel allowances available, We are excited to have a representative From Australia here as well to answer Any questions you may have. Please come to one of the above Sessions and talk with us more About the openings we Currently have. If you are not Able to attend one of these sessions Please fax your resume to 970-874-1036 Att: Toni Or visit our website tkmining.com For an application or email Your paperwork to info@tkmining.com

Technical Coordinator III Mining Dept - Price, UT This position, located on the USU Eastern Campus in Price, Utah, provides technical support for multimedia computer systems, servers, and networks for delivering digital content to students. Also provides some clerical support. Minimum Qualifications: 3 years related experience. Advanced computer skills, including extensive knowledge of Microsoft Office programs, webpage design, internet & email. Strong interpersonal communication skills. Position Close Date: Open until filled Percent of Time or Hours per Week: 15-20 hours See http://jobs.usu.edu (Req. ID 052831) for more information and to apply online. AA/EOE Apply directly at the store with a copy of your current MVR at 154 S. Carbon Ave Price UT 84501 or go online and complete an application at http://careers.airgas.com

The Classified Directory: NOTICES 100-110 Giveaways ............................. 100 Lost and Found ...................... 101 Moving and Storage ............... 103 Personal................................. 104 Special Notices ...................... 105 Financial ................................ 107 EMPLOYMENT 111-120 Business Opportunity ............. 112 Help Wanted .......................... 113 Jobs Wanted .......................... 114 School and Instruction ........... 115 Child Care .............................. 116 MISC. SERVICES 121-130 Building and Construction....... 121 Cleaning Services................... 122 Handyman ............................. 123

Lawn & Garden ...................... 124 Miscellaneous Services .......... 125 Painting .................................. 126 Auctions ................................ 129 REAL ESTATE RENTALS 131-140 Apartments for Rent ............... 131 Houses for Rent ..................... 132 Miscellaneous Rentals ............ 133 Mobile Homes for Rent ........... 134 Mobile Home Spaces ............. 135 Office Space .......................... 136 Rentals Wanted ...................... 137 Rooms for Rent ...................... 138 Commercial Rentals ............... 139

REAL ESTATE FOR SALE 141-150 Commercial Property ............. 141 Farms and Ranches ............... 142 Houses for Sale...................... 143 Lots and Acreages ................. 144 Mobile Homes ........................ 145 Miscellaneous Real Estate ...... 146 Real Estate Wanted ................ 147 Condominiums ....................... 148 Water Shares ......................... 149 FARMER’S STORE 151-160 Farm Equipment ..................... 151 Fruit and Produce ................... 154 Hay and Grain ........................ 155 Pasture for Rent ..................... 156

LIVESTOCK, PETS 161-170 Boarding & Breeding .............. 161 Livestock ............................... 164 Pets ....................................... 166 Poultry ................................... 167 GENERAL STORE 171-190 Fuel and Wood ....................... 171 Furniture ................................ 172 Yard Sale/Garage Sale ............ 174 Appliances ............................. 176 Miscellaneous for Sale ........... 177 Miscellaneous Wanted to Buy . 178 Musical Instruments ............... 179 Pianos and Organs ................. 180 Sewing Machines ................... 181 Sporting Goods ...................... 182 TVs, Radios & Stereos ........... 183

Industrial Equipment ............... 184 Computers ............................. 185 Fireplaces and Stoves ............ 189 Tools ...................................... 190 AUTOS, RVS ETC. 191-203 Auto Parts and Services ......... 191 Autos, New and Used ............. 192 Boats ..................................... 194 Motor Homes ......................... 195 Campers and Trailers.............. 196 4 Wheel Drive......................... 197 Motorcycles ........................... 198 Bicycles ................................. 199 Trucks and Vans..................... 200 Snowmobiles ......................... 201 Airplanes................................ 202 ATVs ...................................... 203


Cyan Magenta Yellow Black 8B Sun Advocate Price, Utah Thursday September 22, 2011 131 Apartments for Rent

131 Apartments for Rent

2&3 BEDROOM in Huntington, w/d hookups, stove, refrigerator, carport, no pets. 6879261.(0726tf)

FURNISHED 2 BD apt. 509 N Cottonwood Rd, Price. Heat included. $600 month, No smoking/ pets. 650-4540 or 6504542.(0915tf)

3 BEDROOM IN Huntington, partial utilities paid, no smoking/pets, $550/mo w/contract. 435650-4541, evenings- 6373242.(0915tf)

1, 2 & 3 bed. W/D hookups. Rent based on income. Foxborough Apts. 655 E. 300 S., in Price 820 E. 100 N. in Wellington or call 637-4930 ADORABLE 1 BEDROOM Apt. Heat and hot water included. Clean, close to college. No smoking/pets. 637-3316.(09154p) APARTMENTS AVAILABLE Affordable apartments available at the Newhouse & Avalon House Apts. Rent ranges $179.50 - $365. Ask us about free rent. Call 435-637-3728, 435-472-2028.(080924p) APARTMENTS IN Huntington: 3 bedroom unfurnished, years lease, starting at $475 a month $575 deposit. 3 bedroom unfurnished, 6 month lease, starting at $625, $825 deposit. Fully Furnished 3 bedroom, 6-month lease starting at $1,430 plus deposit. Month-to-month, starting at $1,700 plus deposit. Call Tammy at Trails End Realty 435-650-1213, 435-637-1884.(0201tf) CLEAN, FAMILY environment, newly remodeled apartments in Castle Dale; lovely three bedrooms; one bath, large kitchen. Washer/dryer in unit. Owner pays water, sewer/ garbage. $499. 707-5488228, 707-545-1593 for application.(082411p) FERRON 2 BEDROOM dishwasher, a/c, washer/ dryer hookups, some utilities included. Bridge Realty (435)650-4067.(0825tf) FERRON: 2 bedroom, w/d hookups, fenced yard, no pets. $425 plus deposit. 384-2865.(08238p)

LARGE 3 BEDROOM in Helper 1-1/2 bath, rent includes utilities. No pets. 472-0255, 6501882.(0913tf) LARGE TWO bedroom apartment, refrigerator/ stove, W/D hookups. Nice location. No pets. 6501129. (0526tf) NORTHEAST PRICE 2bedroom, dishwasher, coin-op laundry, includes garbage and Internet, $451.00, Bridge Realty 650-4067.(0920tf) ONE AND Two bedroom apartments, Elmo. $375 and up plus deposit. No smoking/pets. 435-6532680.(06238p) ORANGEVILLE LARGE 2-story 3 bedroom, 1-1/2 bath, laundry room. Many extras. No pets. References. $625/month. 748-2394, 801-224-1642.(0421tf) TWO BEDROOM apartments for rent in Price. New carpet, washer dryer hookups, Clean! $475 rent, no smoking, no pets. Call Trails End Realty (435) 613-1313. ALSO, we have 2 to 5 bedroom homes available for rent.(0908tf) TWO BEDROOM apt. in Caste Dale, $400 a month, $250 cleaning deposit. No smoking/No pets, laundry facilities. 749-0495 or 3812287.(08304p) VERY NICE, clean 2 bedroom duplex in North Price, $550/mo. No smokers, No pets. 637-8931(0906tf)

132 Houses for Rent 1 BEDROOM HOUSE in Price, W/D hookups, $450/ mo., $350/security deposit. 801-792-8325.(09154b) 10 ACRES WITH 2 bedroom 1 bath mobile home in Price. Coal stove, outside sheds, fenced horse property, $575/mo, 400/ security deposit. 435-7490624.(09134b) 2- 3 BEDROOM 2 BATH homes in Wellington for rent. 630-9309.(09068p)

TO ADVERTISE IN THE PAPER CALL 381-2431 OR 637-0732 113 Help Wanted

Price City is accepting applications for Crossing Guards and Substitute Crossing Guards. Must perform routine duties to assure safe crossing of school children and the public at intersections. Wage $7.65 per hour, no benefits. Price City is an Equal Opportunity Employer Applications must be submitted to the Human Resource Department By 3:00 p.m., Friday, September 23, 2011

*CAXCA*

132 Houses for Rent

132 Houses for Rent

2- 3 BEDROOM 2 BATH, Price & Wellington. $650 month +deposit. No pets. 637-5233.(0913tf)

HUNTINGTON FURNISHED home for sale or rent: 3 br, 1ba, 2 car garage, huge yard with sprinkler system, 1400 sq feet. Call 801-598-1484 or 801-831-1416.(09228p)

2 BDRM 1 BATH house for rent in Price. $650 p/m with $650 deposit. 1 year lease agreement required. $30.00 fee required for credit background check. Please call 435-630-3877 for details.(0908tf) 2 BEDROOM 1 BATH, small front yard, auto sprinklers in Helper. 4720255, 650-1882.(0913tf) 2 BEDROOM HOUSE for rent South of Price. No pets/smoking. 6372014.(0825tf) 2 BEDROOM TRAILER Home on a private lot. $600 per month, $400 deposit. First, Last and security deposit due at time of agreement. Available September 1, but you can see it now. Call Steve at 637-1109 or call Jaclyn 435-580-9279.(922tf) 3 BDRM 2 BATH house for rent in Wellington. $650 p/m with $650 deposit coming avail soon. Must supply your own appliances. 1 year lease agreement required. $30.00 fee required for credit background check. Please call 435-630-3877 for details.(0908tf) 3 BEDROOM 2 BATH House in Price, W/D hookups, $600/mo, $425/deposit. 435-650-3558 after 2:30pm.(09154b) 4 BEDROOM 1 BATH home in Wellington. Quiet area n/s references. Call 435-650-0216.(0908tf) EAST CARBON: Real cute 3 bed cottage, plenty of storage, fenced yard. Call 435-888-0255.(09154b) FOR RENT: Helper, 2 bed, 1 bath house. No smoking, no pets. Call 6509501.(09138p) HELPER: 1 & 2 BEDROOM, W/D hookup, clean, A/C, housing approved, no pets, no smoking, $200 deposit. 4725351.(0913tf) HOUSE FOR rent. 433 Rose Ave., Price. 3 bedroom. Call 435-8204729.(09154p) HOUSE FOR rent: Call 435-650-8681. 2 bedroom, 1 bath, full unfinished basement, two car carport on 2 acres of fenced land. 1122 South Fairgrounds Rd., Price $725 per month + utilities.(0922tf) HOUSE W/ACREAGE for rent. 4 bd home on 3 ac in Carbonville. $1,400/mo +utilities. No smoking/inside pets. 4354309.(09224p) HOUSE: 3 BEDROOM, 1 bath in Price, W/D hookups, $600/mo, $450/dep. 801-792-8325.(09154p)

KENILWORTH 33 MAIN St. Nice 2 bedroom, $550/ mo, 1 pet welcome, deposit required. 637-630-9763 after 4pm.(09224p) LARGE 4 BEDROOM 21/2 bath home in Wellington, $1,100 rent and $1,100 deposit. Newly remodeled. Call 637-7920 or 630-1344.(09068p) PRICE 3 OR 4 bedroom home, 2 baths, 2 levels, remodeled 4 years ago, granite counter tops, large lot. $795/month. Available Sept. 1st. 637-5888 , 801842-9631.(0628tf)

133 Miscellaneous Rentals LUXURY 2 BEDROOM (sleeps 6) Condo in Las Vegas. Summer Bay, 1 block off strip. 1 week rental, Oct. 9th-16th, $900. 435-637-5012.(09222p)

134 Mobile Homes for Rent 10 ACRES WITH 2 bedroom 1 bath in Price. Coal stove, outside sheds, fenced horse property, $575/mo, 400/security deposit. 435-7490624.(09134b) 2 BEDROOM MOBILE home in Huntington. Furnished or unfurnished, W/ D hookups. No pets/smoking. 687-9261.(1116tf) 2 BEDROOM TRAILER for rent, on a private lot. $600 per month, $400 deposit. First, Last and security deposit due at time of agreement. Available September 1, but you can see it now. Call Steve at 637-1109 or call Jaclyn 435-580-9279.(0810tf) CENTRAL PARK Mobile Home Community in Price, homes starting at $475/ mo. $500/deposit. Handy Man Specials! Own your home starting at $1,500 435-650-1523.(0922tf) EASTRIDGE MOBILE Home Community in Wellington, 2 bedroom $475/ mo. 3 bedroom $525/mo. 500/deposit. 435-6501435.(0201tf) EASTRIDGE PARK in Wellington, 2-3 bedroom trailers for rent starting at $450/mo. +deposit. Handy Man Specials! Own your home starting at $1,500. 435-650-1435.(0922tf) FOR SALE or rent 3 bed 2 full bath, new carpet, fenced yard, large lot, new vinyl siding. Located in Indian Hills Mobile Home Park #30. 435-6915411(09086i) TO SUBSCRIBE call 3812431 or 637-0732.

113 Help Wanted

134 Mobile Homes for Rent HUNTINGTON M.H. Park, 2 bedroom 2 bath, W/D hookups and laundry facilities on site, $475/mo, includes water, sewer and trash. Very clean and friendly park. No pets. Housing accepted. 435590-4141.(0428tf) PRICE- FAIR Haven M.H. Park 2 br 1 bath $425/mo, and 3 br 1 bath $475/ mo, w/d hookup, includes trash. No pets. 435-5904141(0901tf) PRIVATE LOT, Price, tipout, 2 bed, carport, covered porch, shed, trees. $400 plus deposit, no smoking/pets. 6300956(09138p)

135 Mobile Home Spaces R.V. SPACES available at Central Park in Price clean community call today 435650-1523(0505tf) RV/MOBILE Home spaces available in Huntington, Price and Wellington. For more information 435-5904141. (1112tf)

138 Rooms for Rent FURNISHED $255 TO $305 per mo. All utilities and cable included. 6137546 after 3pm. (0525tf)

139 Commercial Rentals 1500 SQ. FT. Commercial building for rent. Carbon Ave. 650-3520.(0630tf) COMMERCIAL BUILDING, 1,800 s.f., 2 offices, 2 bathrooms, fenced yard, in Price. $700/mo. Call Jim at 637-5279.(0201tf) COMMERCIAL PARKING for rent for semi trucks etc. on Ridge Road. Certified truck scales available. 613-1553.(0706tf) COMMERCIAL RENTAL Commercial Warehouse/ Office for rent. 435-6365245.(071924i)

141 Commercial Property 5 ACRES INDUSTRIAL property w/office building for sale by owner. 435-630-1607, 435-6503664.(0607tf) COMMERCIAL BUILDING, prime location 42 East Main Street, Price, Utah. Aprox. 3,000 sq. ft., 1/2 is new addition, private property parking, slat walls, mirrors, shelving, carpeted, security system, wired for sound system, gas heat, central air condition, large private office. Serious inquiries ONLY. 1435-637-8931.(0823tf) ORANGEVILLE, COMMERCIAL office building, 1,600 sq. ft., 12 rooms, 1 bathroom, $42,000. 7492041(0719tf) STORE FRONT with 5 rented apartments and so much more contact Corna @653-2478 Trails end realty(09134b)

143 Houses for Sale 3 BR 2 BATH, 1,800 sq. ft., large patio, nice landscaping, 6 ft. wood fence, close to schools and church, double car garage, reduced to $115,000 was 135,000, 130 N 200 E Huntington, 435-6879876.(1221tf) 4 BEDROOM 2 BATH in Westwood, $169,000. 435-650-6678, 435-6504542.(0301tf) AVOID FORECLOSURE!! We buy homes. Local Investor. Free Consultation 650-4542. (0405tf) CASTLE DALE Home-one acre. Completely remodeled 5 bedroom, 2 bath, 25 S. 300 W.. 435-749-2637, 435-749-0800.(08308p) ELMO: 3 BEDROOM, 2 bath, 1 acre horse property, 1100 sq.ft, $105,000. Dallen 820-1572.(09224p) FERRON: GREAT Neighborhood, Approximately 2,000 Sq/Ft, 3BR, 2BA, 1/4 acre, fenced back yard. Asking $115,000. 435-749-1929.(080916p) FERRON: LARGE newer 3BR home with unfinished basement on 1.21 acres. 435-820-6535.(082412p) FOR SALE by owner: 740 North 200 East. Price. 5 bedrooms, 2-1/2 bath, newly remodeled kitchen, large family room in basement, brand new carpet throughout basement, double car garage, large lot 75x150, nice back yard with covered patio. Home is vacant and ready to move in, call for appt. $160,000 Gary or Jane 435-637-6703 or cell 801633-8665.(0908tf) HOUSE FOR sale by owner. $79,000, 3 bedroom 1 bath, fenced back yard, garage, close to college. Buyer pays all costs of sale. 637-9576.(09204p)

LOG HOMES Shells, Kits, Logs, Machine turned logs, beams or raw logs for hand crafted homes. Locally cut and manufactured in Wellington, Utah. Call King Log & Beam 435-613-1553 www.kinglogs.com LOVELY WELL maintained home in Westwood, 2400 sq/ft, 5+ bedrooms, 2 bath, large bonus room, 2 car garage and R.V. parking. Backyard fully fenced with beautiful landscaping. 207 North 1280 West (Ranch Road), $186,000. Call 435-650-3937.(09086p) NEW CONSTRUCTION! A must see home located near schools and aquatic center, 3 bedrooms, 2.25 baths, 2 car garage for only $189,900. Call JuNette Terry with Trails End Realty for more information @ (435) 7490389.(09202b)

113 Help Wanted

Price City is accepting applications for a Full-time laborer in the Water/Sewer Department $10.92 per hour with exceptional benefits. Applicants must possess a valid driver license. Price City is an Equal Opportunity Employer: Applications must be submitted to the Human Resource Department BY: 3:00p.m., Wednesday, September 28,2011

POSITIONS AVAILABLE FOR: MEDICAL TECHNOLOGIST GENERALIST FULL TIME – ROTATING SHIFT – WEEKENDS, HOLIDAYS AND NIGHTS LABORATORY Requires Medical Technologist Generalist ASCP or equivalent. Basic Life Support Certification or ability to obtain upon hire. Job closes on Friday, September 23, 2011

DIRECTOR EMERGENCY ROOM FULL TIME BSN Degree preferred. Minimum of 5 years acute care experience, with management experience preferred. Requires current Utah RN licensure. ACLS, PALS, BLS required. ENPC and TNCC required within one year of hire. Job closes on Friday, October 7, 2011 For confidential consideration, apply online at www.castleviewhospital.net

DRIVERS WANTED Price Mine Service is hiring for an Staff Accounting Clerk, must have experience in A/P, A/R, payroll and excel knowledge. Degree in accounting preferred. email resmues to pmslinda@gmail.com or fax 435-637-8549

POSITION ANNOUNCEMENT Position: Paraprofessional Location:

Creekview Elementary

Qualifications: Associates Degree, 48 semester hours post high school or pass the ETS ParaPro Assessment Test Job Description: Will work 19.5 hours per week as a classroom paraprofessional. Must be able to work in cooperation in the classroom with the teacher and other paraprofessionals. Must be able to give one on one as well as group instruction. Contract:

2011-2012 School Year

Salary:

Per Carbon School District salary schedule

Closing Date: Open until filled Those individuals, who are interested in applying, please apply on line at www.carbonschools.org or send application to: Human Resources Dept. 300 N. Hospital Drive Price, UT 84501 EOE/AA M/F/D/V THIS EMPLOYER PARTICIPATES IN E-VERIFY

Nelda Grundy Carbon School District 251 West 400 North Price, UT 84501 Carbon School District is an equal opportunity employer

Come be a part of a small business that has been established for over 30 years. We offer all the benefits of a large company the a welcome and friendly environment. Driving position with competitive pay plus benefits. Home often, quality equipment. Must have a current CDL and copy of MVR to apply. For more information please call 435-529-7151 or apply in person at Nelson’s Sunbeam Coal, 615 W. Main St., Salina, UT 84654.

Total Mining is currently accepting applications for all mining positions. Applicants must have dependable transportation, be willing and able to work out of town and pass a drug screen test. Please send your resume with a copy of your current MSHA Annual Refresher and any certificates you have. Please mail your resume to PO Box 1491 Price, UT 84501 or Fax to 435-637-2402. No phone calls please.

UTILITY WORKERS Carbon County Senior Center is hiring a permanent part-time and a seasonal utility worker. Must be able to be flexible with job assignments including custodian, bus driver, mobile meal driver, and assistant cook. Will be required, at times, to work in East Carbon. Must be a high school graduate and have a valid Utah Driver’s License. Utah Food Handler’s permit is required. Will be required to pass physical, drug screen, and background check. Deadline for submitting applications is Friday – September 23, 2011 at noon. Applications and job description are available at Work Force Services – 475 West Price River Drive – Price, UT 84501. Telephone: 435-636-2300. CARBON COUNTY IS AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER

143 Houses for Sale

Trails End Realty 57 N. Carbon Ave., Price 435-637-1884 www.trailsendrealty.net We represent Buyers, Sellers, Landlords and Renters. Walk-ins welcome ...Realtors available Mon. - Fri. 9am to 5pm. Evenings and weekends by appointment.

NEWLY REMODELED, large, 4 bedroom 2-1/2 bath, motivated seller will pay 3%closing costs and 1,000 carpet allowance. $123,000 OBO. Call 637-7920 or 6301344.(09068p) SPACIOUS RAMBLER Fantastic Views on 2.6 acres! 3874 sf, 5 bd, 3 bath, on Hillside Dr. Extras: Formal entry, formal dining, family rm, game rm... 269K - 435-781-7658 or 435-637-5819.(09139i) SPRING GLEN home 3819 North 1450 West 5bd, 3ba 3000sf 6.75ac. Walk-in’s Mon, Wed & Fri 10-noon, or by appt. Buyers agents welcome up to 3% comm, up to 5% in closing costs, may consider owner financing. Amy 650-9698.(090810i)

144 Lots and Acreage 1 ACRE BUILDING LotWestwood Beautiful neighborhood. Choose your builder. Access to secondary water. 435-6506501.(09088i) 1 LOT, EAST Wellington, directly behind LDS Church, 950 East Main. Approximately 1.75 acres, all utilities, secondary water and animal rights, $28,000. 435-820-8641 evenings.(05248b) 40.77 ACRES NEAR Green River + oil & gas Remote, off the grid, ATV playground, $37,375. Some seller financing possible. Jim Marrs Realty 435-6368824 www.jimmarrs.net, MLS#12321(09204i)

Deadlines

for Classifieds are:

Monday and Wednesday before 10 A.M.

144 Lots and Acreage 5 ACRES IN Wellington City, 1/8th mile North of 800 East Main St., paved road to property, all utilities, secondary water system installed, great farm ground, variance for animal rights can be obtained from Wellington City. $60,000 435-8208641 evenings.(05248b) ARGYLE/INDIAN Canyon 5.62 acres, adjacent to thousands of acres of forest land. Hunters paradise, grated access, graveled, easy road access, leveled pads for RV/camper or cabin site. Cedars, pines, quakies... Only $44,750 low down payment. Only $350/month. Owner will finance. Call today for more info... Tren 801-5602789.(09136p) EAGLE CLIFF estates. Last lot available contact Corna @653-2478 Trails end realty(09134b) LOT FOR sale in Liberty Estates Subdivision, Circle K Subdivision, and North Creek Subdivision. Prices start at $47,000. Call Dino @ 435-650-0039.(0222tf) LOT IN Wellington, 176’ by 90’, Main and 2nd East. All utilities and secondary water. Two accesses- one on Main, one on 2nd East. $25,000. Call 435-637-9058 Ask for Richard.(0823tf) LOTS FOR sale - Theo Vista Subdivision located in Spring Glen on 4100 North. For more information call JuNette Terry with Trails End Realty @ (435) 749-0389.(09202b) LOTS FOR sale. New subdivision. Excellent NE Price location, close to schools, churches and parks. Priced from $45,000. Call 650-3520. (0102tf) PUBLIC NOTICE: Foreclosure 52 ac-$14,900. Lender is selling at drastic reductions from original price, for quick exit, and providing superior financing as low as 2.75% fixed. Beautiful property, year round roads. UTR LLC 1-877-358-5263. (ucan)(09132f)

145 Mobile Homes MOBILE HOME in Elmo on private lot. Owner willing to finance. 6509002.(09084p)

115 Schools and Instruction

NEW MINER CLASSES Price Mine Service is Offering a 32 Hour new Miner’s class 8 am Monday-Thursday October - 3rdth-6th Annual – October 7th Applications & Interviews for Employment to follow call: (435) 637-9300 ext 13

        

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 125 Miscellaneous Services

1755 W. Haycock Lane Helper, Utah 84526 Dave Kobe - Owner


Cyan Magenta Yellow Black *CAXCA*

Sun Advocate Price, Utah Thursday September 22, 2011 9B

BUSINESS DIRECTORY

To advertise in this section please call the Sun Advocate at 637-0732 or the Emery County Progress at 381-2431 Air & Heating

PSM

Price Sheet Metal Heating Air Conditioning & Refrigeration Sales & Service

Automotive Glass

W

Courier Service

SHIELD IND S

now offering

LOCAL MOBILE SERVICE on all windshields

Courier Service Price to Richfield

(and points in between) Monday evenings & early Thursday mornings Small jobs, big jobs, we can do them all.

Garbage Removal

Massage Therapy

Dumpster Rentals

Southeastern Integrative Healing Arts Center

15yd & 30yd container. Oil and Gasfield locations. Commerical, Residential Scrap Metal Recycling

Stephenson Removal Services

Swedish Massage Rolf Method of Structural Integration Deep Tissue Massage Chair Massage Hot Stone Massage Student Massage Reiki Migun Bed Relax the Back Bed

(435) 637-2580

We will meet or beat any prices Same Day or Next Day Service

24 hours (435) 820-4052

435-637-2214

Call 435-636-5343

435-636-0144

Open Mon-Wed 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Closed Thursdays Friday & Saturday by Appointment Stop in and see us or call for an appointment 453 So. Carbon Avenue 637-5556

Appliance Repair

Automotive Glass

Dance Classes

General Contracting

Nail Technician

In-House Financing 594 So. Carbon Ave., Price

10% OFF Service Calls Expires 9-30-11

We are an authorized servicer for Whirlpool, Frigidaire, Bosch, GE, LG and more! We can service all your household appliance needs.

140 N Center Wellington, UT 84542 Monday – Friday 8:30am – 5:30pm

Asphalt

Windshields starting at $149

Lifetime warranty against leakage

Door, Side or Back Windows Window Regulators Rock Chip Repairs

Window Tinting

NEW CLASSES Start in September

Home Remodeling, Kitchen & Bath, Cabinets & Countertops

430 East Main St., Wellington 435-637-1201

Linda’s School of Dance 58 North Carbon Ave., Price

Bail Bonds

Drug Screening

Insurance

• Seal Coating & Crack Repairs

• 10% Discount to Active Duty Military & Seniors

Classical Ballet, Pointe, Tap, Jazz, Creative Modern Dance, Adult Classes For Registration Call (435) 637-2725 or (435) 472-8411

AN ANOTHER CABINET SHOP, INC.

5 No. Main St. 435-650-3059 • 435-472-0507 tghatt@emerytelcom.net

A&M ASPHALT MAINTENANCE • Potholes • Driveways & Parking Lots • Residential & Business • 3 Year Warranty on Seal Coat

Linda’s School of Dance

Family Owned and Operated

Now offering DOT and NON-DOT Drug Screening! The Workers you need, when you need them.

ents Accid en! Happ Call me about accident insurance

Signs

Small Engine Repair

Laci Vasquez Specializing in Gel Nails!

$10.00 OFF

Full Set -or- Pedicure CALL TODAY!

(435) 820-4543

for all your small engine needs • Small Engine Repair • Snowmobiles • ATVs

The Mane Place • 248 E Main Street Price • 637-5552

410 West 100 North Price, Utah 84501 637-4159

Publisher’s Notice

Storage

Protect Yourself! The Sun Advocate and Emery County Progress do not verify or require license numbers from all of our advertisers. Before hiring a service provider, you should verify their status or check for any complaints by calling

Midway Storage Ph. 637-3213 Self Storage Carbonville, Utah Next to Blue Cut RV

Bill Sleeman Cell 650-6297

We bail statewide, 24 hours

435-637-4824

159 NORTH 100 EAST LABORFINDERS.COM

Price Insurance Agency 76 W Main – Price, Utah 84501

Utah Department Division of Occupational and Professional Licensing 866-275-3675 or doplweb@utah.gov

Asphalt

Boot & Shoe Repair

Fencing

Handyman

Realtor

Tree Service

Capital Asphalt Paving

Rocky Mountain Boot Repair

CASTLE COUNTRY FENCING L.L.C.

Buying Real Estate in Mesquite??

DMP

Price, Utah Serving Carbon County & Surrounding Areas

Parking Lots & Driveways Seal Coating & Repair Licensed & Insured

Loy (Buck) Limbaugh 630-3154

Asphalt

AND ASPHALT MAINTAINANCE State Licensed & Insured Contractor We Service Parking lots small and large, Roadways, Residential Areas & Driveways • Seal Coating • Hot Rubber Crack Fill • Striping • Pressure Washing • Signage Local Company. Superior Quality & Service! Call For a Free Estimate

“If we can’t bail them out; NO ONE CAN!”

435-637-1782

-Boots -Shoes -Leather Work -Locally Owned -Over 30 years Experience Don’t throw out your favorite shoes or boots! 80 S 100 W Price, UT

OVER 36 YEARS EXPERIENCE • Local, Friendly Service • No Job Too Small or Too Large

VINYL • CHAIN-LINK • ETC. RESIDENTIAL • COMMERCIAL

Carbon Wood Classics Inc.

Custom Kitchen Cabinets, Bathroom Vanities, Solid Surface & Granite Countertops, etc. WE DO CLOSETS AND KITCHEN REFACING

Come in and see our handmade hardwood caskets and coffins

(435) 820-6523

Auto Recycling

Candles

WANTED!

Fall in Love with

“Beauty & Scents” Broken Glass Candles September Special

• 20% Off Personalized Wedding Candle Call for more information 472-1494

M-Thursday 2pm-6pm

HILLS

Handyman Services

435-637-1882 Licensed & Insured Contractor

Free Estimates Licensed and Insured No Job Too Small

650-1028 650-1027 castlecountryfencing@preciscom.net

KEVIN HILL (435) 630-6045

(Spectrum Paint)

Cabinets

Karen Bliss

All Forms of Construction Available

435-932-0330

Showroom Open: M-F 8am - 5pm 47 N. 100 W., Price • 637-5800 Cell: 650-0889 Check out our website: www.carbonwoodclassics.com

• Junk Cars • Quick Cash • Free Towing Price Area 435-820-2518

YOUR FENCING SPECIALISTS

435-637-3351

Fitness

House Pets

FITNESS WORLD

47 W. MAIN, PRICE 613-SLIM

Business Directory Tip: More is less. Try to squeeze too many pieces into your directory listing and the less apt people are to read through it.

is your total service agent: new, re-sales, bankowned, short sales, lots, all MLS.

www.maggieireland.com

435-650-0763

Tree LLC

Since 1975 Free Estimates Licensed • Liability Insured

• Tree Trimming • Tree Removal • Extra Low Prices

40% OFF

ISA Certified Arborist/Forestry Graduate

ERA Brokers Consolidated

Don M. Purper 435-637-8733 • 1-800-735-9123

Signs

Tree Service

Tree Top Service

www.fitnessworldpriceutah.com www.facebook.com/ fitnessworldpriceutah

The best deal in town full weight room 32 fitness classes a week included in your membership CLASSES AS EARLY AS 5:15AM, NOON HOUR AND AS LATE AS 7:55PM KEYLESS ENTRY

MAGGIE IRELAND

All Sizes, Now Open

New arrivals of Hamsters, Ferrets, Chinchillas, Bearded Dragons, Red Eared Pond Turtles, Iguanas. Supplies for all your exotic pets.

Adam Robison 820-1835 820-0067

1510 South Hwy. 10, Price • 637-9663

* Top Tree (trimming) * Removal * Shape Trees * Stump Removal Guaranteed Lowest Prices

Laundromat/Car Wash

Transmissions

‘s

Castle Valley Services

AutoChip Detailing Rock Repair Rock Repair AutoChip Detailing Carwash Carwash Laundromat Laundromat 97 East 100 North 637-8184

To advertise Price Autoplex & Trans Rebuild in the 771 E. Main Street, Price, Utah (435) 637-5059 Business Total Care! Specializing in Directory call TRANSMISSION REPAIR! Lynna at Trany Service, Trany Flushes & Full Service Oil Changes 637-0732 Big or Small we can fix them all


Cyan Magenta Yellow Black 10B Sun Advocate Price, Utah Thursday September 22, 2011 192 Autos, New and Used

Certified

1355 So. Carbon Avenue HWY 10, Price

637-0110 • 637-4200 ‘08 Nissan Titan 53K miles, stk#5780A

277 /

$ 00* ONLY 72 mos. ‘11 Chevrolet Aveo 7,700* miles, stk#P5959

$

216 / 00*

ONLY 72 mos. ‘03 Lexus SC 430

White, 2 Door Convertible, stk#P5686

$

413 / 06*

ONLY 60 mos. ‘10 Mercury Milan 29K miles, stk#P5946

273 /

$ 00* ONLY 72 mos. ‘07 Chevrolet Avalanche 53850 miles, stk#5741A

ONLY

$

39900*/72 mos.

151 Farm Equipment 9N FORD diesel tractor, power steering, front end loader, grading box w/ ripper, $7,500. 435-6371421.(09224p)

154 Fruit and Produce GRANDPA V’S family fruit stand. Located inside double cinder block garage. 365 East Main, Santaquin, Utah. Look for rock fence West of Sinclair gas station. Call Rose 801-7543517 or 801-318-1602. Hours Monday-Saturday 8:30am-6pm.(09018p)

FRESH LOCAL

HONEY Great for food storage, gifts, ect.

483 /

489 /

$ 00* ONLY 72 mos. ‘10 Mercury Mariner 21,273 miles, stk#P5923

299 /

$ 00* ONLY 72 mos. ‘06 Cadillac STS

Premium, 40,570 miles, Rag Top stk#P5901

$

31300*/72 mos.

‘05 Ford F-150

Red, Super Crew, 20K Miles, stk#P5877

$

346 /72 mos. 15*

*All prices plus tax, title, licensing, fees.

www.

WATER SHARES for sale. Scofield (P.R.W.U.A.). Call 435-637-4008.(0914tf)

Call 286-2281

48K Miles, stk#P5798

ONLY

171 Fuel and Wood SPLIT, DRY firewood $1/ cubic foot, avg. pickup load $35-$40 or $130/ cord. 637-6752, 8200846.(0920tf)

TOMATOES AND Bell, Banana, Hot Hungarian and Anaheim peppers. 4723171, 820-6522.(09156b)

$ 00* ONLY 72 mos. ‘06 Ford F-250 King Ranch

ONLY

149 Water Shares WANTED: WATER shares Scofield (P.R.W.U.A.), Carbon Canal, Pioneer #1, Pioneer #2, Price Water Co., Allred Ditch. Submit proposals to P.O. Box 700, Price, UT 84501 or call 650-0039.(0512tf)

‘06 Ford F-250

48k miles, stk#5790A

tonybassogm .com Deadlines for

Classifieds are: Monday and Wednesday before 10 A.M.

*CAXCA*

165 Miscellaneous HEREFORD SADDLE, adult, excellent condition. 381-5571.(09204f)

166 Pets AKC REG. Imperial Shih Tzu puppies, $500 females, $400 males. Ready Sept. 22nd. 6503341.(09154p) AKC REGISTERED Yellow Labs. Lab puppies 8 weeks old, females/male. Excellent hunters, great blood lines, great family pets, and awesome dispositions. We own both parents. $200.00 OBO 435-687-5149 or 435749-9641. Come and see them and you will fall in love.(09085i)

172 Furniture 5 PIECE DINING set, dark wood, excellent condition. $300 OBO 6501231.(09086p) TABLE W/4 chairs, med. brown solid wood. Coffee & end tables, computer desk. 650-9002.(09084p)

174 Yard Sale/Garage Sale 2 SMALL AIR compressors, tools collectables, household, some furniture. Fri.-Sat. 23rd-24th, 9am4pm. 209 South 7th East, Wellington.(09221p) FRI.-SAT., 9am-5pm. Mechanic tools large and small- impact wrench $400, one small $25. Bearing grease 35lb cans was/$75 for $50. Hunting supplies- sleeping bags, air mattress, bow/arrows, orange hats, new size-18 insulated coat was/$150 for $50. VCR tapes, antique camera equipment, 2 dog igloo’s, lots of extras. 458 South 100 West, Price.(09221p) ESTATE/YARD sale: Friday Sept. 23rd from 9am2pm, 735 North 500 East. Scuba diving equipment, x-mas deco, home deco, fancy dishes, oversized stuffed animals, & much more.(09221b) EVERYTHING MUST go! Cabinets, sinks, salon items, flooring and more. 31 East Main St., Price. Formerly the Looking Glass. Fri. Sept. 23rd, 6pm-8pm.(09221p) FRI./SAT. Sept. 23-24, 616 Cedar Lane, Sage Wood. 9am-2pm. TV’s, furniture, clothes etc.(09221p) FRI./SAT., Sept. 23-24, 8am-4pm. 224 West Park Place, East Carbon. Tools, clothes, toys, misc.(09202p)

MINIATURE SCHNAUZER pups. Male and female. Assorted colors. $200. 435-630-0378.(09154b)

HUGE 2 FAMILY yard/ estate sale. 239 North 1350 West (corner on Sycamore and Cypress) in Westwood. Also homemade bread and garden produce. Fri. 8am-4pm, Sat. 8am-2pm. Early birds okay. Call 630-1969 for information.(09221p)

PUPPIES FOR sale: Heeler/Australian Shepard cross, 1 male, 2 females 820-4575.(09224p)

HUGE YARD sale Fri. & Sat. Sept. 23rd & 24th, 9am-4pm, 90 1st Ave., Helper.(09221p)

171 Fuel and Wood FIRE WOOD for sale. 6370668or 820-6789.(0906tf)

174 Yard Sale/Garage Sale

177 Miscellaneous for Sale

196 Campers and Trailers

YARD SALE

SCRAPBOOK WAREHOUSE Sale. 11000 pkgs paper, Stickers, chipboard, buttons, kits, etc. 875 E. 100 N. #4, Payson. 9-21 to 9-24. 10-6 daily. Cash/CC(09202i)

1993 COBRA TENT trailer, heater works, no leaks, stove is versatile for use inside and outside, clean, blue interior. Call 6507482.(09202f)

Oak desk w/chair, oak table & chairs, queen-size headboard & frame. Also, doors, fabric, kids books w/tapes, spotting scope, hunting bow, hand tools, decorative items, and so much more. Saturday, September 24 9:00-5:00 Next to Carbon Country Club

182 Sporting Goods

HAVE LOTS of stuff you want to sell? Call 637-0732 to place your ad.

HUGE MULTI family yard sale. Furniture antique dining/kitchen sets, collector dolls, kids toys, girls clothes, antique glass-ware, collectables, utility trailer, bikes, hull jewel tea pieces, kitchen stove, lots more. Fri.& Sat. 9am, 307 East 200 North, Price.(09221p)

CONCEALED WEAPONS class. Cost $25, Saturday September 24 9:00 AM. UHP office 1367 S. Carbon Ave. Private classes also offered. Questions or to reserve a spot Jason 650-4749.(09086i) REMINGTON 742 30-O6 with case, open sight. $249. Call Rich @ 6360771.(09226p)

189 Fireplaces and Stoves VENT-FREE fireplaces. 99.9% efficient. Starting at $399. CJ’s Do it center, 710 E. Main, Price. 6368100. (0201tf)

I’M BACK with 5 years of gathering and 2 estates. Items from junk to expensive antique’s and jewelry. 10 a.m.- 6 p.m. DAILY beginning Thursday September 15 through September 30. “No Early Birds” 410 E. 300 So. Castle Dale. (09086p) SAT. 24TH, 7am-3pm, 3888 North 1590 West, Spring Glen. Kids clothes, dance clothes & misc. items.(09221p) SAT. SEPT. 24th, 8am3pm, 505 South Carbon Ave. Household items, antiques and much more.(09221p) SPRING GLEN, 4244 North 2000 West, just North of the park. Saturday Sept. 24, 9am-1pm. Sofa set, bedding, misc. items.(09202p) YARD SALE Misc. items, bike, furniture. 106 Orchard St., Helper. Saturday 24th, 8am-4pm.(09221p) YA R D S A L E S e p t . 24th from 9am-1pm. 175 North 1350 West, Westwood.(09221p)

177 Miscellaneous for Sale CAKE DECORATING supplies- separators, tiers, pillars, tips, decorations. Sold only as one lot. 888-5502 after 4pm.(09208p) HONDA 650 GENERATOR, asking $250 or trade for spotting scope. 6377655, 650-2969.(09224p)

John M. Howa’s

2011 CHEV 4X4 CREW CAB

LOADED!

REASONABLE OFFER ACCEPTED!

28 FT. CAMP trailer, 1986 Sahara loaded, great condition. $3,900 OBO 435650-4606.(09134b)

EXPERIENCE THE DIFFERENCE! DEAL WITH THE LAST LITTLE GUY!

ONLY $31,595 TRADES WELCOME

KRAYNC MOTOR

197 4 Wheel Drive 1988 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 1500, Good condition; 4 wheel drive; 8 cylinder; automatic; blue w/silver. $1,500. Contact 650-5346(09208i) 1990 GMC 2500, 4x4, runs- needs clutch. Asking $800 OBO. 435-6370034.(07264p) 2004 FORD F150, super crew, XLT, 4 door, silver/gray interior. Loaded with lots of extras, well maintained- just serviced. $14,500. 435-6509775.(09202p)

99.9% Ventless

ON SALE!

2002 KEYSTONE 29FT. fifth wheel. 12ft. slide out, T.V., stereo, microwave, lot more extras. Very good condition, $9,800. 435384-3267.(09154p)

200 Trucks and Vans

Natural Gas Fireplaces, Inserts, Stoves

200 Trucks and Vans

2004 FORD F150, supper crew, 90,700 miles, asking $17,000 OBO. Call 6501899.(09204f)

651 N. Carbonville Rd. 637-2012

Overwhelmed? “Life does not happen to us, it happens from us.”

191 Autos, Parts and Services 1972 CHEVY TRUCK front fender. 435-7492637.(09224f)

-- Mike Wickett

1987 FORD TRUCK pickup bed. Long bed, off F-250 Super Cab. Very few dings on outside; red and white in color. Comes with chrome edge plates and nice chrome bumper. $650. 435-6365343(0628tf)

Est. 1945

650-1729 203 ATVs 2004 SUZUKI OZARK Quad Runner, 2 wheel drive, racks front and back. Runs great! $1,800 OBO 435-749-2446.(09204p) 2005 YAMAHA, MANY extras. $3,000 Call 6503341.(09154p) 2008 JOYNER 1100C Trooper 2 ATV, side-byside. 702 miles, 5-speed, lockers front/rear, brush guard, running lights on top. spare tire mounted on top, road legal. $9,000 OBO. Call 435-650-7350, 888-6891.(09134p) ATV RENTALS: 435-7490848.(072116P) LOW COST ATV, motorcycle, and scooter insurance. 4 companies to choose from. Call Price Insurance, 637-3351. (0926tf)

TO SELL your car or truck call 637-0732 or 381-2431 to place your ad.

Thanks Classifieds!

We sold our Ford Tempo the same day the paper came out.

WANTED! JUNK cars and trucks. Quick cash. Free towing. Price area. 435820-2518. (040110b)

192 Autos, New and Used

The Noris’

BEST CAR!! 1999 Subaru Legacy Wagon 120,000 miles, 4 wheel drive, new all weather tires, Great in the snow! $4400 OBO. Helper, UT 435-4725892.(09134i)

The classifieds work! Find what you are looking for or sell what you don’t need.

ADVERTISE YOUR car, truck, RV or moPAINT UP a storm with torcycle thats for sale with a free photo in HAVE LOTS of stuff you Pratt & Lambert paint in the classifieds! Call stock at CJ’s, 710 E. Main, want to sell? Call 637637-0732. Price, 636-8100. (0201tf) 0732 to place your ad.

Crossword Puzzle

Are you a vet friendly employer? You should be!

Call 435-637-0732 or 435-381-2431 to place your ad today!

I need my paper!

To subscribe call 435 637-0732 CLUES ACROSS 1. Early European people 5. P&G soap bar brand 10. Goes with cola 14. Fencing sword 15. Sonia __, Brazilian actress 16. 6th Hebrew month 17. Mother of Zeus 18. Any watery animal fluid 19. One point E of NE 20. Farm state 21. Consumed 22. 6th tone of the scale 23. Bureaus 27. Lowest male voices 30. 89301 NV 31. Turns into noun 32. Burial city of Wm. the Conqueror 35. Stone parsley 38. Grabs 42. Winglike structures 43. Tennessee 44. Touchdown 45. Swiss river 46. On the positive side 47. Diplomatic agent (var. sp.) 49. A light two-wheel carriage 50. Computer-aided manufacturing 52. Though (informal usage) 54. Cuts all ties

56. So. Pacific loose skirt 59. One of the blood groups 60. Soft shell clam genus 62. Exclamation of surprise 63. Small water craft 66. Put an end to 68. Hillside (Scot.) 70. Prefix for internal 71. Twain _____, CA 95383 72. Proceeding rate 73. “Love Story” actor O’Neil 74. Excavate things buried 75. Gremlins CLUES DOWN 1. Contains cerium 2. Kor = 10 X 3. Side sheltered from the wind 4. Green or Earl Gray 5. “Sunday Morning” network 6. = length x width 7. Belonging to TV’s Stewart 8. Chills and fever 9. Edible tuberous root 10. Common soup container 11. A lyric poem of some length 12. A telegram sent abroad 13. Regions 24. Grow old 25. Atomic #81 26. Groups of physiologically related organs

27. Robbers 28. Public promotion of a product 29. E. Kennedy was one 32. Something serving as a cover 33. Every 34. Cologne 36. Hostelry 37. Word element meaning “ear” 39. Swiss river 40. Women’s undergarment 41. 9th calendar month (abbr.) 48. Island name with 7 down 51. Atomic #18 53. Expresses surprise 54. Stout sword 55. Black wood 57. Civil Rights group 58. Clarified Indian butters 60. Not kind 61. __ Spumante (Italian wine) 64. Dentist’s organization 65. 2000 pounds 66. NYSE symbol for China Unicom 67. Records electric brain currents 68. Characters in one inch of tape 69. A male sheep

Look for the answers to this puzzle in Tuesday’s edition of the Sun Advocate

Castle Country

Cookbook COPIES ARE GOING FAST!

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$

Full of recipes from local kitchen cooks

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Brought to you by

Sun Advocate 845 East Main Street (435) 637-0732 www.sunad.com


Cyan Magenta Yellow Black *CAXCA*

Sun Advocate Price, Utah Thursday September 22, 2011 11B 143 Houses for Sale

Certified

SALES / SERVICE / PARTS

OUTDOOR ENTHUSIAST,

’S

C

SMA T R

N

SP O

WE HAVE YOU JUST THE WANT. OR

R E N

For a limited time only, test drive A 2011 Chevrolet Silverado NOW At Tony Basso GM and get a $ 2500 Gift Card for Sportsman’s Corner of Bill’s Home Furnishings

1355 South Carbon Avenue Highway 10, Price

637-0110 • 637-4200

www.

tonybassogm .com

TO ADVERTISE IN THE SUN ADVOCATE CALL 637-0732 OR TO ADVERTISE IN THE EMERY COUNTY PROGRESS CALL 381-2431

Sun Advocate Paper tubes Sun Advocate subscribers who are delivered to by carrier will benefit with their own local paper tube. • Sharp, lean imprint on both sides • “Slip-On” bracket that can attach to any metal or wood post. • Better access for both you and your carrier. • Safe and convenient. Sun Advocate Mail tube with mounting bracket:

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Call or stop in today at the Sun Advocate 637-0732

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SUBSCRIBE TODAY! Sun Advocate

637-0732 In-County 6 months $25.00 1 year $42.00 In-State 6 months $28.00 1 year $46.00 Out-of-state: 6 months $36.00 1 year $61.00

Emery County

Progress 381-2431 In-County 6 months $12.50 1 year $25.00 In-State 6 months $16.00 1 year $30.00 Out-of-state: 6 months $19.00 1 year $35.00


Cyan Magenta Yellow Black 12B Sun Advocate Price, Utah Thursday September 22, 2011

www.sutherlands.com

LUMBER & HOME IMPROVEMENT

8” ‘Mums $

Sale Ends September 26, 2011

6” ‘Mums

10

Regularly

99

4 10” Sliding

$ 99

NOW!

Regularly

$

NOW!

COLEMAN

5 Gallon Air Compressor

Compound Miter Saw $

5/ 10 $ $

00

299

99

Regularly

369

99

249

$

HOT 99 PRICE!

199

99

NOW!

13 Watt

HUGE SELECTION OF COOLER COVERS! Hen Scratch

$

12

CFL Bulbs

$

NOW!

99

75

HOT ¢ PRICE!

3

$ 99

Regularly

10 lb.

Russet Potatoes

1

HOT $ 00 PRICE!

NOW!

Proud Supporter of Notre Dame Oktoberfest! September 23rd & 24th at the New Hope Center PRICE

406 South Highway 55 435.613.1512 • Toll Free 866.268.4236

Mon. - Fri. 7:30 am - 7:00 pm • Sat. 7:30 am - 7:00 pm Sun. 9:00 am - 5:00 pm

www.Sutherlands.com/price OPEN 7 Days a Week!

We reserve the right to limit quantities on items to an amount reasonable to homeowners and our regular contractor customers. No sales to Dealers or Competitors. No price adjustments from previous/prior purchases. Product photographs are representative, and may vary slightly vary from actual merchandise. Does not include special order items. Please see store for complete details about the 6 MONTH “No Interest or Payments” Sutherlands Charge Card offer. Sale ends 9/5/11.


02W Best News Coverage 09-22-11