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Ready to Roll

Uintah Basin

Photos of the Basin’s signature summer event


Lady Cats on the ball for soccer season


UBIC 2011

August 9, 2011  •  Vol. 102 No. 32

B-1 & B-2  •  75¢


Vernal Marine killed in Afghanistan DNM

needs your votes

By Geoff Liesik Uintah Basin Standard Looking at the photo Tracy Beede held of her son Friday afternoon, it’s hard to imagine that he was always a mama’s boy. In the image, Sgt. Daniel Gurr is resolutely standing guard as fellow Marines move away from a helicopter that has just dropped them on the deck of a ship. He’s clad in full battle gear, his assault rifle pointed muzzle down. “He always wor- Sgt. Daniel Gurr ried about me,” Beede said, sitting in the front room of her Vernal home surrounded by a growing circle of family and friends. “He’d call all my friends and ask, ‘How’s mom doing?’” she added. Of course, Beede feared for her son’s safety, too. Less than five hours earlier the worst of those fears became reality when the mother of four answered a knock on the door and found two Marines and a sailor standing on her porch. “I knew,” Beede said. Gurr, who enlisted in the Marine Corps before entering his senior year at Uintah High School, was shot and SEE GURR on page A-2

Internet contest could win Monument $100,000 By Lacey McMurry Uintah Basin Standard

boundary, you could get one from the state.” The permitting process that limits carbon monoxide, lead, nitrogen dioxide, particulate, ozone and sulfur dioxide emissions isn’t new, but the requirements weren’t applied consistently. While states had permitting authority, Indian Country was largely left out for decades. The process applies to all new and expanding industrial facilities. The rule came in response to requests from tribes and from companies that were having trouble getting permits to operate on tribal reservations, said Laura McKelvey of the EPA’s air quality planning and standards office. She cited a petroleum company unable to get a permit on

With just the click of a mouse button Uintah Basin residents can help Dinosaur National Monument win up to $100,000 in grant money for improvements. The National Park site is one of thousands throughout the nation nominated for the “America’s Favorite Park” award through Coca-Cola’s Live Positively campaign. Through Sept. 6, fans of the monument can go online to, click on the “Vote for your Park” link, to cast their vote for Dinosaur National Monument. People are allowed to vote as often as they want for the same site. Votes can also be cast by “checking in” from the monument using Facebook, or by uploading photos from a visit to the monument on the Coca-Cola website. Dan Johnson, chief of interpretation at Dinosaur National Monument, said he hopes area residents will take the time to show their support in the favorite parks campaign. “Last year in this competition, a small community came together and managed to get enough votes for their park to win,” Johnson said. “They beat out other larger communities because they organized and worked together. We’d love to see that happen here.” Although only one park will be

SEE EPA on page A-2

SEE CONTEST on page A-3

GEOFF LIESIK, Uintah Basin Standard

Tracy Beede looks at a picture of her son, Sgt. Daniel Gurr, in the living room of her Vernal home Friday as friends and family gather to show their support. Gurr, 21, was killed in action Friday in Afghanistan.

EPA clarifies rules on tribal lands By Felicia Fonseca Associated Press FLAGSTAFF, Ariz. — Tribal economies could see a boost with a new rule that makes it easier — and possibly timelier — for some industrial facilities to obtain permits to do business on American Indian reservations. The rule that goes into effect later this month covers permits for large and small emissions sources in Indian Country. The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency outlined the rule earlier this year. “In the past, sources may have avoided Indian Country because of uncertainty in the permitting process,” said Janet McCabe, deputy administrator for the EPA’s Office of Air and Radiation. “In other cases, states may have been issuing permits

for areas of Indian Country, or sources may have been bypassing permitting altogether.” EPA previously had a rule for large sources of emissions in areas that meet national air quality standards. But there was no permitting process for large facilities, such as power

plants and cement plants that emit more than 100 tons of pollutants a year, as well as smaller ones — like gas stations, boilers at casinos and auto body shops that emit less than 100 or 250 tons a year — in areas where national air standards haven’t been met. More than 77 tribes in the country are in those areas, according to the EPA. The new rule lays out requirements for those sources and also requires that the smaller emissions sources register throughout Indian Country. “You couldn’t get a permit to do dry cleaning or to do some sort of rock quarrying — take your pick, all kinds of things,” said Phil Baker-Shenk, an attorney who represents a handful of tribes on the matter. “You could not get a permit if you were in Indian Country, but if you stepped over the

RJHS gets ready for sixth graders Duchesne County Fair

runs through Saturday

By Steve Puro Uintah Basin Standard Teachers began moving into their classrooms last week as crews continued to put the finishing touches on the new sixth grade wing at Roosevelt Junior High School. “It’s a nice facility,” said RJHS Principal Rick Nielsen. “The school and all the facilities are just going to enhance our opportunities for the community.” The addition includes 18 new classrooms, a training room that will be used by the district and public, and a multipurpose room located above the wrestling room of the original building. The multipurpose room has a tiled floor and is nearly the size of two classrooms, Nielsen said. It can be used for special projects, presentations, incentive parties and similar activities, he said. One of the few things still waiting for completion is the new gymnasium. “It’s been too humid to lay down the tongue and groove flooring for the new gymnasium,” Nielsen said. “When it’s done, it’s going to be really nice for the community for Junior Jazz and other sports programs.” The decision to move the sixth grade from Roosevelt Middle School — now named Kings Peak Elementary School — was reached by the Duchesne County School Board during the

Index Editorial......... A4 Courts........... A6 Basin Briefs... A7 Social............ A8 Basin Life...... B1

Education.....B2 Classifieds....B3 Legals...........B5 Obituaries.....A9 Sports.........B10

By Steve Puro Uintah Basin Standard

STEVE PURO, Uintah Basin Standard

The recent high humidity has prevented crews from installing the gym floor inside the sixth grade wing at Roosevelt Junior High School, according to Principal Rick Nielsen, who is pictured. last academic year. The third grade will also move from East Elementary to Kings Peak this year. The moves are meant to help temporarily lower the number of students at East Elementary. The school district expects that it will have to build a new elementary school in Roosevelt within the next decade to

See us online at:

accommodate growth. Along with the seven teachers who are moving into RJHS this year, the school is expecting to add 210 kids to its student body. Total enrollment for the junior high will be somewhere around 653 students. The actual SEE RJHS on page A-2

The Duchesne County Fair Board is encouraging everyone to search for treasure this week in Duchesne. Some of the fun has already taken place, but there’s still a wealth of activities scheduled for the rest of the week at the fairgrounds. Tuesday The carnival opens at 5 p.m. and Artistic Entertainers perform Under the Tent — where admission is always free — at 5:30 p.m. and 7 p.m. The Little Buckaroo Rodeo begins at 6 p.m. Come watch pint-sized cowboys and cowgirls and the future stars of rodeo test themselves in the fairgrounds arena. Wednesday Kids’ crafts will take place in two sessions from 2 p.m. to 2:45 p.m. and 3 p.m. to 3:45 p.m. The cost is $1.50 and the groups are limited in size to 20. Sign up in the exhibit building. The carnival opens at 5 p.m. and Shaun Dee the Hypno Hick performs Under the Tent — where admission is always free — at 5:30 p.m. and 7 p.m. For those over the age of 60, there will be a senior citizen dinner at Wallace Park, beginning at 5 p.m. The Copper Mountain Band will

Hit and Run

Big Winners

Deputies say drunken driver ran over friend at Hilltop bar

Blue Saige earns showdown crown, set to perform at fair



FILE PHOTO, Uintah Basin Standard

The Little Buckaroo Rodeo is set for tonight, Tuesday, at the Duchesne County Fairgrounds. open the evening’s concert at 8 p.m., followed by country music superstar SEE FAIR on page A-2

Change is the process by which the future invades our lives. — Alvin Toffler

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Page A-2 - UINTAH BASIN STANDARD, August 9, 2011


Sgt. Daniel Gurr, left, is shown in a photo provided by his family. Gurr, a U.S. Marine, was killed in action Friday in Afghanistan.


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killed Friday by enemy smallarms fire during a foot patrol near Malozai, in the Helmand Province of Afghanistan. The 21-year-old had recently been promoted to sergeant, his mother said. He was assigned to 3rd Recon Battalion, 3rd Marine Division, according to the Defense Department. Gurr is the fourth service member from Utah to be killed in Afghanistan since July 5,

when Army Spc. Preston J. Suter, 22, of Sandy, was killed when enemy forces attacked his unit with an improvised explosive device, the Defense Department said. On July 10, Lance Cpl. Norberto Mendez-Hernandez of Logan died while conducting combat operations in the Helmand province. And on July 16, U.S. Army Cpl. Raphael Arruda, 21, of South Ogden, was patrolling the Kandahar province in a mine-resistant vehicle when the truck was hit by an IED, family members

said. Gov. Gary Herbert, who just returned from visiting Utah troops deployed to the Middle East, said learning of Gurr’s death was “a moving moment to be so grateful to be back home and yet realize the ultimate price paid by our soldiers and their families that we might enjoy these freedoms.” “Jeanette and I join the entire state of Utah in our gratitude for the noble service and sacrifice of Sgt. Daniel Gurr,” the governor said in a statement. “We honor him for

pursuing his dream of military service for the country he loved.” Gurr had declared as a child that he would join the military when he was old enough, family and friends said. He had played “soldier” as a kid, Beede said, and revered her father, who had been in the armed forces. At age 17, Gurr convinced his parents to allow him to enlist in the Marine Corps. He choose that branch of the service, his mother said, because “the uniform was better, so he could pick up more chicks.” “That’s a 17-year-old kid,” she said. But Beede didn’t find that 17-year-old kid when she traveled to Camp Pendleton, Calif., to watch her son graduate from boot camp just months after he finished high school. “He’d gone from the little boy I’d sent to boot camp to a man; a through and through man,” she said. “I had probably never been so proud of him, and not as just a mom, but as an American,” Beede added. “To watch that many Marines graduate and that many young men and women be ready to take the oath and make that sacrifice for our freedom, for our country — to give up everything for that — it was amazing.” Gurr spoke last with his mother on July 27, her birthday. She said he was thrilled that the place where his unit was living finally had air conditioning, but he still longed for a real shower. Despite those hardships, and the dangers of


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Daryl Worley. Tickets are $12 and the ticket booth opens at 3 p.m. Thursday Thursday starts with a continental breakfast for supporters of the Junior Livestock Sale from 9:30 a.m. to 10 a.m. The sale begins at 10 a.m. Home arts and 4-H exhibits are open to the public from 10 a.m. to 7 p.m. Kids’ crafts will take place in two sessions from 2 p.m. to 2:45 p.m. and 3 p.m. to 3:45 p.m. The cost is $1.50 and the groups are limited in size to 20. Sign up in the exhibit building. Pig wrestling serves as the pre-show for the demolition derby beginning at 5 p.m. Gates open at 4:30 p.m. Admission is $10. Children 4 and under are admitted for free. There is no reserved seating. A battle of the bands will begin at 9:30 p.m. Under the Tent — where admission is always free. Friday Friday begins with the Livestock Show at 10 a.m., featuring breeding sheep, with poultry and rabbits at 1 p.m. Home arts and 4-H exhibits are open to the public from 10

Roosevelt City

2011 Summer Construction Schedule Roosevelt City down town will be a busy place for the next few months with three separate construction projects scheduled. To ease the congestion, the

City will be providing weekly construction updates. The map below highlights project areas and weekly active travel restriction areas.

US Highway 40 Waterline Project

US-40 L&L Corner UDOT Project

Main line construction and service work will continue to 200 South this week. Trench work and services will be finished up this week on the North section.

For more information or questions, contact the Public Information Team. Hotline: 800-997-8770, Email: us40roosevelt@utah. gov or on the Web:



Secondary Water Project Main line Construction Crews

U.S. HWY 40

Aug. 9-Aug. 16th



U.S. HWY 40



Secondary Water Project Asphalt Repair

A brief description of the Projects: US Highway 40 Waterline Replacement— A new water line will be installed from Union High School to Alco in US Highway 40. This construction will impact at least two lanes of traffic on US 40 for the next two months. Roosevelt Secondary Water Project—

The Secondary water system in Roosevelt will be expanded this summer. Major streets impacted are noted on the map. This expansion will add over 290 connections and deliver secondary water to the major water users throughout Roosevelt.

US Highway 40 L&L Corner UDOT Project— The project will widen U.S. 40 to the South between the S.R. 121 intersection and 400 East from 4 to 5 lanes, as well as adding new lighting, signals and replacing the bridge at Cottonwood Creek.

Roosevelt City Secondary Water Project Service Lateral Installation Crews

A viewing for Sgt. Daniel Gurr is scheduled for Friday from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. at the Glines LDS Stake Center, 2000 W. Aggie Blvd., Vernal. Funeral services are scheduled for Saturday at 11 a.m. at the Glines LDS Stake Center, with a viewing one hour prior. In lieu of flowers, the family is asking that donations be made to the Sgt. Daniel Gurr account at Zions Bank. Funds donated will be used to assemble and send care packages to Gurr’s Marine brothers in Afghanistan. Donations can be made at any Zions Bank branch. combat, Gurr was happy, his mother said. “He was hot and tired, but loving it,” she said. “He loved his platoon. They were his family, his brothers.” Another person Gurr had a lasting love for was Stephanie Sabin. The couple dated exclusively nine times over the past six years and had reunited in February. They were even engaged for a while in 2009 after Gurr flew Sabin to Okinawa to propose. “It was perfect,” Sabin said as she recalled dancing in the middle of the barracks with Gurr before he got down on one knee and asked her to marry him. Despite their on-again, offagain romance, Sabin said Gurr was “still the first person I always wanted to talk to.” They spoke in July for three days when Gurr’s unit spent some time at Camp Leatherneck in Afghanistan, she said. “I’m still waiting for somebody to wake me up,” Sabin said.

Beede said the loss of her son has left her feeling numb, but she believes he died in the service of others doing something he was always meant to do and that he squeezed every experience possible into his brief life. “I did not see a moment since Daniel’s been born that he didn’t enjoy life,” Beede said. “He lived life to the fullest.” That life included playing soccer and serving as a student body officer at Uintah High, where he dipped and kissed the school’s female vice principal after accepting his diploma, friends and family recalled Friday, a memory that brought a mix of tears and laughter. “At 21, that boy lived a full life,” Beede said. She said her biggest fear now is that people will forget her son and his sacrifice. “He was a true man with a heart of gold,” she said. “He would have taken a bullet for anybody, even if he didn’t know them.”

a.m. to 7 p.m. A Dutch oven cook off gets things going in the afternoon, beginning at 1 p.m. Kids’ crafts will take place in two sessions from 2 p.m. to 2:45 p.m. and 3 p.m. to 3:45 p.m. The cost is $1.50 and the groups are limited in size to 20. Sign up in the exhibit building. At 5:30 p.m. Blue Saige, winners of the Texaco Country Showdown in Price, performs Under the Tent — where admission is always free. The Duchesne County trio will be followed at 7 p.m. by Vocalocity. At 6 p.m., the Rubber Duck Race will be held in the Strawberry River behind the fairgrounds. The rodeo begins at 7:30 p.m. Admission is $8 for adults. Seniors and children ages 5 to 12 are $5. Children under 4 years of age are admitted free. A concert and dance featuring Jagertown begins at 9:30 p.m. An all-night softball tournament keeps the action going for preregistered teams. Saturday Athletes of all ages can start the day with the Fun Run/Walk, which begins at 6:30 a.m. with registration starting at 6:15 a.m. The entry fee is $3. The Starvation Sprint Triathlon is geared for those more serious about their fitness and at least 16 years old. Starting at Juniper Point at 7 a.m., the triathlon includes a half-mile open water swim, 14-mile mountain bike ride, and finishes with a 3½-mile dirt road run. Registration is from 6:15 a.m. to 6:45 a.m. For more

information call 435-738-2703 or 435-822-5106. The Home Arts and 4-H exhibits will be open from 10 a.m. to 7:30 p.m. Exhibits must be picked up between 7:30 p.m. and 9 p.m. Show off your wheels or covet someone else’s at the car show from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Roy Park. Register from 8 a.m. to 9 a.m. for only $10 per entry. Admission is free. The goat show registers at 9:30 a.m. with the show starting at 10 a.m. A horse pull will begin in the main rodeo arena at 10 a.m. with three weight divisions. Be a farmer for a day from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m. Have the kids pick an apple, haul some hay, milk a cow, and gather eggs at Roy Park to teach them what the fair is really all about. There will be a petting zoo beginning at 10 a.m. near the auction barn. Chipper Lowell will perform at noon and 8 p.m. Under the Tent — where admission is always free. There will also be a talent show Under the Tent at 1 p.m. with the group Pink Stilettos opening the show. The Duchesne County Fair Parade lines up at 4 p.m. and moves down Main Street from east to west one hour later. As the day cools down, the rodeo heats up. The rodeo starts at 7:30 p.m. in the main arena. Admission is $8 for adults. Seniors and children ages 5 to 12 are $5. Children under 4 years of age are admitted free. Kick up your heels at 9:30 p.m. during the concert and dance featuring Eric Dodge. Fireworks conclude the fair.


major facilities or expand them in non-attainment areas had to seek a revision to a state plan that could take up to three years, but McCabe said few, if any, took that route. “That was a large part of the advantage we saw to this rule, and the reason it was important to do it, because it provides certainty in time,” McCabe said. The rule also provides a way for tribes to begin controlling pollutants within their boundaries. Any tribe can submit an application to the EPA to oversee permitting through a tribal implementation plan or stick with a federal plan. A few tribes have been administering programs that cover smaller emissions sources, the EPA said.

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US Highway 40 Waterline Replacement Roosevelt Secondary Water Project US 40 L&L Corner UDOT Project

Please Avoid Active Construction Areas if at all Possible

tribal lands and another company that took its plans for a biomass boiler to state, rather than reservation land, as an example of the complications. The EPA says the rules fill an important regulatory gap in the country’s air program that not only serves to foster economic development in Indian Country but protects the health of tribal members and gives the public an opportunity to weigh in on proposed permits. By requiring existing sources to register, the EPA can get a better handle on how much pollution is being emitted into the air from tribal lands. Before the rule was finalized, companies looking to build


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number won’t be known until after registration. As school starts, Nielsen said parents should be aware that there will be changes in drop off and pick up locations this year. Parents will have two choices for dropping off and picking up students. “We’re going to leave the

barricades at the east end of the building,” Nielsen said. “The east doors and the south doors will be for parent drop off and pick up. The west doors and driveway are for buses only.” To help the public become familiar with the addition to the school there will be an open house Aug. 16 from 6 p.m. to 7 p.m., followed by a question and answer session from 7 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. in the auditorium.

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UINTAH BASIN STANDARD, August 9, 2011 - Page A-3

Basin mom’s creativity brings pirate fun home By Kevin Ashby Uintah Basin Standard Dacia Jackson had a problem. What do you do for three very active boys who are addicted to TV and video games when summer has just begun? “They are so literally plugged in and I figured it was time for me to unplug them,” Jackson said. She decided to look for some play sets so she could take her boys outside and away from the electronics. “I decided that a fort would be a good activity center for the backyard,” said Jackson, who was excited about this direction until she found out that even the less expensive sets cost more than $3,000. “And it was boring!” She next decided to price the lumber and go about building the fort herself. After doing some measuring and calculating it was going to cost her more than $800 just for the lumber and so she bagged that idea as well. “You have to realize that I am a thrift freak from way back and so I decided to go to

(Deseret Industries) and look around to see what might come to mind,” Jackson said. Once there, she started seeing corner boards and fort tower railings being made out of wooden and metal bunk bed sets that had been donated to Deseret Industries. From there, the fort was only limited by Jackson’s imagination. There were bunk bed supports, side posts and corner boards. She also found cribs and other headboards that fit into the decor of the fort — now taking on a pirate ship design — and her excitement level jumped a notch. “There is no doubt about it, I have D.I. karma and so I started looking in other departments for other items that would go with a pirate’s ship,” Jackson said. She found a steering wheel, treasure map place mats, a wooden box, binoculars and even a periscope. She was able to purchase a video game console that came with foot pedals for gas and brake. And the project began. Jackson placed a $500 limit on her purchases and she soon noted that she would need a lot

more wood — for cheap. She got on Craigslist and found a general contractor “yard sale” in Heber where she picked up $3,000 worth of house siding for $20. She also found specials on wood in the cull lumber areas of local stores that worked fine for her needs. Jackson did ask for help from builders she knew to plan out a design that would be safe and sturdy. When construction began, her father approached her and — choosing his words carefully — expressed his concern that the project would look “junky.” In response to her father’s concern, Jackson vowed not to let the fort be an eyesore and even established a time line for its completion. “This has taken a lot of time to get it done,” said Jackson, who she praised her family for being content with Ramen noodles and macaroni and cheese for more dinners than she can count during the construction process. The ship design changed a few times during the project, with Jackson adding an entire wing just for her youngest son.

KEVIN ASHBY, Uintah Basin Standard

Pirates Talen, Xander and Rowen join with their mother, Dacia Jackson, in their new play area. In the end, she stayed within her $500 budget. The ship has trap doors, a tire chain walkway, plastic pipe cannons, wooden decks, fancy “headboard” railings, a watchtower, monkey bars made from a crib bottom support, and even a wicker basket crows nest. “I even got on eBay and bought the pirate flag there

for only five dollars,” Jackson said. “This has been so much dang fun,” she added. “My kids are still plugged in, but now we have something to play on and somewhere to go when I tell them it is time to unplug.” As for sons Talen, Xander, and Rowen, they were all smiles when it came to showing off

their pirate ship activity center. The ship can be seen at 549 S. 2400 West in Vernal. More information on how to do it yourself, including personal stories and pictures, can be found on Jackson’s blog at www.shivermetimbers-fort.

Oil down more than 6 percent after US credit rating downgrade By Sandy Shore Associated Press Oil plunged to its lowest price of the year Monday on concerns about the slowing global economy and future demand for oil and gas. Benchmark West Texas Intermediate crude fell $5.57, or 6.4 percent to settle at $81.31 per barrel on the New York Mercantile Exchange. That is the lowest settlement price of the year for crude, but it’s still higher than the $71.63 per barrel low of the past 12 months. Oil hit that on Aug. 24 of last year, when a combination of disappointing economic news


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named “America’s Favorite Park” and receive $100,000 in grant money, the second and third place parks will receive $50,000 and $25,000, respectively. Johnson said any grant money would be used to improve trails and ease accessibility issues. In the current economy, funding cuts are always a concern, he said. “Even though we want to encourage people to vote, we also want to get them out here to visit,” he said. “I don’t know how many local people know

and abundant supplies drove down prices. Brent crude, used to price many international varieties of crude, on Monday fell $5.63, or 5.2 percent, to settle at $103.74 per barrel on the ICE Futures exchange in London. Anxious traders pulled money out of oil and stocks and bought assets considered to be safer during times of economic uncertainty, such as Treasurys and gold. Gold topped $1,700 an ounce for the first time, while stocks were down more than 5 percent. Standard & Poor’s on Friday cut the Triple-A credit rating for long-term U.S. government

debt. Monday’s trading session was the first chance traders and investors had to react, and many of them sold off. In the past two weeks, oil prices have dropped nearly $16 per barrel. Analysts think oil remain volatile this week as traders look for some clarity about the direction of the world economy and demand for oil. The Department of Energy is scheduled to release its Short-term Energy Outlook on Tuesday, and OPEC is expected to issue an updated forecast for global oil consumption as well. Traders also are concerned about debt problems in Europe,

about all the great opportunities here. It’s not just dinosaur bones. You can float the river or go on scenic drives and trails. We’d love for people to come out and see this part of their backyard.” This year marks the second year that Coca-Cola has sponsored the “America’s Favorite Parks” competition. It was developed in collaboration with the National Park Foundation, America’s State Parks, and the National Recreation and Park Association. “Thanks to dedicated partners like Coca-Cola and the America Is Your Park campaign, our nation’s parks can continue to receive the vital

support they need,” said Neil Mulholland, president and CEO, of the National Park Foundation. Dinosaur National Monument had received only 1,397 votes as of Monday, according to the contest website. By contrast, the top park so far — Oak Park in Minot, N.D., — had received 1,671,423 votes. In 2010, thanks to more than 1.6 million votes cast by its supporters, Bear Head Lake State Park in Ely, Minn., was named “America’s Favorite Park.” Officials there are using the recreation grant to build a new warming hut to ensure safety and comfort for winter sports enthusiasts.

The Duchesne County Chamber of Commerce is pleased to celebrate its first summer at the New

where the European Central Bank said it will intervene to prop up the sagging economies of Spain and Italy. Some analysts believe that global oil demand, particularly in emerging markets like China, will continue to support prices. The share of global oil demand in emerging markets has risen from 44 percent in 2008 to 48 percent this year, Barclays Capital said in a report for clients. China’s share of global oil demand has increased

more than 2 percent in the same period. Goldman Sachs analysts also believe oil prices will rise next year. They told clients in a note published Friday that the risk of a U.S. recession has risen, but their revised U.S. economic outlook remains consistent with a recovery at a slower pace, “which is typical following a housing bust.” In addition Goldman said the outlook for economic growth in China and other

HELP WANTED Part-Time Receptionist Must have excellent phone skills, and be proficient in Microsoft Word & Excel. To apply please submit resume to Andrea at L&L Motor, 193 E. 200 N., Roosevelt.

The Smurfs

Duchesne Elementary

August 15 and 16

8:00 am to 4:00 pm

East Elementary

August 8,9 and 10

7:00 am to 2:00 pm


August 15 and 16

7:30 am to 3:00 pm

Myton Elementary

August 16 and 17

8:00 am to 3:00 pm

Neola Elementary

August 16 and 17

7:30 am to 3:30 pm

Roosevelt Jr. High

August 18 and 19

8:30 am to 3:30 pm

Tuesday August 9, 11:00 A.M.

Altamont High

August 17 and 18

8:00 am to 2:00 pm

Ribbon Cutting and Tours of the Welcome Center Refreshments will be served.

Duchesne High

Wednesday August 10 – Saturday August 13 10:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M. Open House at the Welcome Center Free postcards and local information (some limitations apply) Local Products for Sale Interesting Displays Register for Gift Certificates to Local Businesses <MUST BE 18 YEARS OLD TO ENTER> Winners will be notified by 8/19/11


“PG-13” 7:30 - 9:15 p.m. 9:25 - 11:10 p.m.

2011 REGISTRATION SCHEDULES 8:00 am to 2:30 pm

----- Come Join Us During Fair Week -----

Rise of the Planet of the Apes


August 17 and 18



Duchesne County School District

Altamont Elementary

Duchesne City Welcome and Visitor Information Center 500 East Main, Duchesne Utah

emerging markets is positive. Gasoline futures have fallen between 35 cents and 40 cents in the last two weeks. That will translate into a savings at the pump of about $140 million to $160 million a day for motorists, according to Cameron Hanover energy consultancy. The national average price for retail gas was $3.66 a gallon Monday, according to AAA. That’s down 4.2 cents in the past week but still 88.7 cents more than a year ago. Pump prices should fall further, but the drop isn’t likely to prompt consumers to spend more money on fuel because of worries about where the economy may be headed, according to OPIS chief oil analyst Tom Kloza.

August 16 7th Grade A-L 1:00 pm to 1:45 pm “ “ 7th Grade M-Z 1:45 pm to 2:30 pm “ “ 8th Grade A-L 2:30 pm to 3:15 pm “ “ 8th Grade M-Z 3:15 pm to 4:00 pm August 17 12th Grade A-L 9:00 am to 9:30 am “ “ 12th Grade M-Z 9:30 am to 10:00 am “ “ 11th Grade A-L 10:00 am to 10:30 am “ “ 11th Grade M-Z 10:30 am to 11:00 am August 17 10th Grade A-L 1:30 pm to 2:00 pm “ “ 10th Grade M-Z 2:00 pm to 2:30 pm “ “ 9th Grade A-L 2:30 pm to 3:00 pm “ “ 9th Grade M-Z 3:00 pm to 3:30 pm August 18- New Student and Late Reg. 9:00 am to 11:00 am all grades

“PG” 7:30 - 9:10 p.m. 9:20 - 11:00 p.m. UINTAH THEATRE

Cowboys & Aliens “PG-13” 7:35 - 9:25 p.m. 9:35 - 11:30 p.m. ECHO DRIVE-IN

August 12 & 13

Gate Opens at 8:00 p.m. Show Starts at Dusk

Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows - Part 2 “PG-13”

Tabiona High School

August 17 and 18

1:00 pm to 3:00 pm

Union High School

August 15 August 16 August 17 August 18 New Sudent Registration

8:30 am to 3:00 pm all grades 12:00pm to 7:00 pm all grades 8:30 am to 3:00 pm all grades 8:30 am to 3:00 pm all grades

Thompson School

August 16

8:00 am to 2:00 pm


Con Amore

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Uintah Basin Standard


August 9, 2011  •

Picking Up the Old Horn Again By Ranae Bangerter, Vernal Express This past weekend I was able to be part of something historic. I, along with 100 other musicians from around the Uintah Basin, met at Roosevelt Junior High for a two-day rehearsal with a concert on the second day. The Uintah Basin In Concert, jazz band, concert band, orchestra, and full orchestra concert was held Friday afternoon, as part of Uintah Basin in Celebration activities. It was an incredible experience. Musicians as young as high school students and as experienced as the middle-aged played a series of songs they all sightread (many for the first time) less than 48 hours earlier. I, as well as many others who surrounded me on the hot black stage, hadn’t played instruments with a band in more than four years. I personally was surprised how my nine years of practicing my alto saxophone with junior high, high school and college bands came back to me so quickly, as the cliché goes “like riding a bike.” As I looked at the notes, the music seemed impossible to play correctly and in tune within just two rehearsals. I thought to myself, “Do I even know the fingerings to some of these notes?” But, like magic, or muscle/hearing memory, I was able to play the notes in sync with the rest of the group. I played three tunes in the concert band: “Stars and Stripes Forever,” “October,” and “In Times of Triumph,” as suggested by the organizer of the event 21-year-old Edwin Butterfield of Roosevelt. Butterfield recruited all of the area musicians and set up rehearsal schedules,


EDITOR'S NOTE: The Uintah Basin Standard welcomes and encourages opinions from readers in the form of letters to the editor. Letters may be utilized to express opinions or comments, to highlight outstanding service of an individual or organization, or any other worthwhile purpose. Letters may not be used to replace Cards of Thanks, or to list sponsors, participants or contributors to a particular event or purpose. LETTERS MUST CONTAIN 400 WORDS OR LESS, BE TYPED OR WRITTEN LEGIBLY, SIGNED, AND INCLUDE NAME, ADDRESS AND PHONE NUMBER OF THE AUTHOR. Letters will be published unless they contain libelous or defamatory statements. We reserve the right to edit letters and to withhold a name by request if the nature of the letter is positive. Letters may be submitted to the Standard office at 268 S. 200 E., Roosevelt, Utah, 84066 by the published deadline (normally Thursdays at 5:00 p.m.) All letters become property of the Uintah Basin Standard.

guest conductors, hunted down music from the local high school, handed out two other musical selections, purchased by UBIC organizer Chad Mortensen, and guest conducted the final full orchestra number, “Pirates of the Caribbean.” In January 2009, Butterfield organized the first honor band in the Basin, and came right back this summer after returning from an LDS mission to Brazil this spring. In the fall he’s headed to Utah State University to study music, and he said he hopes to return to the Basin next summer to organize another concert. As a new resident of the Uintah Basin, I was happy to see so many wonderful musicians from far and wide willing to drive to Roosevelt early in the morning and practice new music alongside strangers. I was equally impressed with the musicality of not only the bands, but also the string instrumentalists, who played all three numbers with just strings, no percussion. It was jaw dropping how beautiful it was, especially knowing they’d only had two rehearsals before their performance. I left the performance feeling great about the investment my parents gave me in making me learn how to blow air through a wood reed and not squeak, and also to have fun doing it. I encourage any musicians who haven’t picked up their instrument(s) of choice in a few years, to dust it off today. Play it a bit. It may surprise you how much you remember, and then, when next summer comes along and Butterfield is recruiting another all-star group, you’ll say, “Sure, I remember how.” To contact Edwin Butterfield email him at

City’s actions irk Roosevelt Realtor Dear Editor, On June 27, 2000, our real estate office, Shar’s Realty, headed for Fruitland to tour properties we had listed there. On the way we stopped at the new service station on the right, just leaving Duchesne. One of the agents parked her car on the east side of the building and got in my Jeep with me and the rest of the office personnel. When we returned to Duchesne and stopped for the agent to get her car, the magnetic car signs were gone from the car. I reported the incident to the Duchesne County Sheriff’s Office. They were quite upset when they called me back and told me it was the Utah Highway Patrol that had taken my signs without making the local authorities aware of it. UHP did replace the signs with new signs and came to my office as a group of five officers, dressed in full uniform, to apologize for what had happened. The apology was accepted and appreciated.

Uintah Basin Standard (USPS 646-900) Periodical Postage Paid at Roosevelt, Utah and additional mailing offices. Published weekly at 268 S. 200 E., Roosevelt, Utah 84066-3109 POSTMASTER: Send address changes to the Uintah Basin Standard at 268 S. 200 E., Roosevelt, Utah 84066-3109 OFFICE HOURS: 8:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. Monday, 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Tuesday thru Friday. Phone: 435-722-5131, Fax: 435-722-4140 DEADLINES: For all News, Legal Notices, Classifieds & Advertising, the Deadline is Thursday at 5 p.m.

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However, I can’t say the same for the Roosevelt City Council. Police Chief Rick Harrison, under the direction of the mayor, city council or someone who thought they were in charge, instructed Rick to remove my real estate “For Sale” signs from the Sather property that borders the golf course. At first the city would not consider the fact that the property they had been using for 20 years was not theirs. Rick Harrison did remove the first signs, setting an example for others. I put up more signs; they were removed. In the end I lost a total of five signs at $50 piece for a total of $250, plus the cost of hiring someone to put them up for me, which is another $75 for a total of $325. Roosevelt City Manager Justin Johnson said the police kicked through grass and gullies looking for lost signs and did return five signs, so they didn’t owe me anything. The signs the police returned were not my signs from the Sather property. They were from a subdivision and had arrows on them, which were not the kind used on the Sather property. I have pictures of them. Justin Johnson said it wouldn’t cost me more than $20 to put up the signs. He would give me a check right then, if I would come and get it. There was no concern for the actual cost of the signs or the cost of the installation. It seems small claims court may be the next step. A year ago several businesses froze up on the same side of the street as my business. Mine never quit working. I didn’t feel I should have to pay for rerouting the water, but Roosevelt, City did. It cost me $750 for the new water line and $825 to replace the pavement. Another little gripe, I think we need to use addresses as much as possible. A stranger in town can probably find 200 N. 200 East, but where is L&L corner. The city giveth and the city taketh away. Shar Benson Roosevelt

Thinking Out Loud By Cheryl Mecham I fell hard. It happened when I was out on a walk with my grown son and our dogs. We walked the dirt path that winds through the cedars behind my house. The dogs trotted ahead of us with noses to the ground. Then, the earth shook. Then dozens of horses appeared, running through the flat plain of the valley. My breath caught in my throat as sorrels and grays, bays, blacks, paints and palominos flew past. We stood there, waiting straining to see what had caused chase through the last flashes of sunlight. Shouldn’t someone be coming? Mounted cowboys swinging ropes, or just a couple of fellows moving the herd from the seat of a pickup truck? No one came. No one was in pursuit – and this wasn’t open range land. There were houses every quarter of a mile. Houses and fields and farms and fences. Twilight was settling over the hills. We turned the dogs back toward home and talked about the horses. Neither one of us could make sense of it. Where had they come from? Who did they belong to? I fell hard. A few months later I told my husband I wanted to get a couple of horses. I’m not a stranger to horse ownership. When I was a kid my dad owned a few. And there were many times when I preferred their company over anyone else’s. I groomed them, picked out their hooves, and mucked out their stalls. I rode everyone of them from the ponies to the parade horse standing at nearly 17 hands. It was easy back then. So, my husband and I tightened up the wire fences, bought a water trough and pipe and put things in order for a horse or two. We looked at a lot of horses, and struck a deal. Then a paint gelding and a buckskin mare stood in the back field and I was on cloud nine. I groomed and fed and petted and sweet talked them for a few days. Then I went riding. Each was a bit nervous going out. But, I was more nervous still. The entire time I rode I

Utah seeks federal disaster aid SALT LAKE CITY — Gov. Gary Herbert has requested a presidential disaster declaration to qualify the state for millions of dollars in federal assistance. Herbert says the federal money is needed to help local governments struggling to pay for disaster recovery efforts after spring floods. Estimates show flooding caused more than $12 million in damage statewide. Utah could qualify for as much as $9.5 million in federal assistance. Although the flooding was not as widespread as state emergency managers feared, officials say there was still considerable damage done to agricultural lands throughout Utah. In April, FEMA awarded nearly $11 million in assistance to southern Utah counties and cities damaged during flooding last December. — Associated Press

was scanning the route, avoiding gullies and garbage dumps and dogs and noise. After each ride I breathed a sigh of relief to have brought the horses — and myself — home safe. Riding gave me the same kind of anxiety as having an unleashed toddler in a circus crowd. In the stillness of winter I cupped the horses’ soft noses with my red mittens and nuzzled them. I looked after their every need. It felt good to be with horses again. It felt right. But good horses need to be ridden to stay good horses — and that was my job. Somehow I’ve grown into a Nervous Nelly. One that’s only comfortable these days with both feet on the ground. And I could not, would not ask

my husband to haul hay year round and pay vet bills for two oversized pets. I fell hard. Most falls don’t usually happen the same way twice. I learned that just because you want something with all your heart and are lucky enough to get it, the time for having it may well be passed. I think that’s true with old loves and old dreams, too. My friend said my horse dream was probably a desire to feel something that had been lost. I think she’s right. But the next time I want to feel a sense of magic, of wonder, of freedom from worries I think I’ll just buy a ticket and experience a movie!

Family Matters By ViAnn Prestwich Am I the only one who hates that guy who shows up late for every work project and then glibly asks, “Are we having fun yet?” Why doesn’t someone throw a stapler at him? Or an ax, if you’re lucky enough to be using a more powerful implement on the job? At the least someone should point out that he’s not only lazy, but also delusional about his own cleverness. Seriously, buddy, you didn’t just make that up. And, no, you know we aren’t having fun or you would have been here earlier. Of course, then the guy would say, “Better late, than never.” This is so egocentric. You think we were sneaking glances at the door hoping you’d walk through? I also want to heave work tools when the guy suggests we “address the issues.” The issue is you’re lazy and you just barely showed up. Also we should address your use of over-used phrases. This type of guy constantly has criticisms that he calls advice and then says, “Just food for thought.” “Eat your own food,” I want to say. Anyone who “addresses the issues” and gives you “food for thought” also approaches problems by reminding you that “this isn’t rocket science” (which I bet you already knew) and wants you to “think outside the box.” To be honest, I hate the phrase “thinking outside the box.” When fast food restaurants started using that cliché in their commercials, it ceased to be effective as a real com-

municator. I also hate the phrase “to be honest with you.” What does that mean? Are you telling my you’re normally dishonest? I’ve known more than one person who can employ the phrase “to be honest with you” right before they tell a lie. And not all of them are teenagers, but all the teenagers I communicate with frequently exclaim, “My bad!” They love to employ this phrase after dropping your cell phone into the spaghetti sauce or totaling the family van. “My bad,” they say again when they flunk a history test or lose the only truck key. I want to use logic and meaningful words to explain why their behavior is wrong. They cut me short with, “My bad!” There is something so irritating about kids admitting they’re bad before I have a chance to tell them. And I want to tell them a lot of things. “Get organized.” “Stop fighting.” “Don’t worry about what other people think.” “Don’t blow your nose so loud.” I tell them, but some things aren’t going to change. That nose blower or sensitive soul can’t be transformed no matter how hard I try. “It is what it is.” This is the only cliché that gives me comfort. “It is what it is.” I can’t change it all. We’re just fatiguing ourselves trying. Stop struggling to fix everything and laugh more. Life should be joyful. Parenting should be fun. So ask yourself occasionally, “Are we having fun yet?”

Whiterocks Cave tour applications now available The Vernal Ranger District of the U.S. Forest Service has begun accepting applications for a series of four guided tours of the Whiterocks Cave. The tours are limited to 10 people per group. The dates for 2011 are Sept. 3, Sept. 7, Sept. 17 and Sept. 24. Whiterocks Cave, which managed by the Forest Service and is gated, offers breathtaking views of stalagmites and stalactites with colorful rock backgrounds. Tour partici-

pants must be at least 9 years old and be prepared for a climb of approximately 1,800 vertical feet from the trailhead to the cave. The tours will begin at the Whiterocks trail head at 8 a.m. on the morning of the tour and will be complete at about 4 p.m. An application form is available online at www.fs.usda. gov/ashley. It must be returned to the Forest Service office in Vernal by Aug. 15.

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UINTAH BASIN STANDARD, August 9, 2011 - Page A-5


Randy Keys with the Utah National Parks Council gives Ben Phillips advice on shooting a rifle. This was just one activity the Venture and Varsity Scouts participated in during the camp at Bacon Park in late July.


A group of Boy Scouts from Duchesne County attended the inaugural Bacon Park Venture Adventure, where they had a chance to learn from mountain man Steve Meier, pictured in the center wearing a coonskin cap.

Bacon Park Venture Camp hailed as a success The first ever Bacon Park Venture Adventure was so successful that organizers say they plan to make the threeday event an annual camp for the 14-year-old to 18-year-old Venture and Varsity Scouts. “It was a great experience and some beautiful locations for the activities,” said Bob Gowans, camping director for Utah National Parks Council. “We hope to do it again next year and in the future,”

Gowans said. The camp was held July 28-30 at Bacon Park in Uintah County. Daytime activities were held in the High Uintas around Chipeta Lake and included mountain biking, geocaching, canoeing, hiking and fishing. Rappelling was done on the white rocks of Whiterocks Canyon and a special Cowboy Action Shoot was conducted at Bacon Park. “This was the first time a

special camp for older boys has been held locally where the Utah National Park Council partnered with local leaders and scouting units,” Gowans said. “The council provided the canoes, mountain bikes, pistols and shotguns, archery equipment, and video equipment for ‘Thursday Night at the Movies.’” One of the special features was local mountain man Steve Meier, who met one of the

Free flights for kids in Duchesne Duchesne County kids will have a chance to take to the skies Wednesday with members of Chapter 58 of the Experimental Aircraft Association. The orientation flights for kids ages 8 to 17 are part of the EAA’s Young Eagle Program and will take place at the Duchesne Municipal Airport. The program is intended to bolster an interest in aviation among young people. Since the program was launched in 1992, volunteer EAA pilots have flown more than 1.4 million young people in more than 90 countries. About two dozen Duchesne area youths have previously participated at the Duchesne Airport. Each pilot volunteers time and aircraft so the flights can be provided free of charge for interested young people. “Free airplane rides are just part of the activity,” said EAA Chapter 58 spokesman Allen Rydman, who lives near Duchesne. Pilots at the event will also explain more about their airplanes, allowing young people to discover how airplanes work and how pilots ensure safety before every flight. Flights last about 20 minutes and are conducted within a radius of 25 miles from the airport. Following the flight, each young person will receive a certificate making them an official Young Eagle. Their name will then be entered into the “World’s Largest Logbook,” which is on permanent display at the EAA Air Venture Museum in Oshkosh, Wis. The logbook is also accessible on the Young Eagle website at www. “We hope to build one-to-one relationships between pilots and young people, giving a new generation a chance to learn more about the possibilities that exist in the world of aviation,” Rydman said. An added, and highly educational experience is also awaiting any “early riser” who visits the airport between 6 a.m. and 7 a.m. Students and faculty from Weber State University’s Physics Department will be launching one of their HABOR Project high altitude/near-space flight vehicles each day. HABOR stands for high altitude reconnaissance balloon for outreach and research. WSU students have previously launched eight flights from

“Spaceport Duchesne,” attained altitudes of 102,089 feet, tracked and recovered — via parachute — their near space packages at distances up to 60 miles from the launch site. A view of space at 98,000 feet over Duchesne, as well as archived flight data and previous launch activities, can be found on the WSU HARBOR website at Those wishing to participate in a Young Eagle orientation flight should call Allen Rydman at 801-391-4416 or visit Hangar No. 3 at the Duchesne Municipal Airport on Wednesday to register for a flight. Flights will begin after the HARBOR launch activities are completed.

Fourth bicyclist pulled over in Park City PARK CITY - Each of the four bicyclists known to have been pulled over by the Park City Police Department since June was stopped by the same police officer, the department acknowledged recently. The fourth known case occurred on June 19 at 11:57 p.m. in Prospector. Rick Ryan, a police captain, said the officer stopped a bicyclist at the intersection of Sidewinder Drive and Comstock Drive. The officer issued the bicyclist a warning for riding what the police described as an ill-equipped bicycle.

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Ryan did not have details about what might have been wrong with the bicycle, but he said it is likely it might not have been outfitted with reflectors. Bicycles are required to have reflectors, he said. Without them, it is dangerous for a bicycle to be ridden at night, Ryan said. “If it’s nighttime, for example, and there’s nothing to reflect the bicycle is moving, it could be struck by a car,” he said. The case was at least the fourth involving an officer stopping a bicyclist since June. It was rare for a police officer to pull over a bicyclist prior to the recent string of cases. Park Record

groups at Reader Creek. He showed the Scouts how to fly fish, and said that a 15-foot waterfall about a quarter mile off the road has preserved the local cutthroat trout strain by keeping other fish from entering the creek, Gowans said. Dr. Mark Dennis, who organized much of the camp, said leaders were pleased with the participation and activities that were arranged for the camp’s first year. “We wanted to show the value of Bacon Park and how it could springboard activities during the day to the High Uintas, and provide an excellent camping place at night,” Dennis said. “We felt it was very successful and want to expand

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Feds seek to help tribes address substance abuse

Page A-6 - UINTAH BASIN STANDARD, August 9, 2011

GEOFF LIESIK, Uintah Basin Standard

A horse was killed Wednesday after it ran onto U.S. Highway 40 in Ballard and was struck by a Ford Explorer that belongs to Ute Tribe Security. The crash occurred about 11 p.m. near R&R Propane. Roosevelt police officer Emily Chapman said the stretch of road where the crash happened was so dark the driver didn’t have time to brake. He was traveling about 50 mph when he hit the black horse. The two men in the SUV were checked out at the scene by EMTs. They were not taken to the hospital. No citations have been issued, Chapman said.

Woman run over at Hilltop tavern, suspected drunken driver arrested By Geoff Liesik Uintah Basin Standard A fight at a Uintah County bar early Saturday ended with one person being run over by a car in the parking lot outside. Uintah County sheriff’s deputies and Bureau of Indian Affairs police officers were called to Howdy’s Hilltop Tavern in Fort Duchesne about 1:30 a.m. Saturday on a report of a crash with injuries, according to Uin-

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tah County Sheriff’s Cpl. Brian Fletcher. Witnesses at the bar told authorities that Kyriea Jean Cuch of Neola arKyriea J. Cuch rived there to pick up some friends, and was assaulted by another woman. Cuch fled from the assault, got into her car with two members of her party and began backing out of the parking lot, Fletcher said. As she drove off, however, she struck Cherylene “Sid” Navasie and ran her over, the corporal said. Navasie, 23, of Fort Duchesne, was a member of Cuch’s party but hadn’t made it inside the car before Cuch drove away, Fletcher said. Navasie’s husband was in the car and asked to be let out to check on his wife, according

to investigators. Cuch let him out of the car and then drove off, Fletcher said. Officers found Cuch less than two miles away from the tavern. She appeared to be intoxicated and was taken into custody. A breath test administered at the Uintah County Jail showed a blood-alcohol content of .113, Fletcher said. Cuch was booked for investigation of aggravated assault, driving under the influence of alcohol, leaving the scene of an accident with injuries, and driving on a revoked registration. She later posted bail and was released. Navasie was taken to Uintah Basin Medical Center and then flown to a Salt Lake area hospital in critical condtion, Fletcher said. No update on her condition was available Monday. Much of what happened inside the bar and outside in the parking lot is still under investigation, Fletcher said.

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Livestock Sale thurSday! 2010 Jr Livestock Sale Supporters Platinum Air Drilling Anadarko Basin Veterinary Clinic Dan’s Tire Davis Jubilee Fabrizio Transport Grizzly Trucking Hot Oil Express Hullinger Mortuary IFA Country Store IFA Agronomy Kohl’s Lexco Construction Miles Well Service Moon Lake Electric Oilfield Class Transport Rocky Mountain Crane RT Oilfield Service Strata Tu & Frum Uintah Machine Weatherford Western Petroleum Western Well Service Willie’s Hot Oil Winterton Trucking WL Livestock Gold A & D Pump Parts Alan White Allred Landscaping Alltel B Diggin Backhoe Service Basin Land & Title Basin Well Swabbing Bill Barrett Corp. Brent Fisher Bubba Ross Burdick Paving

A new federal framework has been unveiled that is intended to assist American Indian and Alaska Native communities in the prevention, intervention and treatment of alcohol and substance abuse. U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder, Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius and Interior Secretary Ken Salazar announced the signing of a memorandum of agreement Friday. The MOA was called for in the Tribal Law and Order Act of 2010, which President Barack Obama signed into law in July 2010. It describes how the Office of Indian Alcohol and Substance Abuse established in HHS’ Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration will coordinate tribal substance abuse programs across the federal government with a special emphasis on promoting programs geared toward reaching youth and offering alternatives to incarceration. “A truly holistic approach is necessary when addressing

substance abuse in Indian Country because we know that where alcohol and substance abuse are prevalent, public safety concerns are similarly prevalent,” Holder said. “This new office will help further the commitment of the Justice Department and our partner agencies to build and sustain safe, secure and healthy tribal communities.” Sebelius called alcoholism and addiction “among the most severe public health and safety problems facing American Indian and Alaska Native people.” “It doesn’t have to be this way,” she said. “With help that is based in the rich Indian culture these conditions, just like other heath conditions, can be successfully prevented and treated.” Salazar added that there is a clear need for the federal government to better coordinate and leverage it’s resources to help tribal programs build safe, healthy communities. “This new office will serve as the federal focal point for this

critically important work,” he said. An interdepartmental coordinating council will guide the overall direction of the new federal effort to improve its work with tribal communities beginning with determining the scope of the problem — identifying and assessing national, state, tribal and local alcohol and substance abuse programs and resources; and creating standards for programs. “The collaboration among agencies and departments that got us to this announcement today is already paying off,” said Pamela S. Hyde, administrator of the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration. “Our work with tribal communities has resulted in a new $50 million budget proposal in 2012 for Tribal Prevention Grants, better understanding of law enforcement and judicial training needs, and serious new work and investments in suicide prevention in Indian country,” Hyde said.

8th District Court Felony Filings The following individuals were arrested and had felony charges filed against them in 8th District Court last week. Individuals listed are presumed innocent until proven guilty. For the safety of law enforcement officers and process servers, listings exclude filings against individuals who have been charged, but have not been served with a summons or were not arrested and may be unaware of the charges against them. Duchesne County GARCIA, Phileena, 21, possession or use of a controlled substance, second-degree felony; use or possession of drug paraphernalia, class A misdemeanor. MARTINEZ, Alice Danell, 26, possession of a controlled substance with intent to distribute, first-degree felony; possession of drug paraphernalia,

class A misdemeanor; open container/drinking alcohol in a vehicle, class C misdemeanor. MITCHELL, Bryan Marcus, 32, possession of a controlled substance with intent to distribute, third-degree felony; use or possession of drug paraphernalia, class B misdemeanor. SERRANO, Migel Angel, 29, possession or use of a controlled substance, third-degree felony; failure to stop at the command of police, third-degree felony; driving with a measurable amount of a controlled substance in the body, class B misdemeanor; stop or yield sign violation, class C misdemeanor; driving on revocation, class C misdemeanor. YOUNG, James Earl, 45, driving under the influence of alcohol or drugs, third-degree felony; alcohol restricted driver, class B misdemeanor; failure

to stay in one lane, class C misdemeanor. Uintah County BROOKS, Wilma, 52, aggravated assault, second-degree felony; threat or use of a dangerous weapon in a fight, class A misdemeanor; intoxication, class C misdemeanor. REDFOOT, Carlee, 59, driving under the influence of alcohol or drugs, third-degree felony; driving on a suspended, revoked or denied license — alcohol related, class B misdemeanor; open container in a vehicle on the highway, class C misdemeanor. TURNEY, Cory J., 21, kidnapping, second-degree felony; aggravated assault, third-degree felony; criminal mischief, class A misdemeanor; domestic violence in the presence of a child, class A misdemeanor. Source: Utah State Courts

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Campbell Plumbing Central Hydraulics Central Machine Chevron Chris Bigilow Codale Electric Conley Moon Angus Country Flair Crossroads Concrete Daff Clyde DC Welding Deseret Power Dr. John Blake & Dr. Deb King Duchesne County Conservation District ElPaso Gary Mathews Good Shepherd Hone Care & Hospice Hagman Enterprises Hot Oil Express Jared Peterson Jiffy Enterprises Kenneth Bleak Kent Murray Law Apartments Lost Creek Ranch Mac Tools Mark Down Motor Maverik Excavation McDonald’s McJunken Redman McMullin Heating Moon Livestock Mountain West Propane Murray Motor Newfield Production Nielsen’s Furniture North Davis Cabinet Palmer’s Tire Price Water Pumping Rasmussen Construction RJ Taylor Welding & Construction

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Check out park passes available at the library By Kevin Ashby Vernal Express The Uintah County Library — as part of its ongoing effort to become more of a community resource center — now allows patrons to check out a Utah State Parks pass. The new opportunity comes on the heels of last year’s pilot program where Utah State Parks officials offered libraries a single pass for check out. “It was widely successful here,” Uintah County Library Director Sam Passey said. “We had 40 families check it out for one week at a time, so that pretty much covered the entire year.” The library is looking to provide even more opportunities for people to “experience life” more fully and will add more passes if the demand for this type of experience increases,

Passey said. “We are wanting to be more than just a library, but in the past it was space that limited us on what we could offer,” he said. “And soon we will have more space and therefore the opportunity to add to our services.” Passey defined a community resource center as a “libraryplus” facility. He and his staff are still working out the details of what the “plus” will represent. “We have a good tradition at the library that we want to continue, but we can do more,” Passey said. Ideas include literacy bags for homeschoolers, teachers and families to check out that include a variety of books, puzzles, videos and other things. Passey also wants to share technical help with patrons who want information about

New federal prosecutor, FBI boss named for Utah SALT LAKE CITY — The FBI’s Salt Lake City Division has a new special agent in charge and the state could soon have a new U.S. attorney as well. David B. Barlow was nominated by President Barack Obama last Tuesday to serve as the U.S. Attorney for Utah. Barlow has served as the general counsel and chief counsel for judiciary for Sen. Mike Lee, R-Utah, since January. From 2000 to 2010, he worked in private practice at Sidley Austin LLP, first as an associate, then as a partner. Barlow graduated from Brigham Young University in 1995 and Yale Law School in 1998. If confirmed by the Senate, he’ll take over the post from Carlie Christensen, who has been serving as the acting U.S.

Unoccupied truck crashes into river A Myton woman and two children escaped serious injury last week after a crash that left a pickup truck the woman was towing upside down in the Duchesne River. Dominque Grable, 25, was hauling the truck on a flatbed trailer about 3 p.m. last Monday when the trailer began to fishtail, according to Utah Highway Patrol trooper Seth Spencer. That caused Grable to lose control of her pickup truck and it overturned on the bridge that spans the river in Myton, the trooper said. The truck being hauled came off the trailer, vaulted over the bridge’s concrete barrier and into the river. Grable and two children were all wearing seat belts. They were taken to Uintah Basin Medical Center where they were treated for minor injuries and released. — Geoff Liesik, Uintah Basin Standard

DeChristopher attorneys plan to appeal his conviction SALT LAKE CITY — Attorneys for Tim DeChristopher are appealing his conviction and two-year prison sentence. The environmental activist was convicted of federal charges for derailing a BLM oil and gas lease auction on public land. His attorneys filed a notice of appeal last Monday in Salt Lake City’s U.S. District Court. The document says an appeal will be filed with the 10th Circuit Court of Appeals in Denver. DeChristopher was convicted in March of two felony counts for interfering with and making false representations at a government auction. He ran up $1.8 million in false bids on parcels near Arches and Canyonlands national parks and Dinosaur National Monument. He maintains his bids were an act of civil disobedience. Late last month, a federal judge sentenced DeChristopher to two years prison, three years of probation and a $10,000 fine. — Associated Press

Attorney for Utah since Brent Tolman resigned in December 2009. The FBI also announced last week that it had named David J. Johnson as the new special agent in charge of the bureau’s Salt Lake City division. In his new role, Johnson will supervise FBI offices in Idaho, Montana and Utah. Johnson has been chief of the violent crimes section in the Criminal Investigation Division since 2009. He has been responsible for managing programs that involve federal violations such as bank robberies, kidnappings and crimes against children. Johnson started his career with the FBI in 1999 in San Jose, Calif. He was assigned to the high-tech squad and was the agent on a complex theft case that became the first prosecuted under the economic espionage classification. He also developed the Innocence Lost National Initiative as chief of the Crimes Against Children unit to assist in locating registered sex offenders. Johnson replaces James McTighe, who retired from the FBI in May after 30 years with the bureau. The FBI and the U.S. Attorney’s Office for Utah have primary jurisdiction to investigate and prosecute felony offenses committed on Indian reservations in the state. — Associated Press

e-books. The staff is even looking at other family or individual passes that could include access to the Dinosaur National Monument or the Uintah Community Center in Vernal. Already the library offers a variety of community interest

UINTAH BASIN STANDARD, August 9, 2011 - Page A-7

classes, like the Grocery Smarts Coupon Class set for tonight, Aug. 10, that will discuss if shopping with coupons is worth the time. More information about programs at the library can be found at www.uintah.lib.

STEVE PURO, Uintah Basin Standard

The Junior Miss UBIC Royalty in the 12 to 13-year-old division is, from left, First Attendant Shanessa Cramer, Queen Jaecee Henline, and Second Attendant Chesney Nielsen.

STEVE PURO, Uintah Basin Standard

The Junior Miss UBIC Royalty in the 9 to 11-year-old division is, from left, Second Attendant Rylee Jones, Queen Kamri Campbell, and First Attendant Cassidi Smith.

STEVE PURO, Uintah Basin Standard

The Junior Miss UBIC Royalty in the 7 to 8-year-old division is, from left, First Attendant Alexis Williams, Queen Abbie Jenkins, and Second Attendant Lexus Henley

STEVE PURO, Uintah Basin Standard

The Junior Miss UBIC Royalty in the 6-year-old division is, from left, Second Attendant Kyndal Reyburn, Queen Chloe Prisbrey and First Attendant Tessa Barton. STEVE PURO, Uintah Basin Standard

Skylee Memmott, center, was crown Miss Outstanding Teen last week. Kaitlyn McKenna, left, was named second attendant and Shania Priebe was named first attendant.

Basin Briefs Roosevelt Institute The next fireside will be Sunday at 6 p.m. at the Roosevelt Institute Building. All young adults are encouraged to attend. Refreshments will be served.

Veterans of U.S. Foreign Wars A service officer from the Salt Lake City office will be at the Roosevelt Department of Workforce Services Employment Center, 140 W. 425 South Aug. 15 from 11-11:30 a.m. to assist Veterans in understanding and applying for VA benefits. Please bring pertinent documents. This is a free service to all Veterans. Beginning August 1 an officer will visit the local area once a month. For the exact date/time visit

Senior Center in Duchesne The Gateway Seniors Fundraiser for Duchesne County Fair is ongoing. There is a 52” Flat Screen T.V., Shiatsu Massage Recliner, Laptop Computer, Queen sized hand quilted wildlife quilt, one night stay at Daniels Summit Lodge and more! Get your raffle tickets! The drawing is Aug. 13 at which time the winner will be announced and contacted by phone. For more information call Becky Bond, 435-738-1170/1171.

Duchesne Co. Fair Fair began Aug. 6 and runs through Saturday. Pick up the County Fair Book at local news stands or contact Debbie Thayne, 435-4543211, or visit for event dates, times and prices. There are rodeos, 4-H exhibits, arena cross, sports tournaments, baby shows, carnival, entertainment, demolition derby, duck race, dance. car show, horse pull, parade and fireworks!

Fair Rubber Duck Race Join in the fun for the 2nd annual race Friday at the fairgrounds. You can purchase ducks at the Duchesne Welcome Center or the booth at the fair near the livestock buildings from now through Friday. The ducks are $5 and the 1st prize is $250, 2nd prize $100 and 3rd prize $50.

Legal Services For legal services, be at the Crossroads Senior and Community Center tomorrow from 3-5 p.m.

Social Security Representatives will be at the Crossroads Senior Center, 50 E. 200 South in Roosevelt Aug. 18, 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Please bring all of your information. Remember the Social Security administration will only visit every other month. Their next visit is Oct. 20. Call Duchesne County Chamber of Commerce, 722-4598/4597 for more information.

Duchesne High Reunion 1961 – The 50 year class reunion will be Aug. 12 and 13 in Duchesne. Call 435-548-2637 for details.

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Uintah Basin Standard


August 9, 2011  •

Married – Skya Dawn Defa and David Michael Anderson

Defa/Anderson Luke and Idawna Defa are pleased to announce the marriage of their daughter Skya Dawn Defa to David Michael Anderson, son of Michael Anderson and Lorraine Durrant. A reception will be held in their honor on August 13 from 6-8 p.m. at the A-frame on Defa Lane in Hanna, Utah. Dance will follow at 8 p.m. In case of oversight, all friends and family are invited to attend. In case of inclement weather, the reception will be moved to Tabiona Town Hall.

Salt Lake City Temple Marriage – Lindsey Maurine Buckalew and Jacob Derk Price

Buckalew/Price Lindsey Maurine Buckalew and Jacob Derk Price announce their marriage on Aug. 4, 2011 at the Salt Lake City Temple. A reception will be held from 6-9 p.m. on Aug. 5 at Stacy and Karen Stewart’s residence, 202 N. 3500 W. The bride-to-be is the daughter of Burke and Sue (Brown) Buckalew of Vernal. She graduated from Uintah High School in 2006 and Colorado Northwestern Community College in 2010 majoring in Dental Hygiene. Lindsey is employed with Dr. Todd Larsen, DMD. The groom-to-be is the son of Derk and Jacquelyn (Harmston) Price of Vernal. He graduated from Uintah High school in 2008 and is employed with A-1 Testing, Inc., and Price Water Services. In case of inclement weather the reception will be held at the White House, 1420 S. 2350 W. Hwy 40 in Vernal. The couple plans to live in Vernal.

THERE IS A DONATION ACCOUNT FOR SHAWN MORTENSEN On behalf of Shawn and Terrie Mortensens family, we would like to express our graditude to everyone for your love, thoughts and prayers. We have had so many of you ask, “Is there anything we can do, or how can we help?” At this time there is not a lot that can be done. But if you would like to help there is a donation account set up for them at Zions Bank You may go to any branch and tell them you would like to donate to the “Shawn Mortensen Donation account”. Any amount donated will be very much appreciated. All the donations from this account will go to medical expense needs. Thank you again for all of you love and prayers. Please continue to pray for Terrie and family. God bless you all!

Mount Timpanogos Temple Marriage – Melissa Powell and Hyrum Steed

Salt Lake Temple Marriage – Amberly Rich and Sam Smith Thomas



Roland and Kathleen Powell of Roosevelt are pleased to announce the marriage of their daughter Melissa to Hyrum, son of David and Marsha Steed of Idaho Falls, on Aug. 13, 2011 in the Mount Timpanogos Temple. Melissa is a 2002 graduate of Union High School and a 2007 graduate of Utah State University in Civil Engineering. Hyrum is a 2002 graduate of Hillcrest High School and 2007 graduate of Brigham Young University in Accounting. The couple plans to make their home in Midvale.

Ronny and Rebecca Rich are pleased to announce the marriage of their daughter Amberly to Sam Smith, son of Mark and Terry Thomas on Aug. 6, 2011 in the Salt Lake Temple. A reception will be held on Aug. 13 at the Roosevelt East Stake Center, 502 N. 600 East in Roosevelt from 7-9 p.m. In case of oversight all friends and family are invited to attend. Amberly is a 2011 graduate of Uintah High School. Sam is a 2006 graduate of Provo High School. He served an LDS mission in Leeds England. The couple plans to make their home in Orem where they will further their education.

It’s just so nifty, Duke and Elona Simonette made 50 years of wedding bliss. They will celebrated their anniversary Aug. 10, 2011. They were married in Salt Lake City, Utah, and raised their family there until they made their home in Roosevelt, Utah, in August of 1980. They raised 10 children, 33 grandchildren, and 38 great grandchildren. We enjoyed celebrating this special occasion with you both at Moon Lake. From all of your children, grandchildren and great grandchildren. Happy Anniversary!

Look who turned the big ONE! Elliot James Robinson! He is the son of Nate and Stephanie Robinson; brother of Joe and Maci; and grandson of Dennis and Gail Rentz of Spearfish, S.D., and Gary and Debbie Robinson of Altamont. We love you Junior!

Mobile Vet Center set to visit Basin The Utah Mobile Vet Center will visit the Uintah Basin this month. The center will set up Aug. 22 at Ute Plaza in Fort Duchesne from 10 a.m. to noon. It will then relocate to Stewart’s Marketplace in Roosevelt, where it will provide services from 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. The center will open again on Aug. 23 at the Vernal office of the state Department of Workforce Services, 1050 W. Market St., from 8 a.m. to noon. The Mobile Vet Center is a program of the Readjustment Counseling Service, more commonly known as the Vet Center. Vet centers are a division of the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs with about 300 “brick and mortar” centers and 50 mobile centers around the country. Vet centers provide readjustment counseling to combat veterans and their families. Counselors also provide mili-

ROOSEVELT ACADEMY OF ARTS Invites Students Enrolling for Fall 2011 Classes to our Annual

Back To Class

Monday, August 15th at the Roosevelt City Pool from 7-8:45 p.m.

Elder Mitch Hales has been called to the Ukraine Donetsk Mission of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. He will speak at the Roosevelt 11th Ward at 9 a.m. Aug. 14. He enters the MTC in Provo Aug. 17.


Deon Cooper, Coordinator Pre-register by To pre-register call phone for quicker 722-5700 or 823-2700 entrance into pool!

tary sexual trauma counseling, and grief and bereavement counseling for families struggling with the loss of an immediate family member serving in a combat theater. Walk in visitors are welcome, however appointments are encouraged. Anyone wishing to schedule an appointment with a counselor may do so by calling 800-613-4012, ext. 1294, or 801-584-1294.

Dorothy Scott. What do you get at 90? 4 kids, 22 grands and 54 greats and counting!

Jessica Wallace, daughter of Allen and Carrie Wallace of Roosevelt, has received her Young Womanhood Recognition Award.

GEOFF LIESIK, Uintah Basin Standard

The winners of the 2011 UBIC Baby Show were: 2-month-old Jax Michael Berlin, parents Mike and Shaurie Berlin; 3-month-old Ellie Elizabeth Cesspooch, parents Echo Reyos and Scott Cesspooch; 6-month-old Alora Dotty Jennie Murdock, parents Lora Garcia and Waylon Murdock; 6-month-old Raedon Chapoose, parents Daclyn and Rick Chapoose; 9-month-old Aree Louise David, parents Cody and Kadee David; 9-month-old Cian Lopati Gannon, parents Kyle and Ruta Gannon; 1year-old Trace Thayne Crosby, parents Lynnzie Larsen and CJ Crosby; 13-month-old Evan Earl Shifflet; 18-month-old Caydance Carter, parents Chris and Stephanie Carter; 2-year-old Jonah B. Grant Jr. (Junior); 2-year-old Nakiah Jenks, parents Thomas and Venus Jenks; 3-year-old Maycee Fieldsted, parents Joe and Chanel Fieldsted; 4-year-old Abigail Garrison, mother Catherine Roda; 4-year-old Carson Grant, parents Garrett and Desi Grant.


Vernal Junior High Student Orientation Tuesday, August 16 at 6:30 pm

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Wallace wins Mr. UBIC crown last Tuesday By Cheyenn Clayburn Uintah Basin Standard Aaron Wallace had no plans to participate in the 2011 Mr. UBIC contest, let alone win it. “My mom convinced me to run, but then after I started, I thought it was a lot of fun,” said Wallace, who won the Mr. UBIC title last Tuesday. He faced stiff competition from Braxten Nielsen, Jacob Augustus, Ryan Busenbark, Kaiden Memmott, Stephan

Earl and Kyle Felkins. The contestants were judged in five categories: talent, modeling, “very clean” joke telling, interview, and the Faye Yack Sexy Legs Contest. Like many of the other contestants, Wallace said he enjoyed the talent category most. “After I got going and into (playing the drums), I could hear my friends cheering and felt like I could just be myself,” he said. Wallace combined with

Quade Carroll for drum and guitar duet entitled “Wipeout.” The other contestants also performed a variety of talents. Nielsen performed a lyrical dance duet with Karli Campbell to the song, “Along the Walk.” Augustus did a standup comedy act. Busenbark played his bassoon and danced the hokey-pokey. For Memmott’s talent, all of the lights in the auditorium were turned off so he could show the audience

STEVE PURO, Uintah Basin Standard

Some of the winners from the UBIC Art Show are pictured with their work or awards. Front row, from left: Kaden Snow, Dustin Snow, Rebekkah Snow, Gabby Pike, Emmarie Pike, Rachel Southam, and Quade Bowen; back row, from left: Miranda Lindsay, Frank Russell, Sarah Hickem, Cindy Winterton, Debra Snow, Sarah Southam, Kaitlyn Southam, Kathy Jensen, Mary Mortensen, Ashlee Weight and Delmer Hamblin.

UBIC Art Show names winners Jackie Hicken, Kennedy Powell and Wendy Busenbark were each honored with People’s Choice awards for their entries in the 2011 UBIC Arts & Craft Show, while Katie Michaelson’s work was named Best of Show. Best of Category awards were presented to Katie Michaelson (photography); Dorothy Slaugh (painting); Jolene Perank (sewing); Miranda Lindsay (drawing); Jackie Hicken (3-D crafts); Mesa Stradinger (writing); Louise Lemon (quilting); and Connie Whicker (needlework). First-place ribbons were awarded to Dorothy Slaugh, Abbie Ogden, Alexia Cooper, Josie Jenkins, Isabel Burnett, Gabrielle Pike, Ben Dunsmore, Kaden Snow, Quade Bowen, Madison Snow, Ezekiel Bur-

nett, Cidney Winterton, Annie Larsen, Katie Michaelson, Tammy Meacham, Deanna Fish, Mary Mortensen, Evan Percival, Cassidy Percival, Sarah Southam, Jolene Perank, Louise Lemon, Kennedy Powell, Mesa Stradinger, Paige Freston, Margene Ashby, Margo Adams, Connie Whicker, Lauren Cowen, Jackie Hicken, Rebekkah Snow and Dustin Snow. Second-place ribbons were awarded to Bryson Snow, Kolby Snow, Alexia Cooper, Margene Ashby, Margo Adams, Beth Duke, Cidney Winterton, Ashlee Weight, Louise Lemon, Deanna Fish, Jolene Perank, Madison Snow, Tammy Meacham, Mary Mortensen, Teila Bertola, Kane Bertola, Cassidy Percival, Sarah South-

am, Delmer Hamblin, Debra Snow, Kennedy Powell, Marcus Burnett, Sienna Ratieta, Lauren Cowan, Abbie Ogden, Carole Burnett, Parker Freston and Emmane Pike. Third-place ribbons were awarded to Dorothy Slaugh, Alexia Cooper, Trinity Jenkins, Rachel Southam, Quade Bowen, Madison Snow, Katie Michaelson, Mary Mortensen, Kane Bertola, Monica Nebeker, Cassidy Percival, Sarah Southam, Delmer Hamblin, Kim Hicken, Wendy Busenbark, Christine Mathews, Mesa Stradinger, Diane Neilson, Margene Ashby and Porter Freston. Fourth-place ribbons were awarded to Mary Mortensen, Kane Bertola and Cassidy Percival.

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his glow stick figure dancing act. Earl showed off his acting skills by performing a comedic skit about an unqualified karate teacher. And Felkin’s sang his heart out as he performed Adele’s “Rolling in the Deep.” Wallace took top honors in the talent, “very clean” joke, and the Faye Yack Sexy Legs categories. Nielsen won the modeling contest and Augustus won the interview category. When the scores were tallied, Wallace was crowned Mr. UBIC. Felkins was named first attendant and Nielsen second Attendant. “It was fun. I honestly didn’t care if I won or lost,” Felkins said. “It was just so much fun to be up on stage.” Wallace agreed. “I think the best part was knowing that I did well and that all of my friends supported me and would support me no matter what,” he said. Wallace advised all those interested in running for Mr. UBIC in the future to “try it.” “It’s a little intimidating at first,” he said, “But it’s fun. Just get your friends to do it with you.”

No more VFW stops in Vernal Service officers from the Veterans of Foreign Wars and American Legion are no longer making stops in Vernal. The VFW will however be in the Uintah Basin once a month at the state Department Workforce Services office in Roosevelt, 140 W. 425 South. The next scheduled visit to the area is Aug. 15 from 11 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. to assist veterans in understanding and applying for Veterans Administration benefits, including compensation, pension, hospitalization, education and other benefits. This is a free service to all veterans. For more information visit

UINTAH BASIN STANDARD, August 9, 2011 - Page A-9

CHEYENN CLAYBURN, Uintah Basin Standard

Aaron Wallace, center, was crowned Mr. UBIC last Tuesday at Roosevelt Junior High School. Kyle Felkins, left, was named first attendant and Braxten Nielsen was named second attendant.

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Page A-10 - UINTAH BASIN STANDARD, August 9, 2011

Randall Thomas Tomaiko, age 53, passed away July 31, 2011

R. TOMAIKO 1958~2011

Randall Thomas Tomaiko was born April 8, 1958, in Roosevelt, Utah. He passed away July 31, 2011, due to heart related illness in St. George, Utah. Randy was a devoted husband and father. He married Troy Zain Nielsen on June 21, 1978. He was a loving father to daughters Tyson Tomaiko and Shelby Tomaiko, and Grandfather “extraordinaire” to Knight Tomaiko. Cherished son of Karen Carman Bertka and Dana Thomas Tomaiko, deceased. Randy is also survived by brother Ronald Tomaiko, Duchesne, Utah; sister, Roslyn Tomaiko, Sommerset, Calif.; uncle, Cal E. Carman, St. George, Utah; and aunt, Kristy C. Mayne, Lehi, Utah. Randy will be grieved and missed forever by his close friends, confidants and business partners, Ed and Lori Burgess. Randy spent the early years of his life living and loving the Duchesne area and Uintah Basin. He had a close bond and spent much time with his grandfather and grandmother, Ed and Mildred Carman. At the age of 4, Randy moved with his family to the San Diego, Calif., area. Karen taught school there and it was the home of his father Tom. In 1965, Randy’s family

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moved to the Fair Oaks area of Sacramento, where Randy continued his education and graduated from Del Campo High School in 1976. Randy was a remarkable and talented baseball player and a great athlete in general. He was actually scouted by the Oakland A’s baseball team. But the allure of Duchesne was too great and he headed to Utah the day after graduation. Randy lived with his Aunt Kristy and worked for M&M Oil Field Services throughout the Uintah Basin and Wyoming. He married Troy Zain Neilsen, whom he had known since childhood. They lived in Duchesne for several years then moved to Evanston, Wyo., where he worked for Shell Oil Company and Franklin Supply. Due to the nature of the ebb and flow of the oil field related industry, Randy and family relocated back to the Fair Oaks, Calif., area where he was employed in the construction business. Again the love of Utah pulled Randy and family back, this time to the St. George area, where he worked for Bear River Contractors. Always the entrepreneur, Randy teamed up with his good friend Doug Brough where they created B&T Contract Services maintaining the new Ports of Entry and other maintenance services, which they later sold. Randy was also employed by Ence Excavation where he met and started his business relationship with Ed and Lori Burgess, hence the birth of Quality Excavation. Most of you here today know Quality Excavation grew and thrived to become one of the most prominent companies in South Western Utah and just recently completed their “crown jewel” project, the new St. George Municipal Airport. Randy is survived by his wife, Troy; two daughters, Tyson and Shelby; and his grandson, Knight. He was preceded in death by his father, Tom Tomaiko; brother, Royce; grandparents, Ed and Mildred Carman and Steve and Verna Tomaiko. Farewell Randy, you have left a hole in all our lives. See ya shortly. Randy’s life was honored at funeral services held Aug. 6 at Spilsbury Mortuary Chapel in St. George. In lieu of flowers the family suggests donations be made to The American Heart Association. Arrangements are made under the direction of Spilsbury Mortuary, (435) 673-2454. Friends may sign his guestbook at www.spilsburymortuary. com.



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Open house held for dialysis center in Roosevelt; serves 42 patients Uintah Basin Healthcare held an open house July 28 for the new dialysis center in Roosevelt. The nonprofit organization which also operates Uintah Basin Medical Center invited community members to tour the facility and learn more about the dialysis process. The event was attended by Uintah Basin Healthcare employees, community business leaders and area residents. The dialysis center officially opened to patients in May. The region has two dialysis centers, both of which are owned by Uintah Basin Healthcare and serve 60 patients. The dialysis center in Roosevelt serves about 42 of these patients. The rest are cared for at the Vernal dialysis center. Patients usually have three treatments per week with each treatment lasting 3 to 5 hours. Those who attended the open house were given a tour of the facility by one of the staff members who cares for dialysis patients. The staff helped each visitor understand some of the basic concepts of dialysis from both a patient and caregiver perspective. The new Roosevelt dialysis center includes major upgrades from the previous center that have improved patient comfort, reduced the risk of


Uintah Basin Healthcare held an open house July 28 for its new dialysis center in Roosevelt. The center officially opened to patients in May. complications, and improved staff efficiency. The facility features a state-of the-art water purification system and a more comfortable, inviting environment for patients. The open house also high-

lighted the arrival of the Basin’s new full-time nephrologist, Dr. Steven Turley. A nephrologist specializes in the care and treatment of kidneys. Turley began seeing patients in early July and monitors the

progress of the patients who use the dialysis centers. He also consults with patients who have electrolyte imbalances, hypertension, diabetes, and acid based disorders.

DWR event at Constitution Park to discuss Walk-In Access program The state Division of Wildlife Resources will host a picnic social Aug. 18 at Constitution Park for landowners who participate in the Walk-In Access program and those interested in learning about the program. The picnic will take place at the park’s south pavilion, 790 W. 200 South, from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. “The Walk-In Access program pays landowners to allow public hunting and fishing access on private lands,” said Amy VandeVoort, who manages the program in the DWR’s northeastern region. “Recently payments for fishing access have increased, so we wanted to let landowners know of the program and the increased opportunities, as well as thank those already in the program,” she said. VandeVoort explained how landowners might benefit from

the program. “Landowners benefit from enrolling in Walk-In Access not only from the payments, but also from having law enforcement officers checking on their property to enforce rules and regulations,” she said. “Because users of Walk-In Access properties are required to register before using the property, landowners also gain

stream-side property by having neighbors combine lands, and in doing so giving anglers access to a longer stretch of stream,” VandeVoort said. “The social is a good opportunity for interested landowners to learn more about the program from the landowners who are in it, as well as from the division,” she said.

Price river sees flash flooding A cloudburst above Gordon Creek recently turned the Price River into a chocolate-brown torrent that surged over its banks into two bottomland fields in southwest Price. The thunderstorm produced a blinding downpour at about 1 p.m., limiting visibility on Gordon Creek Road to just a few yards.That was enough to

Helper places fourth at state tournament After a grueling schedule, injuries and a long season, the Helper American Legion team concluded their season after competing in the Utah State Tournament. (Taylorsville nipped West 5-4 for the tournament title at Kearns.) After posting wins against Tooele and Cyprus and one loss against Kearns over the past week, Helper went up against West and lost 13-3.The game was much closer than the final scored indicated as Helper was down 3-2 in the fifth inning, according to coach Jeff Cisneros. Jaren McCourt was on the hill for Helper and for five innings he limited the West team to three runs. “McCourt did a very good job in containing the powerful West lineup,” Cisneros said. The Helper team concluded their season with a fourth place finish in the state tournament

by having more regulated use of their land.” To qualify for the program, landowners need at least a quarter-mile of stream, 40 acres of riparian (stream-side and wetland vegetation), or 80 acres of uplands. “A new opportunity, currently going through the division’s public input process, could open enrollment to those with less

and finished with a record of 24-9. “I was very proud of our team and how they competed for the week and for the whole season,” Cisneros explained. “We had a very young squad this year with only four seniors.” With the majority of the team being young, Cisneros said the experience in the tournament and during the season will help the team for next year. “A lot of the young guys have seen valuable time this summer and it should pay off when next season rolls around,” he said. The team did experience some problems before reaching the state tournament. Injuries late in the season helped leave the team short-handed during the tournament, Cisneros said. Sun Advocate

Thank You Our family would like to thank everyone for all the flowers and donations. The love and support shown by our family and friends was amazing and we will never forget what you all did for our family. Thank you so much from the bottom of our hearts. Steve, Jamie, & Chad Casey Devlon Brown Sherry (Brown) Pitt

raise the river, already swollen with runoff, high enough to flood the fields. The storm could have been worse had it hit just a few miles north. Jeff Richens, General Manager of the Price River Water Improvement District,

said the water treatment plant at Castle Gate experienced no significant increase in turbidity. The diversion for the plant is upstream of where the muddy water entered the river. Sun Advocate

Suspect runs from cops, arrested after foot chase Carbon County Sheriff’s deputies pursued a fleeing suspect in a car chase that led on a winding route over dirt and paved roads around and through Price recently. It ended as a foot race off Carbonville Road with the suspect, 35-year-old Mike Ashby of Richfield being taken into custody and booked into jail on a long list of charges. According to Sheriff James Cordova, when deputy Isaiah Palmer tried to stop Ashby on Upper Coal Creek road, Ashby sped off, turning north on a dirt

road leading to Airport Road. The pursuit continued on Airport Road to another dirt road near the animal hospital, where Ashby turned off onto another dirt track. That eventually led to 800 North in Price, down Cedar Hills Drive and 100 North to Carbonville Road. At about 760 West, Ashby abandoned the car and took off on foot, and lost the race. The sheriff said that at no time did speed in the populated area exceed 50 mph. Sun Advocate

Forest Service to host tours of Swett Ranch The Ashley National Forest will host a day of self-guided tours and youth activities Aug. 19 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Swett Ranch. The ranch is located off U.S. Highway 191 near picturesque Red Canyon and Flaming Gorge Reservoir. Youth activities are still being planned, but will include learning to rope calves and creating a personalized “brand.” A self-guided walking tour will also be offered that will lead visitors through the buildings and equipment for a fun and historical learning experience. Members of the Swett family will be on location during this event to visit with the public. The Swett Ranch, listed on the National Register of Historic Places, is an example of an early pioneer homestead. It remains as peaceful and serene today as it was 100 years ago. Elizabeth Swett, Oscar Swett’s mother, homesteaded the family’s original claim in

1909 because her son was too young to file himself. Over the next 58 years Oscar Swett acquired an additional 246 acres and ran approximately 200 head of cattle and 150 head of sheep on his ranch and surrounding lands. The ranch was operated using hand tools and horsepower, long after trucks and tractors were available. The Swett family put up 200 to 300 tons of hay each year using only horse drawn equipment. Native logs and lumber were used in construction of buildings and fences. The majority of the structures remain in the original location. Oscar Swett and his wife Emma raised nine children surrounded by only a few neighbors and the resources of the Ashley National Forest. They survived every challenge thrown at them except progress. They were the last to sell out in 1968, shortly before Oscar Swett’s death.

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Uintah Basin Standard

Cultural Arts A-11

August 9, 2011  •

Blue Saige wins showdown By CJ McManus Sun Advocate With spot-on vocal harmony and a true talent for original material, Blue Saige blew away local audiences and judges at the Texaco Country Showdown in Price. The July 29 win ensures the Duchesne County group a chance to compete at the Utah State Final, moving the trio of Mondi Taylor, Mindee Zager, Deanne Quick one step closer to their musical dreams and a $100,000 payday. “A love for music brought us together,” explained Deanne, during a post showdown interview with the Sun Advocate. “There is no main vocalist, we all bring something to the dynamics of this group and that makes us special.” Longtime friends Taylor and Quick got the idea to form a music group with their new buddy Zager when all three women were sang at a funeral. As luck would have it, last year’s showdown was right around the corner and the new trio put together some songs over the course of a week and signed up for the competition in Vernal. “We didn’t even place last year,” Taylor said. “But we really did learn a lot. That first experience in Vernal showed us that we were on the right track with both our singing and songwriting.” In addition to great vocal harmonies, all three women play guitar, something that gives Blue Saige an earthy, down home quality found in wildly successful groups like The Band Perry and The Dixie Chicks. “We all just really love music,” Quick said. While the women would not discuss their ages, it’s apparent that this is an eclectic group of women sitting at very different stops along life’s train ride. Taylor has raised four children and owns a boom-

Manila receives $80,000 from CIB for fire station The state Community Impact Board suspended the rules of its regularly scheduled project review meeting Thursday to approve an additional funding request of $80,000 for Manila’s new fire station. The town of Manila originally requested and received $638,000 for the project on Jan. 11. The funds were approved as a $319,000 zero-percent interest loan to be paid in 30 years and a $319,000 grant. Thursday’s additional funds were approved as a $40,000 zero-percent interest loan to be paid in 30 years and a $40,000 grant. The two requests will be combined into a single financing package totaling $718,000. The new financing will be structured as a $359,000 zero-percent interest loan to be paid in 30 years and a $359,000 grant. “The town of Manila has built up its existing firefighting suppression equipment and vehicles for the safety of both Manila and Daggett County residents,” said Duchesne County Commissioner Kent Peatross, who represents the Uintah Basin Association of Governments on the CIB. “This fire station will serve an estimated 1,200 square miles in Daggett County,” Peatross said. “The nearest fire station to Manila is 50 miles away.” The Community Impact Board awards grants and low-interest loans to cities, towns and counties impacted by mining and the extraction of oil and gas on federal land. Projects funded by the CIB are intended to benefit rural Utah by creating safer, more livable communities.

ing construction company in the Uintah Basin. She will hunt anything and loves the outdoors. With a swagger and smile, she appears to be the wild child of this trio. Zager on the other hand has three children and wouldn’t be caught dead in hunter orange. She teaches dance in the Vernal and Duchesne areas and seems to be the most softhearted of The group has the three. no leader, but Quick exudes the wisdom of a matriarch, having raised eight children before joining Blue Saige. She seems to mother her bandmates just a little and works as a hospice nurse in Duchesne County; work that has become a vital part of the trio’s success. “We take the time to go out and sing to everyone of my hospice patients before they pass,” she said. “It’s a small

gift, but one that works both ways. They seem to enjoy the music very much and means a great deal to us to deliver some joy during a difficult time.” All three members of Blue Saige raised their families before getting involved with the group and because of that they all now have the necessary time to dedicate themselves to their music; something they all say might be impossible with a home full of children. “All we do is work and play music,” said Taylor, with a glowing smile. “We finally have the time to play.” And the trio of Blue Saige is making that time count. This year they came in second at the Vernal showdown before winning in Price. They will play Friday at the Duchesne County Fair and plan to release their first CD in the next month.


Members of Blue Saige accept the first place honors of the Texaco Country Showdown held in Price on July 29. This win ensures the Duchesne County group consisting of Mondi Taylor, Mindee Zager, and Deanne Quick a chance to compete at the Utah State Fair finals which is one step closer to their musical dreams and a $100,000 payday.

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Page A-12 - UINTAH BASIN STANDARD, August 9, 2011

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Uintah Basin Standard August 9, 2011  •

Basin Life B-1

Uintah Basin in Celebration

C  M  Y  K

Uintah Basin in Celebration Page B-2 - UINTAH BASIN STANDARD, August 9, 2011

See More Photos Online At

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UINTAH BASIN STANDARD, August 9, 2011 - Page B-3

Uintah Basin

00 2 $ FREE s item s e l d r a o d e fi i s s Cla

or contact one of our Classified representatives

$10 for the first 25 words $.25 per word thereafter.

Upgrade your ad with

$1 to add a Border $5 to add an Attention Getter $10 to add a Photo Classified Deadlines Liners - Friday 3:30 pm Display - Thursday 5:00 pm Ad Protocol Got a lot to sell? Want to pay less to sell it? Advertise in the Classifieds and get the same coverage other advertisers offer for 40 cents per word (not 55 cents) for the first 25 words (minimum $10), and 25 cents for each additional word. Your ad will be available in the Uintah Basin Standard, Standard Shopper, Vernal Express, Thrifty Shopper, and on-line from Monday evening through the following Monday. Call (435) 722-5131 or (435) 789-3511 or go on-line at or www. and create your own ad! Add pictures or boxes and be creative. The Advertisements appearing in this column may or may not constitute offers of employment. Persons responding to these advertisements may be required to pay fees in advance for licensing, permits, dues, portfolios, registration, processing or other services. Opportunities advertised in this column may require training at the expense of the applicant. No guarantee for job availability implied or direct is made by publisher.

Autos Trucks for Sale SOLD THE FIRST WEEK!!!!!!!!!! 2000 FORD F250 four door short bed white pickup truck. 4 wheel drive, brand new 7.3 liter Diesel power stroke engine, hide a ball hitch in bed. Good clean truck asking $11,500. CALL THE VERNAL E X P R E S S TO D AY 435-789-3511! 1986 dodge ram ½ ton 318 V8 engine great shape good engine tires body $995 or trade for: tractor, water tank, etc. Call 801-455-6869. 1989 Ford Bronco II XLT, six cylinder, manual transmission, four wheel drive. Runs good. Asking $2000. Call 435 781 8772 Ford Bronco II 1989

Boats & Motors 16 foot star craft aluminum boat with 70 horse power with mercury outboard $995.

Autos Call 801-455-6869.

Misc Auto We buy dead car batteries any condition $5 each 435219-0245 435-8280275 UNWANTED VEHICLES We will pay you $100-$300 for not running vehicles and scrap metal. We will pick up, any condition. Need bill of sale. 435-219-0245 435828-0275

Real Estate For Rent NICE MOBILE HOME LOTS AVAILABLE IN CLEAN COMMUNITY PARK. WE ALSO H AV E R . V. L O T S AVAILABLE. MUST PASS BACK GROUND CHECK. CALL TODAY! 435-789-8311 R V S PA C E S F O R RENT on Starvation Lake. Showers, laundry and club house. Lake access w/boat ramp. Grass and trees. $400 month. No deposit. Includes water, sewer, garbage and electric. 435-738-2044. 2 BEDROOM 1½ bath Vernal Condo, BRAND NEW CUSTOM KITCHEN, lots of parking, wash/dryer hookup, (possibly available furnished) $850 a month. Call 435-503-8428. Small Apartment for rent in Roosevelt, one block from Constitution Park. Large living room, bedroom, restroom and small kitchen. $650 per month. 435-512-0538. NO QUALIFYING: 3 bedroom, 2 bathroom, mobile home in Naples, $850 a month, own free and clear after 7 years. Includes: water, sewer and garbage. Call 801-557-1894, 435-219-8125.

To Place a Classified

t s no t i n g it ied s i l lim ness Busi . For a r o g c i a l e lis t in mer C o m d ed . On inclu only. time also be entered for 2

Go to and simply click on Classifieds at the top of the page. or stop by at 268 South 200 East, Roosevelt 60 East 100 North, Vernal

Cindy Kleinfelter 435-722-5131

Tonya Muse 435-789-3511


Real Estate

Real Estate

Real Estate

Real Estate

Real Estate

Real Estate

Help Wanted

Roosevelt area. Also 2 and one half acre lots west of airport. Owner financed. 1-435-7224817 or view property a t L e a vi ttp rop e rty. com.

years. Includes: water, sewer and garbage. Call 801-557-1894, 435-219-8125.

For Sale by Owner: Price reduced to $260,000. 4 bedroom, 2 bath, 3-car garage on 2.75 acres. Fridge, stove, carpet all new. Cottonwood Creek. 435-722-9000.

in this home. Unfinished basement for growth or theatre room. Huge garage, a perfect man cave. Large established yard, .56 acres with water shares. Asking $199,000. Reasonable offer accepted. Qualified buyers only. Call 435-454-3075 or 801558-9259.

approx. 90 minutes from Salt Lake. 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 1-877358-5263. (ucan) 1of1

Western States! Base pay increase. New equipment! Immediate sign-on bonus. Great home time. CDL-A, 1-year OTR. HazMat required. 888.905.9879 (ucan)1of 1

10 acres with travel trailer near Brownâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Draw Reservoir. Super fishing. Great yearround access and place to live. $391/ month. Owner finance. 801-726-3488. 9 1/2 acres with spring and travel trailer, partially fenced, low down, $200/month. Also 5 acres with travel trailer, $200 a month. Owner finance. 801-7263488.

Trust Deed Notes For Sale/purchase

5+ ACRES, buildable, zoned RA, 3 miles from Union High School in Roosevelt. Water and electric in road. $35,000. 435-7227181.

Notes ranging between $15,000-$75,000 balance. Very Well seasoned, local Real estate Trust deeds. Provided With full recourse and Guarantee replacement agreement. Can either sell 1 note or a package deal.

HANCOCK COVE: 10 acres for sale. Call 722-1201.

4 Bedroom 2 Bath manufactured home in Roosevelt, on foundation, 10.22 acres, 1,680 sq/ft, horse property, $155,000. Preapproval preferred, 801-787-4466

Discounted 10% to 20%, interest rates average 12%.

NO QUALIFYING: 3 bedroom, 2 bathroom, mobile home in Naples, $850 a month, own free and clear after 7

Tren Grant (801)560-2789 Beautiful 5 bedroom, 2 bath home in Altamont. A lot of upgrades


Freedom Realty

Duchesne Office 176 West Main 435-738-3000 Roosevelt Office 504 East 200 North 435-725-3733

Maybe it is time to start a business....... Commercial Property INDIAN CANYON

Misc Real Estate Find your dream home in disguise! Fixers and finished homes priced to Sell with Financing Available! Family & Pet Friendly Community Credit and Background Check Required. Mile High MHP 435-7898311. 7 ½ acres with well motor home and totally fenced in owner finance $500 down. Call 801-455-6869. PUBLIC NOTICE: LENDER will offer foreclosed ranches August 20-21. 41 AC-$12,900 (Utah); 89 AC - $59,900 (Wyoming). Located

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Improving Health Care for the Basin Every person every time!

Make a difference! Uintah Basin Medical Center, the Basinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s largest Health Care provider has career opportunities available, offering a great benefit package, with modern equipment, a skilled staff and a commitment to succeed.

UINTAH BASIN MEDICAL CENTER â&#x20AC;˘ Respiratory Therapist â&#x20AC;˘ Computer Help Desk


$1,600,000 Indian Canyon - Borders National Forest on 4 sides!. An in-holding in the National Forest with access off hwy 191 between Duchesne & Price! Very near the top! Creek runs thru! Water filing on the Creek. 1 spring has been filed on. More available! House & bunkhouse. Off the grid! Pines, Quakies, green fields! 9000 feet elevation! Possible leaseback. MLS#978787

$379,900 Ballard - A 4864 sq. ft. building completely renovated with new roof & beautiful hardwood floors, bathrooms, kitchen, furnace, central air and paved parking. Big Ballroom with stage and sound system. Approx 300 ft of VALUABLE HWY 40 frontage!!! MLS#965272



Visit Our web site at to obtain more information regarding these positions or to fill out an application. For questions call Uintah Basin Medical Centerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Human Resource Department at (435) 722-6188 UBMC is an Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/D/V

Uintah Basin Rehabilitation and Senior Villa Invites you to apply for the employment opportunities available at our beautiful new facility.

THE VILLA EXQUISITE 2 BEDROOM CONDO FOR RENT. Fully furnished, features a full kitchen, and laundry. All utilities included in rent. We provide wireless internet and cable TV. Call 435-621-2657.

$260,000 Roosevelt â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Great investment!! 1 building divided into 2..Fabulous location right in town., make offer on this and the bar ..turn it into a restaurant /bar those always do well.. MLS#1043758

$170,000 Roosevelt â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Beautifully remodeled with a large stone fireplace. All new bar stools and bar top, new heating and a/c, new electrical and plumbing, new 3 basin sink, new ice machine, stage with lighting. Has a full basement and 2 offices and a bathroom upstairs. Would also make a nice restaurant. A must see!! MLS#1012029




Start your career with us:

Leadership Development Management Training Casedhole Solutions, an Oklahoma Oilfield Service Company, is acccepting applications for the following positions:

2 for the price of 1! $139,500 Duchesne - Investors! Combined income of both homes is $1750 per month! Seller may sell separately!! One 4 bdr, and one 3 bdr home. Adjoining lots for easy management!! MLS#1037089

$55,000 Duchesne -Corner lot in a Commercial Zone just 1 block north of Main Street in Duchesne. All utilities available. Must be paid for by Buyer. Excellent location near school, pool, stores, & post office. Perfect for any business!! MLS#1012038



Casedhole solutions

Uintah School District is now accepting applications for the following positions which are Open Until Filled. Classified Positions

Teaching Positions

Adult Ed. Teaching Assistant, Part Time

School Psychologist

Teaching Assistants, Part Time

8th Grade Special Education Teacher

Special Ed. Teaching Assistants, Part Time

Elementary Fine Arts Teachers (2) positions

Food Service Workers, Part Time

Secondary Dance Teacher, Part Time

Sweeper, Part Time

Elementary Teacher @ Davis Elementary

Kindergarten Aide, Part Time Computer Specialist, Part Time Elementary Secretary, Part Time

â&#x20AC;˘ OPERATORS â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ ENGINEERS â&#x20AC;˘

â&#x20AC;˘ SHOP TECH/GUN LOADER â&#x20AC;˘ Excellent pay and benefits for the right applicants. Sign on bonus for experienced applicants. Apply in person: 1475 East 500 South, Vernal UT or call: 435-781-4193

â&#x20AC;˘ LPN/RN - Rehab â&#x20AC;˘ Business Office Manager

Lapoint Connections Site Facilitator, Part Time Reading Tutors, Part Time $75,000 Duchesne - 150 x 150 lot on 100 south 100 west in Duchesne City. Zoned Commercial. All paved. Used to be the Zionâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Bank location. Includes City Water, Sewer, Power, Phone. 1/2 acre. Vacant. MLS#983845

$149,000 Duchesne -17 E Main Duchesne. Corner Repair. Includes front end alignment machine. 1460 sq. ft. All utilities! Many possibilities! Established business on Duchesneâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s best corner! Possible seller finance. MLS#917832

Duchesne Office: Susan Hamilton 435-822-2314 Bo Warner 801-857-0564 Brendette Sweat 435-724-7680 Dwayne Compton 801-920-3751 Kolby Hoover 435-724-1933 Mildred Bowerman 435-401-3159

Roosevelt Office: Chelle Verde 435-724-5070 Frank Smith 435-722-1095 Monica Fredette 435-823-1964 Janet Caywood 435-823-7333 Shallin Squire 435-823-1161 Bobby Drake 435-724-4300

Now on Facebook!

Visit Us On The Internet

PE Specialist, Part Time Assistant Football Coach Assistant Wrestling Coach Custodian, Full Time

All positions require specific information to be submitted with the application. Complete applications will be given preferred consideration. Applications are accepted until 1:00 p.m. on the date of first review. Please access the following link to view specific job announcements and instructions for applying:

For assistance applying to any available job or questions, please contact Dorothy McConkie, HR Assistant, Uintah School District.

#12 -32&8#0,*8



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Page B-4 - UINTAH BASIN STANDARD, August 9, 2011 Uintah Basin

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

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Help Wanted




CLASS A CDL DRIVER: Late model equipment, No East coast, insurance available, paid vacations and plenty of miles. Call Chuck to get qualified 800-645-3748 (ucan) 1of1

to communicate effectively with others. Applicants are subject to criminal records check. Conditions of employment include passing a pre-hire drug test. Must be able to lift 50 lbs. WAGE: Negotiable. HOURS: Forty (40) hour work week. APPLICATIONS: Applications may be obtained at the Duchesne County Administrative Office Building, 734 N Center St, P.O. Box 346, Duchesne, Utah 84021-0346, Monday through Friday 8:30 AM to 5:00 PM, County website at http://, or by contacting the Department of Workforce Services. Applications will be accepted at the Duchesne County Administrative Office Building or by email to carrie@duchesne. . DUCHESNE COUNTY IS AN EQUAL OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER.

ERAL STATEMENT OF DUTIES: This Social Worker position will be part Case Worker and part Child Protection Specialist. The Case Management responsibilities will monitor and assist families in completing their case plans for the safety of their children and Child Protective Specialist responsibilities will respond directly to reports of child abuse and/or neglect. Using investigatory and social work skills, they partner with families and various agencies to ensure the safety and well-being of children within the Ute Tribe. EXAMPLES OF DUTIES (Examples may include but are not limited to the following): Complete out-of office visits to investigate allegations of abuse and/or neglect; Conduct interviews with children to determine safety of child(ren); Interview family members and a

broad range of contacts to assess child safety; Assess the risk of future abuse and/or neglect of children in the household; Coordinate a team of family members, staff and service providers to evaluate safety and identify interventions that can reduce risks for children; Remove child(ren) into protective custody or foster care, when appropriate; Maintain accurate and timely records of case information; File petitions and testify in court and other legal proceedings; Maintain communication with social services staff regarding status of referrals; Attend trainings to improve skills with interviewing, case work, etc.; Supervise family visits, as needed. MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS: Required Knowledge, Skills and Abilities: Knowledge of Child Abuse investigation protocols, ability to communicate effec-

tively verbally and in writing, ability to establish and maintain effective working relationships with employees, other departments, agencies and the public. Education and Experience: Bachelorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s degree in Social Work or related field. One year CPS experience preferred. COMPENSATION: This position is a 40 hour per week job, full time permanent position. Starting pay will be at $41,600 and offers benefits such as medical, dental, life insurance and retirement/401B benefits. TO APPLY FOR THIS JOB: Applications will be accepted August 1, 2011 through August 31, 2011 at the Ute Tribe Personnel Office. To receive an application online use http://www.utetribe. com/humanResources/personnel/personnel.html and you may send completed applications via email to or call the Personnel Office at 435-725-4017 or 435-725-4010 for further assistance regarding applying for this position.

tomers, use specialized computer program and other various job duties. Need to be detail oriented, well organized and able to multi task. Salary is negotiable, based on experience, Monday through Friday 8 am to 5 pm. Resumes accepted at Sav On Propane 1150 W 500 N.


the savings. 17 Colors prime material, cut to your exact length. CO Building Systems 1-800-COBLDGS (ucan) 1of1

sulation, fully erected: 24x36-$33,000, 30x45-$39,000, 40x60-$55,000, 50x75$82,000, 60x100$125,000, 100x150$270,000 34 years experience, many references, 435-770-8244, 435-764-5000.

DUMP TRUCK DRIVERS NEEDED. Long time established company in Duchesne is looking for dump truck drivers. Class A CDL with experience and doubles required. Working in the Uinta Basin - home every night seldom work weekends. Clean driving record required. Start immediately. Health insurance available. Salary is negotiable. Contact Cris at 425-7336753 or fax resume to 435-738-5703.

Medical Top Pay for RNâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, LPNâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, LVNâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, CNAâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, Med Aides. $2,000 Bonus-FREE Gas. AACO Nursing Agency. 800656-4414

Misc Help Wanted

Contract newspaper sales- the ability to communicate effectively and persuasively is important. Great incentives! We are excepting applications 61 East 100 North Vernal. Vernal City is accepting applications for a Facilities Custodian. This is a full-time position with benefits. Applicants must have six months experience in maintenance and cleaning of offices and/ or public or commercial facilities, and have a valid drivers license. Wage $12.48 - $18.09 / hr (DOE). Position closes August 19, 2011 at 5:00 p.m. If interested in applying, contact Vernal City Human Resources, 374 East Main, Vernal, Utah, 84078, (435) 7892255, E-mail: hr@vernalcity. org, or visit our web site: www.vernalcity. org. Vernal City application required. Vernal City is an equal opportunity employer. The Patch Restaurant is looking for servers and clerks, age 21 up, and cooks. Come in for application at The Patch on Pleasant Valley Road in Myton. 435-646-3663. Roosevelt City Police is accepting applications for a full time Police Officer 1. Applicants will be required to complete a background investigation, physical fitness, oral and written tests. Preference will be given to POST certified applicants. For more information or to apply contact Rick at Roosevelt Police, 435-722-2330 or rharrison@ rooseveltcity. com. Estimated starting date is Oct 1. Applications accepted until Sept. 2 at 5:00 pm. T E M P O R A R Y GROUNDS PERSON/ CUSTODIAN For the Duchesne Area. GENERAL DESCRIPTION OF DUTIES: Work under the general supervision of the County Maintenance Supervisor. This is a temporary position. Will perform a variety of routine custodial services, and grounds keeping duties, including but not limited to: Mowing lawns, trimming shrubbery, pulling weeds, repairing sprinklers, cultivating flowers, cleaning restrooms and general building cleaning, and other tasks as assigned. MINIMUM QUALIFICATIONS, E D U C AT I O N A N D EXPERIENCE: Must have work related experience and be able

Ute Indian Tribe Social Services Social Worker/Child Protection Specialist GEN-

NOW HIRING: LABORER SIMPLOT PHOSPHATES, LLC is accepting applications for a general laborer to assist in all areas of the mine, including maintenance, operations and support groups. v Must be willing to work shifts, weekends, and overtime as required. v Prompt and regular attendance required with proven record of dependability and safe work performance. v Competitive wage and benefit package. Interested applicants should complete an application at the Department of Workforce Services, 1050 West Market Dr., Vernal, UT 84078 Job closes August 15, 2011 Simplot Phosphates, LLC is an Equal Opportunity Employer

A Quality Vendor Boutique.

Seeking Vendors & Crafters to rent space Starting at 3x4 Ft. Space @ $30 MO. and up Opening the end of September

For information call Rea Taylor 435-722-4742 or 435-790-3577 Main Street in Roosevelt

Mechanic Wanted Work for an employee owned company Good salary, 401K & Insurance â&#x20AC;˘ Must have valid Utah Drivers License â&#x20AC;˘ Basic knowledge of farm equipment required. â&#x20AC;˘ High school diploma required â&#x20AC;˘ Basic computer skills â&#x20AC;˘ Applicant must furnish own tools â&#x20AC;˘ Pre-employment Drug & Alcohol screening â&#x20AC;˘ Provide resume & references

Agri-Service Inc. Contact Ken Betts (435) 671-2656 Tom Schmidt (435) 503-4082 1818 W. 2000 S. Roosevelt, Utah

Immediate openings for Extremely Motivated Licensed Journeyman plumbers. Work is in the Uintah Basin Area. Must be able to run your own crue. Pay depending on Experience. New construction and service work for Residential and commercial give us a call! Cody 801380-5819 Casey 801-440-6466 Immediate openings for Extremely Motivated Licensed Journeyman plumbers. Work is in the Uintah Basin Area. Must be able to run your own crue. Pay depending on Experience. New construction and service work for Residential and commercial give us a call! Casey 801440-6466, Cody 801-380-5817

FULL TIME SECRETARY at Sav On Propane. Knowledge of computers, secretarial experience preferred, good public relation skills, telephone and oral communication skills necessary. Will answer phones, take messages, assist cus-

Building Material METAL ROOF/WALL Panels, Pre-engineered Metal Buildings. Mill prices for sheeting coil are at a 4 year low. You get

ATTN: COMPUTER W O R K Wo r k f r o m anywhere 24/7. Up to $1,500 Part Time to $7,500/mo. Full time. Tr a i n i n g p r o v i d e d . www.workservices28. com (ucan) 5of5



   Simplot Phosphates, LLC is accepting applications for an Administrative Assistant. This person will provide administrative support to the Safety Manager, greet visitors at the main entrance, answer phones, and conduct training as required by MSHA. Excellent customer service skills are required. Must have the ability to communicate effectively both verbally and in writing and have proficiency in the use of Microsoft Office applications. Prompt and regular attendance required with proven record of dependability and safe work performance. Requires HS diploma or GED and a minimum of two years general office experience.

DRIVER:BACK BY popular demand, run the 11 Western States! Weekly Home Time. The Best jobs getting even better! Call Knight today. 800-414-9569. (ucan) 1of2

Competitive wage and benefit package. Compensation commensurate with experience and skill level.

LOOMIXÂŽ FEED SUPPLEMENTS is seeking dealers. Motivated individuals with cattle knowledge and community ties. Contact Bethany @ 800870-0356/bjenkins@ to find out if there is a dealership opportunity in your area.(ucan)1of1 Environmental consulting company seeks a customer service oriented self- starter to take on the role of Office Administrator for the Vernal office. Ideal candidate will have at least 3 years experience in an administrative support capacity and demonstrated proficiency with Microsoft 2007 applications. This is a full-time position through September and part-time during the winter. Visit www. to apply online. EOE/W/M/V/D. Framers needed. Pay is $13-$19 per hour depending on experience. Multi Family apartments in Vernal. Call Kevin 801-4203131

Recreational Trailers Misc Recreational Seven mobile home axles and springs electric brakes $75 each obo. Call Paul 801750-5959.

STEEL BUILDING QUOTES including concrete, doors, in-

Interested applicants should apply online at Simplot Phosphates, LLC is an Equal Opportunity Employer.

Berry Petroleum Company is announcing an immediate job opening for a

Pumper Berry Petroleum Company is announcing an immediate job opening for a Pumper. REQUIREMENTS: 1.Successful completion of company required physical 2.Successful passing of a drug and alcohol screen (Random drug and alcohol screening after hired) 3.Proof of ability to work in the United States 4.Must pass a background check 5.Must be able to operate a motor vehicle in the state of Utah (Copy of driving record from DMV must be submitted) 6.Must have 5 years experience working in the oilfield or 1 year pumper experience EDUCATION: 1.High School diploma or equivalent DUTIES AND RESPONSIBILITIES: 1.Maintain and oversee daily oil & gas operations 2.Maintain accurate record keeping of production 3.proper maintenance of all assigned equipment 4.Follow daily directions from Foreman / Supervisor BENEFITS: 1.Competitive salary 2.Insurance 3.Vacation 4.401K If interested, please bring resume to our office by 4:00 PM

August 12, 2011

4000 S 4028 W â&#x20AC;˘ Rt 2 Box 7735 â&#x20AC;˘ Roosevelt, Utah 84066 Phone: 435-722-1325 â&#x20AC;˘ Fax 435-722-1321

Duchesne County School District is accepting applications for the following positions: Duchesne County School District Substitute Bus Drivers

Duchesne, Roosevelt, & Myton Areas Part Time Lunch Workers

Contact Mark Mecham, 823-2411 or 725-4522

Contact Gwen Prescott, 435-738-1244

Neola Elementary/ Myton Elementary Part Time Music Aide

Myton Elementary School

Contact Fred Arko, Principal 435-725-4716 or 722-0304

Part Time Title I Aide Contact Fred Arko, Principal 435-725-4736

Altamont Elementary/ Neola Elementary Full Time Intrsuction/intervention Coach Contact Bruce Guymon 435-725-4602

Con Amor School Part Time (19 hr) Special Ed. Aide Contact Mark Mechum, 823-2411 or 725-4522

East Elementary School

Neola Elementary School

Part Time Americorps Aide Contact Kevin Heaton, 725-4666 or 724-1112

Full Time Computer/ Teacher Prep Aide Contact Fred Arko, Principal 435-725-4716 or 722-0304

Roosevelt Education Building

Part Time Adult Ed/ Computer Lab Aid Contact Loyal Summers, 435-725-4514

Altamont High School Full Time (temporary-one year) Music Teacher Contact John Huitt, Principal, 435-822-1346

Kings Peak Elementary School

Kings Peak Elementary School

Part Time Adult Americorps Aide Contact Guy Coleman, Principal, 435-722-3081

Full Time 5th Grade Teacher Contact Guy Coleman, Principal, 435-722-3081

Duchesne High School Part Time Sweeper

Kings Peak Elementary School

Contact Gary Keyser, 435-725-4663 or Stan Young 435-738-1261

Part Time Classroom Aide Contact Guy Coleman, Principal, 435-722-3081

Con Amore/ Myton Elementary Part Time Sweeper Contact Gary Keyser, 435-725-4663, Jean Blezard, 725-4752 or Fred Arko, 725-4736 Tabiona School Part Time Sweeper Contact Gary Keyser, 435-725-4663 or Bob Park 435-738-1321 Union High School Full Time Science Teacher, 2 Full Time Lic. Secondary Ed. CTE Teachers (Computer Tech/ Business, Visual/Cmmrcl Art, Multimedia), Coaching and extra curricular oppoprtunities available with all Union High School positions listed above. Contact Russ Nielsen, Principal 435-823-2474 Applicants for teaching positions must have or be able to obtain a valid Utah Teaching License with appropriate endorsements. All positions require the submission of an application, current resumĂŠ, and letters of recommendation. Teaching positions also require a placement file. All positions are open until filled unless otherwise stated. These positions are listed with Utah Department of Workforce Services, and are posted on our website at More information regarding the opening is available on either site. For questions call Kathie at Duchesne County School District, 435-738-1240

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Uintah Basin

Your Right To Know! Yard & Garage Sales



Yard & Garage Sales

secure with extended family. Expenses paid. Please call Rosanne. 1(800)755-5002. (ucan) 1of4

California king pillow top mattress and box springs great shape. $50.00 Call Kathy 801414-1592.

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Misc Wanted Want to Purchase Minerals and other oil/ gas interests. Send details to: P.O. Box 13557, Denver, CO 80201

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KIRBY VACUUM like new! Used for three months comes with all attachments. Paid $1,600 asking $1,000. OBO. Call 789-1200.

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Yard Sales HUGE YARD SALE S Sat. Aug. 13th 7:00 a.m. to 1:00 p.m. Rabbit hutches, small animal cages, purses, home decor, 2004 Harley Super Gilde, daddles and tack, Wall tent, Wood stove. 1676 East 4000 South Early Birds Welcome!

Farm & Pets Pets Two Playful, 2.5 Year Old Female, Great Pyrenees / Border Collie Mixes. Have Great personalities. Raised in home w/kids, both spayed. Free To Good Home. If interested please call 435-2197585 or 435-2197580.

WHITNEY SPINET PIANO. Good condition with a few small flaws. Asking $500.00. Call Suzanne at 435828-1032.

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companied by a Certified Check or Cashierâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Check in an amount not less than five percent of the total bid made payable to the City of Duchesne, or by a Bid Bond in like amount executed by a Surety Company. The Bidder must supply all the information required by the proposal forms and specifications and he/she must bid on all items of every schedule. The City of Duchesne reserves the right to waive any informality in or to reject any or all portions of the various bid items. No proposal may be withdrawn for a period of sixty (60) days from the opening thereof. Sealed bids for im- A Pre-Bid meeting will provements to the Duch- be held at the Duchesne esne Municipal Airport, Municipal Airport on A.I.P. Project No. 3-49- August 9, 2011 at 11:00 0045-06, will be received a.m., MDT. All bidders by the City of Duchesne at are advised to examine the City Council meeting the site to become familiar room in City Hall at Duch- with all site conditions. esne, Utah until August The proposed contract 17, 2011 at 10:00 a.m. is under and subject to MDT and then opened Executive Order 11246 of 24 September 1965, as and read aloud. The work involved amended and to the equal opportunity clause and the includes the following: Standard Federal Equal SCHEDULE I R E C O N S T R U C T Employment Opportunity RUNWAY 17/35 (5,800â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Construction Contract Specifications, including X 60â&#x20AC;&#x2122;) For a complete set of the goals and timetables Plans, Specifications and for minority and female Contract Documents all participation. purchases must be made A Certification of Nonthrough our website at segregated Facilities must www.armstrongconsul- be submitted prior to the A digital copy award of the proposed may be downloaded for contract, including any $50.00. A hard copy may subcontracts in excess of be purchased for $100.00 $10,000.00. for each set. There will be The proposed contract is subject to the provisions no refunds. Each bid must be ac- of Department of Trans-


portation Regulations 49 CFR Part 26 (Disadvantaged Business Enterprise Participation). Minimum wage rates as established by the Secretary of Labor are applicable to all schedules awarded for this project. Any questions regarding this project are to be directed to the office of Armstrong Consultants, Inc., Grand Junction, Colorado, (970) 2420101, for interpretation. CITY OF DUCHESNE, UTAH Published in the Uintah Basin Standard July 19, 26, August 2, 9 and 16, 2011.

REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS FOR EIGHT MODULAR HOUSES UTE INDIAN TRIBALLY DESIGNATED HOUSING ENTITY (the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Ownerâ&#x20AC;?), requests written lump-sum, fixed price proposals to design, build and install eight (8) threebedroom modular, factory built houses, each consisting of approximately 1,400 square feet (the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Projectâ&#x20AC;?). Proposals shall contain two (2) different unit designs, which, if selected, each of the designs may be used for several or all of the units. All houses shall meet all U.S. Department of Housing and Urban Development (â&#x20AC;&#x153;HUDâ&#x20AC;?) building code requirements and Utah Modular

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construction standards (IRC building code compliant). Please Call (435) 7224656 for a Scope of Work, Design, Contract & Project Requirements and Specification & Options. (Seven pages) Proposal The Owner has publicly advertised the Requests for Proposals (RFP) to modular, factory built housing companies and distributors. All Proposals must be submitted along with any other additional materials it wishes the Owner to consider, the information and attachments required by this form. DEADLINE: Proposals must be submitted in person or by mail by 5:00 pm, August 20, 2011 at either: P.O. Box 250 Ft. Duchesne Utah 84026 or the OWNER offices at 800 South 7700 East, Ft. Duchesne, Utah 84026. Faxed proposal will be considered at (435) 722-9901, however, the risk of mis-transmission, omitted pages and errors in handling at the Owners office shall lay solely with the Contractor when proposals are faxed. Any proposal submitted must state that it will remain open for sixty (60) days. The Owner reserves the right to reject any or all Proposals. CONTACT For questions, contact Emmett Duncan, Executive Director at 435-722-4656. All questions must be submitted in writing and received by the Owner no later than 5 days prior to submission date to allow sufficient time for a response. This Request for Proposal is issued this 20th day of July 2011. Published in the Uintah Basin Standard July 26, August 2, 9 and 16, 2011.


COURT OF DUCHESNE COUNTY, STATE OF UTAH. Estate of Ellis Denver, Deceased Probate No. 113800004 Mary Morehouse, whose address is P.O. Box 162, Lyman, Wyoming 82937, has been appointed Personal Representative of the aboveentitled estate. Creditors of the estate are hereby notified to: (1) deliver or mail their written claims to the Personal Representative at the address above; (2) deliver or mail their written claims to the Personal Representativeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s attorney of record, Farrah L. Spencer of the law firm Long Reimer Winegar Beppler LLP, at the following address: P.O. Box 684249, Park City, Utah 84068; or (3) file their written claims with the Clerk of District Court in Duchesne County, or otherwise present their claims as required by Utah law within three months after the date of the first publication of this notice or be forever barred. Date of first publication: July 26, 2011 Farrah L. Spencer Attorney for Personal Representative Long Reimer Winegar Beppler LLP P.O. Box 684249 Park City, UT 84068 (435) 214-5048 Published in the Uintah Basin Standard July 26, August 2 and 9, 2011.

of the Estate of Virginia B. Brainard. A copy of the petition is on file with the court clerk and may be reviewed upon request. The petition has been set for hearing in Eighth District Court, 920 E. Hwy 40, Vernal, UT, on 09/06/11, at 08:59 a.m. in ROOM 2 before Judge Edwin T. Peterson. Dated: 07/28/11 by the Deputy Clerk. Published in the Uintah Basin Standard August 2 and 9 and 16, 2011.


Notice is hereby given that the undersigned intends to sell the personal property described below. The undersigned will sell at public sale by competitive bidding on Aug. 16, 2011 at 10 a.m., on the premises where said property has been stored and which are located at Westside Storage, 1864 South 2000 West, Roosevelt, Utah, County of Duchesne, State of Utah, the following belonging to: Jonathan Reed, Roosevelt Utah; Roland Uresk Roosevelt, Utah; Mason Daniels, Roosevelt, Utah; Leslie Wissiup, Ft. Duchesne, Utah; Spencer Kroener, Roosevelt, Utah. Misc. boxes with household goods, personal items, furniture, etc. Purchases must be PUBLIC paid for at the time of NOTICE purchase in cash only. All purchased items sold Contents of storage as is where is and must be shed belonging to Lynda removed at the time of the Grau to be sold on Sat- sale. Sale subject to canurday, August 20, 2011 cellation in the event of at 11:00 AM, if pay- settlement between owner ment is not received and obligated party. by Monday, August 15, Dated this July 26, 2011. 1st South Mini 2011. Storage, 435-822-2005. We s t s i d e S t o r a g e Published in the Uintah Units, Management Basin Standard August 2 Published in the Uintah and 9, 2011. Basin Standard August 2 and 9, 2011.



Notice is hereby given that on 07/01/11 Christine Dance petitioned the IN THE EIGHTH Court to determine the JUDICIAL DISTRICT heirship and distribution

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Verna l ExNOTICES LEGAL press

drainage are Grandaddy Lake, Betsy, Mohawk, and Fish Hatchery Lakes which receive high recreational use. Squaw Basin consists of 9,921 acres with 2,054 acres useful for distribution of water into now you can make your Continued from livestock grazing. East the canal where the flow concerns known prior to Fork Squaw Basin Creek previous page can be maintained without a decision being made by and Shamrock, Squaw U.S. Forest Service a loss, which is presently the Responsible Official. and Rock Lakes are the – Ashley National For- occurring due to cracks Comments may be sent primary water resources est and holes in the structure. to: Gina Reese, Realty for the allotment. East Duchesne Ranger Dis- The new structure is Specialist, 355 North VerBasin consists of 4,163 trict, Duchesne County, generally the same size as nal Avenue, Vernal, Utah, acres with 255 acres useUtah the existing structure and 84078. Emailed comful for livestock grazing. Rhoades Canal Diver- will be constructed within ments may be submitted Horseshoe Lake, Picture sion Structure the existing footprint. The in Word (.doc), Rich Text Lake, Three Lakes and your We are seeking E structure will not Format (.rtf), or Portable East Basin Creek are the mernew g encany input on the fi proposed more water Document Format (.pdf) popular waters containyM cials indivert LEGAL a agemeto comments-intermtnRhoades canal diversion than has nhistoriDagwhat ing fisheries. This basin n g U e t t i o t n , DucThis fNOTICE tah Ccally structure replacement been diverted. (please receives little recreation h e o s u n e and“Rhoades project. The tdiversion sensitive include Canal o realiz projectntisietime w use because of its long s h o w a h ainve uReauthorization t citDiversion of distance from the trailstructure is located ap- eand would occurnafter t Structure” h e i n C z i l m e b i stedLivestock ns line). ers,Composeason eREDthe irrigation rtanhas proximately o 4 dmiles subject phone heads. whoRecreation c the eminerSeptember, haveon the f themay palso n um ysteUtah grazing Grandaddy northwest of s Hanna, hobe hand gency ande oments I have n c m anended - decided to imh e a n n u w d g m e Basin, Squaw Basin, and a b in Duchesne“ County in the would be scheduled for d delivered to the above adb r e plement 1 (the n e ready f t all-call r t i h n h o e g e r i r Alternative ddress ast yeEast BasinaAllotments. or a sysdress, during the lregular SW1/4 of the SW1/4 of”. completion by December, Proposed Action) which w r, ndNotice tbusiness ithin celluofla 8:00 aDecision em hours section 7, T. 1 N.,CR. allowing. o8dW., recreational e R Eweather r pho nU.S.aForest w ho usereauthorizes Service USM. Thetcanal D Large rock and riprap a.m. to 4:30 p.m. M-F. elepdiverts i e livestock grazing on the h s o a m s a a h t e o h h n embe placed in the eir prFori g hriver hone . Ashley National irrigation t water from the Basin, Squaw - s p e eIfd you have any pquesimaGrandaddy ergenof i n s e e will ry and East Basin Thproposal est, Duchesne-Roosevelt North ForkoDuchesne downstream thennew tions about the c Basin, e y r v C i odeRanger otificplease c e . T hto help facilitate REDDistrict geogrGina River. system a- contact recreational livestock e C oofdfish aphResystCounty, givesstructure i Duchesne em is allotments on the Ashley c The Duchesne the e ese at 435-781-5133 or a offimovement R l CountCounty E s b c y a D i s s a t e a l e m , w Utah d notifi s intheth ieDisWater Conservancy stream s theandato protect National Forest. eThe h t c preon-rbehalf h i a c a r t b h e d i Grandaddy Basin, i o e trict, acting of banks from erosion. d l Published in the Uintah i n This alternative will resses means ty to d ecorde drockem ean Basin, ands t East the Rhoades willebe taken from phonCanal liveBasin whichAugust 9,areSquaw r e e tcontinue with current neerecreational r Standard e noCo. rexisting ded to livegencyquarry p Basin proposes to remove the approved h t 2011. practices i o fi n c e t m a s e e c t e n l i e lectmanagement e o s ive eme umallotments sagestrucstock are lo/inform 6 existing diversion locatednapproximately b and allow recreational e s r s r t o g wiUinta en y noin the High a t i o n in a g a replace targnorth ll re- livestock use on the alture and project rate oit with a miles etedof the tificatarea. PUBLIC iven si ccated up toarea6 and Wilderness new structure. hauledatore the site i This alternao a t n hour. Thefexistu s w cThe a aof at tion. area orks fi lls lotment. ,000road NOTICE project consists ing structure is eroded and along0forest 144. The T tive meets requirements h c n a e e l l s f s y o but the r 34,066 tem outlined in the Ashley with s3,778 Em cell pacres in need of replacement. ergenc approved rock quarrypiser The hon needs acres UintahreAnimal useful fores grazing. During flows, they located in the NE1/4 of ficilow d M t r oo, National Forest, Forest a t e a l o nageofmsection 22, Control s&s.Shelter s caaubarrier be a stBasin PeopSpeGrandaddy is the structure creates tion ththe NE1/4 Plan, and maintains deent of- cialmService r l e e a e r w t e a a h o o t d- sired condition or helps im- most o hhighly ved District used trailhead nlymigrating suR.ch9 sW., to upstream T. 2 N., USM. a a v b s e u g t y r o e s kept entrance od asWe tepubdaThe Quarter enHigh into cthe or una lSorrel fish. ms pounded tabnew ly move the project area the sWilderness thare aseastructure e taccepting istedwith ame lis tarea elepon Gelding a Uinta supaswill fish lic comments this Horse desired condip h p p yoincorporate h o o n n o u r eeand ting th Comments e Blaze ed towards r phisonintended proposal. e numof 19,982tacres d tthree sage, which o ch(3)anwhite nconsisting tions. Prescriptions of e e b n m e u d r , g m a t e withr 1,469 acresaluseful “Ifif stockings he da from the 4000 tababetter bwould to provide useful so the management areas er isbenmost se yaquatic addrgrazing. base.area thforeilivestock ot iton August ou willreceived East 5000taNorth The habitat. The new, structure prior The C e permitted livestock s t h s e i S n ome inthUintah most popular lakes innthis allow ot b deREDthe 17th. of Bennett will alsooimprove Bye ccommenting grazing. Also, standards a l i l n v e s County on Wednesday, August 3, 2011. To claim this livestock contact the Shelter at 1387 East 335 South in Vernal or call 1-435-781-7297. Proof of Ownership is required to claim any livestock. Should the above mentioned livestock not be claimed by Friday, August 19, 2011 at 4:00 p.m., it will be auctioned off at the next available Public Livestock Auction in Ballard, Utah. Published in the Uintah Basin Standard on August 9 and 16, 2011.

All-Call s CodeRE cheduled for D Notifica Emergency tion Sy stem Your Right To Know!


and guidelines for the management areas include protection of riparian, wildlife, and other values. This decision was made after careful consideration of the proposal, public comments, Forest Service specialist reports, Forest Plan direction and the best available science. Since no substantive comments expressing concerns were received during the 30 day comment period this decision is not subject to appeal pursuant to 36 CFR 215.12. Implementation of this decision may occur on but not before five business days from the date of signing this document. A copy of the EA, DN, and FONSI are on file at the Ashley National Forest, Duchesne Ranger District in Duchesne, Utah, and can be found on the Ashley National Forest website at: http://www. For additional information concerning this decision or the Forest Service appeal process, contact Amber Helmus, Rangeland Management Specialist, Duchesne/Roosevelt Ranger District, P.O. Box 981, Duchesne, UT, and 435-781-5205. The responsible official for the project is Kristy Groves, Duchesne-Roosevelt District Ranger, Ashley National

UINTAH BASIN STANDARD, August 9, 2011 - Page B-6 Forest. Published in the Uintah Basin Standard August 9, 2011.



Notice is hereby given that the Duchesne County Commission will meet at On August 01, 2011, 1:30 p.m. in the County the Duchesne County Administration Offices, Commission, during their 734 North Center Street, regularly scheduled meet- Duchesne, Utah, on Auing, adopted the following gust 29, 2011 to conduct a Public Hearing on a ordinance: ORDINANCE #11- request to obtain a lease for oil & gas extraction on 289 AN ORDINANCE certain properties owned AMENDING ORDI- by Duchesne County. NANCE NO. 03-212 These properties are in IMPOSING A TRAN- the following Sections of SIENT ROOM TAX FOR Township 3 South, Range DUCHESNE COUNTY, 5 West, USM: Section 12: UTAH, IDENTIFYING E/2SW/4 & Section 13: THE PURPOSE FOR E/2E/2. WHICH THE TAX IS For further information IMPOSED, PROVID- contact the Duchesne ING DEFINITIONS, County Commission at PROVIDING COLLEC- (435) 738-1100. Or send TION AND REMIT- comments to: Duchesne TANCE PROCEDURES, County Commission, P.O. PROVIDING APPEAL Box 270, Duchesne, Utah PROCEDURES AND 84021. Persons needing PROVIDING AN EF- special accommodations for this meeting should FECTIVE DATE. (The complete ordi- call Duchesne County at nance is on file at the least 3 days in advance of Duchesne County Admin- the hearing. istration Building, 734 Attest: Diane Freston, North Center, Duchesne Clerk/Auditor Utah. A copy of the ordi- Published in the Uintah nance can be obtained by Basin Standard August contacting the Duchesne 09, 2011. County Clerk’s Office at 738-1103.) PUBLIC Attest: Diane Freston, HEARING Clerk/Auditor NOTICE Published in the Uintah Basin Standard August 9, Notice is hereby given 2011 that the Duchesne County

Commission will meet at 1:30 p.m. in the County Administration Offices, 734 North Center Street, Duchesne, Utah, on August 29, 2011 to conduct a Public Hearing on a request to obtain a lease for oil & gas extraction on certain properties owned by Duchesne County. These properties are in the following Sections of Township 1 South, Range 4 West, USM: Section 28: Streets and Avenues of the Boneta Townsite, Section 28: Block 3 Lots 3 & 4 of the Boneta Townsite, Section 28: Block 4 Lots 1, 2, & 4 of the Boneta Townsite. For further information contact the Duchesne County Commission at (435) 738-1100. Or send comments to: Duchesne County Commission, P.O. Box 270, Duchesne, Utah 84021. Persons needing special accommodations for this meeting should call Duchesne County at least 3 days in advance of the hearing. Attest: Diane Freston, Clerk/Auditor Published in the Uintah Basin Standard August 9, 2011.

iduals gs tha d”. can he ystem to add and businesse gives indi- Natu lp to notify c t CodeRED t r i s directly heir own pho the ability muds al Disasters s tizens of are The chap n u l e i databa to the system e numbers d a n g des, winter ch as floods, on North l dedication weathe erous ’s telep se. fo Vernal hone missi r, and time. water Avenue r the new As In read n c g hle o p . The b n i nes dition the sys the dis eople, such uilding y 1st and 2n s , tem fea s for an exerc a a s b led, chil is cons d i at the iderred wards is set end of turing an “all se of ous materia or elderly, h dren, for Sat a three a J to ensu call” leaks l anuary ur , public s incidents zardw r a e 2 r 0 n d 1 o 0 b or , o urge a uilding day at 6:00 p ll indi ne is omitted and such as road works notifica gas . by the v nesses c LDS ch m. The new c to log o iduals and , we power outage losures or pl tions h urch, b b a websit n ut will n a After m e and to their Cou usi- evacuation n s, dam breach nned ot ore tha n f es and work the “C otices a CodeR n a , odeRE ollow the lin ty’s n y a e d ED rou D Busine k protec landmark ar of hard ss Data Residential to want to be in gives those tes. ting c agreem Co Those c withou Collection” p and secure metho luded an eas who while perm ultural reso ent clude ncurring sig may ca itting urces y and e n v i r age. inform t Inter natori d for d the U e o o l Manag l their local net access emerg ation will on oing so. The n a t u n m e n t a l l y rderly and Lands Policy tah State s in- m u r P l Emerg er for ltip ency Ques ency notificat y be used for t h e a l g a s d e v e r e s p o n s i b l e the Nine Mi Coordinating ublic inform help to l T t W i l h l O a i o e o o e BLM e g e t n f t p C n fi i i h s v p o m s a c t e e their the urpose n over e n should e , N y T n Requir o a a t n Coali tional ing a vaputs Utah mu s e s . ” on P s. near Nin County be dire the ph ed info t T i sites s on, rese rust ade ucc Pla e ct E first an o in d last n rmation incl ne. ment Office. mergency Ma ed to b e f i n a l i z e Mile Canyon t e a u and rvation, the U for Historic possible by e s s f u l a g r e craft“ ame, st udes Uinta R (physic d T e n t i m c e h a a n w t e s w h g e v o e r e i e iting a Rock A ith a emony n t lo ll Co arch A partici r h a l l g r s l s o a p t i i s r c t g a p city, sta l address, no eet address North County: 1 o a a t n a t c G d l e h m r i i o a s t n e old i t i e i P 5 P R o o m State Capito g Alliance, lateau Archa ion, the la nt process. T n the devel es p u t s P l t mary p te, and zip co .O. boxes), www. in Vernal, 4 2 East 100 5 , 2 o b a h t e l p o , h o e r 35-781 co.uint e de, and l s hone n a o o 010 e -5466, phone a u a t 1 n J a n . A r c h a e o l Utah Profess gical that ted to create a parties col- heritage. Primar numbe mber. Addit pri- Duchesne C o : p n i c 0 o g r sa i agreem n o 0 l ists , and motes al re y signa ional Cent rs are ounty: p.m. histori No one ent H i d W i l s s t e C t p h e o n o o r o r e p v n c 7 i W t u i e s i 3 r i S s ib ona Progra on sho n ilder o istoric assum 1181, w n Duchesn 4 North ment mmati for this n e s s u t h e r n U t a - e r g y d e v le and bala mental P e his or uld automat l. ( e P , w A c w 4 n ) “ e h 3 . A c d T i A l i 5 c h is inclu e o n u ded. Al er phone num ally Daggett Cou chesnegov.n -738- of Land Man clude the B gree- the k his agreemen A l l i a n c e . t e c t i n g t h pment whil d en- Dep ccordin l e area uty St registe e ureau e proageme t repre ind of State cultu a r, as we businesses sh ber West in Ma nty: 95 Nort t ’ n nila, 4 h 100 Offic H i s t o r i c P t, the Utah emerge wh solution th sents ing ral resources s a b u n d a n t vation Offi ll as all ould www. a a 35-784 e, the dagget e r individ c . The greem t can n we eserv bring reso tcount uals 3154, on Historic Advisory C a t i o n v a r i t o g e t h e r successfully project dev ent addresse result- tur urce issu e, gr ou ed s e Preser bon an vation, ncil comm p e r s p e c t i o u p s w i t h cluding dus lopment issu other with we can d D u t v e the exp on gro chesne and th raised es to Cars, invehicle e b u d e v e l o e We s t Ta v Counties, Sierra, BLM U nd,” said S f i n d and a traffic and po y increased find a way to c e p pment “Collab uditor s aputs tah Sta lma nent B y imp sible visual resources—a a t g o e p t r a e D a r s d o t i i r j o w e e ac n e f fe c t i v ill Bar n c c i develop rett C t p r o p o ely me like this help tor. Moreov th energy de ts associthe en orpora o v s e f e e t u r lo , manag s ben F tion. By Mark W i n g p u the challeng efit the the agreeme pment. thi o r m o r e i e b s il n l i p l histori t c ia ublic b for the M AP Ener will lands c y gy Write s r e f e n p o c r h r e o a n v nceme iding t l i s t i ag r pretati Congr n ng t o Canyon n of ke and in ess, th An unl t e y o h r e n a a r s e c t ner haeolo h foc has em ikely sourc gical i s t e r, p l e a s e e coal a used on find gy debate e of en e r g C e d co r n i andall n tional deman to meet int ergy mining d saving th g cleaner worries. a t ( 8 o ernads that States to Uta jobs from W usands of Gas no est Vir h. warmi do more to the United w trad ginia markets fi n cheape g: It’s cleane ght global w Utilities in for ab es on future 1 , 0 r r 00 c u b out $5 s why the d supply than oil an than coal, o aiting for Wa the U.S. ar i . c 5 0 f u e p p e er investmen eal is such t . Whi d a 90 en’t shingto is unde n the g from a a smar l y a e r our f n to j u ear cl s band recent t hat ’s It’s na in Sep Tillers t. t e m i w e m l p t a o t . a t g w u e t o e r m n o al ossil fu Nevad the ca legislation . Looming reduced ber as the of $2.41 mand for n says he el that gas, the sa a powe E h s l r d c e e n n a u upply a was in e e c s m e a r comp l m e s r t u 5 s e a u g c s a s 0 d l y a r i t n e a o v d e p t d I l n e h e r e s n r e t eemed decade ago t uch short de ermine the at they use d less ns filled to ov and storage for e rcent by 203 gas growing a $ 5 b i l c. canceled any NV dril le pl ch li 0 h th u li le e t g unco nreliable. It’ at it was ch ver power. C eapest way o summ an half wha rflowing, it’s runni ctricity gen , much of it early this o n c o a l - f i r e ans for that rs _ one that c eaper, t s now d t o y n e riv rea vered o i a e r e g t was i ation ar. Th l may r of 2 plant facto its h be b a ce that Age of als the so-ca its pric t such a rap - half as mu ut natural g still be surged close 008 when oil n the ing made by e ries. Decision and ity omestate se at came afte ll the a c ar low. e i Oil an to $150 a b prices companies xecutives a s be- cl Leader Har nator, Ma r when stri early 20th Long u is near a seve d to genera h carbon when s emits j kes ry Reid t powe e or- new d g lend cr arr n te s forecas nation r a ar he woUintah eTo: ,Standard dencVernal class o in Texas made i ’s home ed to heat ha - electricity. the same burned have since d as prices tr el. uld figBasin t. and Send Clip e p Express t p o r t a h i l o that s verged e f fuel of mount recessi t to blo val, an Consid XTO, th f oil barons Today, , due t nds choice , it’s becoming o c d 268 South 200 East n m k 60 East 100 North e e o a i r x e comp t n u e s abo Progre d the cutives o the Inc., w nted a wh alizatio is buy power an h g ’ s i Roosevelt, Utah 84066 b i n r Vernal, Utah 84078 n s c f o plants. en building t h e n a t i o n ’ ut 27 perce o m g e h w u o , a E e s f t r i was on y th e n crappe ng re- plan t s neers just ho ting fu ergy the co has be win wi s n e S t m o c d h a o m e o i 435-722-5131 s w f 435-789-3511 i r i t a s e n sm ed si ure en b t n d $ rules. vironm s o f technol developing n f cemen er acceptanc ay, it power ons come fro o n d i o x i d e three y discovered much gas needed t onth to add 2 billion og in scrubb ew t ea ental w o redu m e p “It wa ce sulIn ers Subscription ell to d ies that allow nd truc for gasoline i as a percen lants, which coal-fired the intr rs. That’s t the last sions $26 s a f o 1 Year the Basin to either newspaper: t u b C o r n g h t v f k e d on en ou em an of io scen a u our th then b tural g s. e U.S. the electricit erate 44 drilling tec ction of hor ks to power plant r older coa mis- goi gress or the E us to us th ore ho d 9,000 fe as’ abu a h s J l i n P y z t n u i fi g A I o used in locked rizonta n Nort ology t st und shale fo nstead ntal or botExpress to act of pow ice com ndance d e h CBasinreStandard hw er ha , it lly stu rm Uintah t Vernal d the e as governm and natura er comes fro 25 percent in what nning amou t has un- plants an will phase o arolina. Ymissions,” sa o reduce car ere away. Wa ations up to th 11 nt dr wo l g ut m bo w te id a e ail car rld debate nts its shar as, more th burning shale form ere before o s of gas those funds edirect a por those ge ckira, whose CEO Mich n additives r, sand and c /2 e a dec a how w f an dou a he bon di t t t f el     thes re pum s two-t oward ion of utilty ollutio ade ag ble total gas r ations. Estim -limits ing gas-fiName ______________________________________________________  ith roo c e h a l p e i l p e r a r d d i n e f r p s r a e e e n that oxide and o t o d y of c r burnm to gr es o s at m gasbut sti Lloyd Y d plants. al war ubic fe to unlock hr c fired u f its electricit ll 58 percent erves have ju es of u a n ming. ontribute fu But the fuel ow. tr e t d t of na n Address ____________________________________________________ y e f e r m E s i g o t r u , nergy s. “Wi ped standi m 200 iving t ntil re CEO o The li has to l and it tural g il is a ta C t h 4 n c f h r a e e g a P o t r n k m U o u b o r as e t s t x t e l o . l i l 2 i h S w y fi y p gess na, s at th unobta plen on c 008, .a9 e e rice cati ere ha w exce inable. had been jud ercent ays planners foolish fo ons, it would c o n o m i c ssive g ompanies w s not always stable and th ti- 23 t e current usag 0-year supply retro 99 p___________________________________________________________ Even w have be reenho ith nat rillion r us to fitting certain e rate o at lities an been t e c u u g E f n u p s r o a h w v l b t e a d a b i e f e h i l n h n o o c o n a f g e r u t t case feet of actorie t d The on with an reserve ith the big i ward.” her com s mad as. In n they t atural e ncrea e y s t l e s they y m h b e pa- ga xpected City ________________________________________St. _____________ sense egan a and fro g last ye expans w s inste that wanted e 1990s, enough gas question is w ar. j m r e u a sions _ as as a way t i e r r m o . v e u w n i p t B e o ilitieand incredit ad w late can n’t ris he ut the to b o equi a fordab rivcard. s, gause Call your als we plans by XTOloggin e mOr n gas s pment of coal had to burn le enou be delivered ther p egan fallinZip _________________-___________ ans ar nd their costs p u r p i re limi c e ces online h beyoOr purchase r 1,000 g and prices that di at afen’t st . the gh pric they at: install trends rompte ted by and n t c h d t u d e umpin o g e b t $ b o d a o s r i c 6 k o c s supp e g o f a the . t c o m a 5 f h c or e o e r s 0 c s e n e b s t e g and s turbin hese lash pr lerate. The w e make ion ergy , says Ken M t for years to projects that to finance de wild pr ly was un ecause i , Pres c e o s r j l Phone___________________________ u d e ing pre t f r s ce ic ’s pa id ssures t as global wa s to III In ellow at the Ja dlock, an en- as $3 million can cost as mhes ped na ent Barack mon. In som e swings were rtain i ny, Exxon M largest oil c i a r m s n tural g t o uc m e p t s t m c o i e f “ i e t states, omeared U bil Co e - R answe s Every sified as s energ ice Uni ute for Publi A. Baker $45 nder Exxon ce. y sourc with were t shortages, ho because of announc r last Monda rp., gave quickly,” o n e s a w i . t move a o tracks versity in Ho c Policy at ri .2 billion la , which earn h way fro es the banne ld new gas h mebuilders acquire ed a $30 billi y when it in comes e says. Out w p r e t t y s u er has ookups on dea gas. “T estima an Energy D ston. That d. m. He been o t year, that b ed XTO E tive sou ent coa t m a l l b t h ar w o c e e n l t lite r e D v o , p o e c e m e m e a r e a rgy It’s nv e s su w p nd biof Such f ade last wee rtment winn niel Yergin, a rated. No. 1 p ill make it th Inc. The see inst onent of coal i ironmenuels de ch as Energy a different s orec k. Pu ing ability. s where e roduce r t d othe ” IHS C author and c litzer Prize r of na country’s we part on a bel asts are bas r plant ived huge v experts belie ory today. E x x E o t h e ura ief tha ne spurt in ol ve s. In e t the r d in tancy s RA, an ener airman of g ase pr ume of suppl that the dramatica xpects to be l gas. a s d ec ta is gy be the s ice sw y l tart of a coveries may ent energy .. ted “This is consulings a now will sales to el ly boost nat able to . o do i g e n u n t olden a ct ’ ra l d supp you to ge for g y cost and it’ s low carbon, mestic ly CEO Rex T ric utilities. I l gas the foll s as add i nf illerson owing p it up, i abundant. Wh t’s low on Chr says th act, t e ’ en y s o revolut ist pl at’s ionary. ou d a sno mas Eve and e for your pro ” w C

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UINTAH BASIN STANDARD, August 9, 2011 - Page B-7

GEOFF LIESIK, Uintah Basin Standard

The UBIC Kids Triathlon challenged 104 kids to swim, bike and run Friday morning in Roosevelt. All of the finishers received a medal. Competitors had a fun times doing three sporting events.

More than 100 youngsters take part in Kids Triathlon

GEOFF LIESIK, Uintah Basin Standard

The first leg of the UBIC Kids Triathlon challenged participants to swim either 75 yards or 50 yards, depending on the division they competed in, before cycling and then running.

Inaugural UBIC races draw 56 participants The first UBIC 10K and 5K runs were held this year, drawing 56 runners to both races combined. In the 10K, Rachel Wheeler

was the top female finisher at 0:49:08. Sueann Allen crossed the finish line one second back to claim second place. Third place went to Megan Hirschi

GEOFF LIESIK, Uintah Basin Standard

with a time of 0:55:07. The other women completing the 10K run, in order of their finishing times, were: Mindy Deets, Vodne Chapoose, Shirlene Law, Tina Hadlock, Otawna Shavanaux, Roseanna Cuch, Amanda Keel, Gwen Dennett, and Nikya Powell. In the men’s division the top 10K finisher was Blake Sprouse with a time of 0:44:34. Jason Ross finished second at 0:50:09, followed by Wade Poulson in third at 0:51:23. The other men completing the 10K run, in order of their finishing times, were: Brian Ross, Danny Ross, Wade Hatch, Rico Aguilar, Greg Wheeler, Cody Dennett, and David Law. In the women’s 5K, the top finisher was Syndi Samuels, with a time of 24:58. Second place went to Katie M.E., at 26:22. Ricki Troendle finished third, with a time of 29:43. The other women completing the 5K run, in order of their finishing times, were: Kaycee Prevedel, Kenna Bame, Anne Marie Miles, Rachel Miles, Sarah Hicken, Tia Colmenares, Marisa Mills, Amy Guymon, Mary Du Shane, Karen Anderton, Jayanne Ivins, Kadee Hudson, Debbie Stanley, Cassurie McCairns, Shirlene McCairns, Julie Michaelson, Shayna Hoyt, Becky Rasmussen, Jenny Laws, Angie Panas, Mylee Panas, and Leigh Thomas. Keith Powell was the top men’s division finisher at the 5K distance, with a time of 19:31. He was followed by Jesse Wheeler at 22:59 and Jacob Powell at 25:07 for second and third places, respectively. The other men’s division 5K competitors, in order of their finishing times, were: Tanner Wheeler, Jared Miles, Bruce Guymon, Jason Willard, Spencer Wheeler, and Mark Hicken.

The cycling leg of the Kids Triathlon was a 3-mile route for the Olympic distance and a 1-mile route for the sprint distance.


The Union High School cheer squad has begun a highway clean up service project near the school, according to cheer coach Kristy Hadden. The squad will be cleaning up shoulder of U.S. Highway 40 from Big-O Tire in Ballard east to milepost 118. They finished half of the project last Tuesday, Hadden said, and will complete the project and do some touching up in September.

The UBIC Kids Triathlon, held early Friday morning in and around the Roosevelt City Swimming Pool, drew 104 kids and their parents and supporters to an event that continues to grow in popularity. Forty-five kids competed in the event’s Olympic distance, which consisted of a 75-yard swim, a 3-mile bike ride, and a 1-mile run. Fifty-nine competed in the event’s sprint distance, which consisted of a 50-yard swim, 1-mile bike ride and a half-mile run. The Olympic distance participants were: Cole Bertoch, Brock Brinkerhoff, Parker Brinkerhoff, Daniel Butcher, Avery Christensen, Bailey Christensen, Kelton Evans, Rylan Evans, Megan Foote, Abigail Harding, Kaija Harris, Kambrea Harris, Justin Hicken, Hunter Hyder, Tiffany Johnson, Brooke Kettle, Eddie Krzymowski, Tim Krzymowski, Jared Miles, Rachel Miles, Tanner Miles, Taylor Myore, Jeremiah Nielsen, David Paulsen, Spencer Paulsen, Evan Percival, Alex Powell, Kennedy Powell, Payden Powell, Morgan Pippert, Taylor Pippert, Emma Rasmussen, Sandy Rasmussen, Cole Ras-

mussen, Gage Roberts, Gabe Snow, Connor Snow, Kolby Snow, Kaitlyn Southam, Jacob Spencer, Nicolas Squire, Abby Staker, Brynn Staker, Nate Wallace, and Tanner Wallace. The sprint distance participants were: Abby Allen, Anna Allen, Luke Andersen, Mason Andersen, Shaylee Avila, Brynne Bertoch, Nicholas Billsie, Elizabeth Brinkerhoff, William Butcher, Bansari Chaudar, Taylor Christensen, Zack Christensen, Jeff Couture, Megan Couture, Carson Evans, Paige Freston, Porter Freston, Zack Foote, Jade Garner, Kaden Guymon, Carter Harding, Cameron Haviland, Douglas Haviland, Taylor Haviland, Kaylee Jo Huber, Porter Huber, Hannah Hyder, Jocelyn Hyder, Alexa Ivins, Weston Ivins, Jackson Johnson, Travis Kettle, Alexa Krzymowski, Athena Krzymowski, Jace Libberton, Tyler Maready, Zach Maready, Spencer Miles, Tanner Miles, Kyler Monsen, Anthony O’Brien, Anne Patton, Danielle Patton, Serena Patton, Caitlyn Pippert, Connor Pippert, Mia Rasmussen, Dakota Roberts, Brylee Ross, Bryson Snow, Madison Snow, Rachel Southam, Claire Staker,

Ellie Staker, Jay Stevens, Tyler Stevens, Macy Weight, Emma White and Nathan White.

GEOFF LIESIK, Uintah Basin Standard

A boy clad in red, white and blue finishes the run Friday at the UBIC Kids Triathlon.

Câ&#x20AC;&#x201A; Mâ&#x20AC;&#x201A; Yâ&#x20AC;&#x201A; K

Page B-8 - UINTAH BASIN STANDARD, August 9, 2011

BASEBALL Continued from page B9

ALDON RACHELE, Uintah Basin Standard

A Murray first baseman waits for the baseball to arrive at first base on a pick off move of a Southern California player. The runner was safe as the ball was late in arriving. The Southern California team won a first round game 10-0 over Murray.

Union Boysâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Golf Union at Uintah (Dinaland Course) - Aug. 15, Union at Judge (Mountain Dell Course) - Aug. 17, Union at Wasatch (Soldier Hollow Course) - Aug. 24, Union at Park City (muncipal course) - Sept. 8, Meet at Union (Roosevelt Golf Course) - Sept. 15, Union at Juan Diego (River Oaks Golf Course) - Sept. 22, and 3A state meet at Fox Hollow - Oct. 5. Union coaches are Brett Cramer and Dorian Morgan.

for the ball and had to worry about a nearby fence. Ogden had more bad news for the Vernal fans to read. Quarnberg singled in Baird, who crossed the plate and put Ogden down by one run at 3-2. Peterson put a ball deep into left field that was caught by a Vernal outfielder. However, Beauerle scored to tie up the game at 3-3. A few minutes later Von Collins singled in Quarnberg with Ogdenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s first lead of the contest at 4-3. Udy doubled, but two runners were stranded on the base paths after Collingwood flew out. The pitcher from Ogden struck out Vernalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s first two batters Johnson and Shiflett in the bottom of the fourth and then Murray singled. Ogdenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s second baseman made a good play to end the inning. Ogden added three more runs in the top of the fifth for a 6-3 lead and Murray made a super play to keep Ogden from pocketing two more counters. Tracy singled up the middle, Baird was walked and McFarland singled in Tracy and Baird for a 6-3 lead. Phelps was walked, but Murray settled down with back-to-back strikeouts of Clemens and Peterson. Von Collins hit a shot to the pitcher, Murray, who fell down, but recovered quickly and made a throw to first base to end the inning and saved some runs. Ogden hit three straight double plays in the final three

innings to shut down any comeback hopes by Vernal. Coonis walked in the bottom of the fifth and was forced out at second. Smuin reached on a fielderâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s choice, but Rich grounded out at first and Smuin was forced at second for a double play. Mansfield got on base on an error to lead off the bottom of the sixth. Braden Olsen singled and a balk advanced runners to second and third. Canet struck out and then Murray flew out and the runner at third was out for a double play. Adam Labrum led off Vernalâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s last hopes with a walk in the bottom of the seventh and B. Coonis singled. Ryan Smuin hit a shot over the center fielderâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s head. However, Labrum was tagged out at home and Coonis was out on his return trip to third base for Ogdenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s third double play. Ogden scored three runs in both the sixth and seventh innings to take a 12-3 win over Vernal. Two runs were scored on walks in a bases-loadedsixth for a 9-3 edge. Baird, McFarland singled in runs and a poor throw on a bunt allowed McFarland to produce Ogdenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s final run. Members of the Vernal team are Johnny Thompson, Robbie Coonis, Brennen Johnson, Braxton Coonis, Max Mansfield, Garrett Canet, Stetson Thompson, Brent Shiflett, Xander Coonis, Jayden Murray, Garrett Rich, Adam Labrum, Ryan Smuin, Tyler Young, Branden Olsen and Kyler Shiflett.

ALDON RACHELE, Uintah Basin Standard

A runner on the Southern California team from El Segundo, Los Angeles County, slides under a tag by Murrayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s second baseman in the Pacific Southwest Regionals.

Fish With A Head Whenever I pass through Current Creek area on my way to Salt Lake City I think of the now torn down Current Creek Cafe. The area was famous for its rainbow trout that were usually caught by fishermen, but if you were hungry or didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have a fishing license a trout dinner was available at the Current Creek Cafe. Usually when my parents and I journeyed to Salt Lake City we would wait and have a meal in Salt Lake City. However, on one trip I talked my parents into stopping at Current Creek Cafe. I ordered a rainbow trout dinner and when the meal arrived the head was still attached and my food was staring at me. It made me feel kind of sad, but I didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t feel guilty. I simply removed its head so that it couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t look at me while I was enjoying my dinner. ALDON RACHELE, Uintah Basin Standard

A player boots the ball toward the goal during a UBIC soccer match at Constitution Park.







'37#.*175+0) .'0&'4

People Getting In The way I went to the Days of â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;47 Rodeo in Salt Lake City last month and I had a front row seat, but a photographer and his wife (they took turns using the camera) shot pictures it seemed of everyone entered in the rodeo. They blocked my view of the action. I didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t complain because Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m a photographer and picture takers donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t tell other photographers to get out of the way. I just canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t pick on a fellow photo taker. His wife didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get my hint when I told her that she didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t need to do all that jumping around and could sit still and â&#x20AC;&#x153;let the broncs and bulls come to her.â&#x20AC;? I am surprised that they didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t jump into the arena and get some â&#x20AC;&#x153;real close-up photos.â&#x20AC;? Every time someone had a good ride, the guy shooting pictures did a â&#x20AC;&#x153;hip hip horrayâ&#x20AC;? better than any former cheerleader.

was a bit on the wild side.â&#x20AC;? Most former sports stars might have screamed â&#x20AC;&#x153;how did you get my phone number?â&#x20AC;? Berry was â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;too niceâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; of a guy to get ticked off at a fan/reporter. I interviewed Mickey Mantle years earlier and he was grumpy until I said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;My dad taught me how to play baseball - tell me about how your dad did the same.â&#x20AC;? He smiled at me and turned into a nice guy (I often dreamed of going to New York City to see the ex-Yankee Mantle in person. I met Mantle instead in Vernal in 1975 and made sure he wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t a grouch, which was tough job). â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Rasslingâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Matches I have enjoyed watching pro wrestling over the years. My grandpa Salvatore Rachele got me started in the mat sport in the 1960s with matches between a Utah wrestler and a German matman who wore a spiked helmet. I would tell him that pro wrestling was fake and he would look at me as if I had said something stupid and say, â&#x20AC;&#x153;It is no fake - they hurts one another!â&#x20AC;? KSL-TV would broadcast pro wrestling matches from Social Hall Avenue where KSL was located at the time in the 1960s. Tom Bradshaw, KSLâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Weatherman, broadcast the

bouts and would often join in the action on the mat. There was a local wrestler in Roger Mackay, who was a Granite High School graduate. He had a jaw that was like a rock. The Swedish Angel was also a popular Utah matman. He later on lived in Myton, Utah. He was so ugly that I would swear I saw him scaring Dracula, Frankensteinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s monster and the Wolfman plus the Mummy as well as the Creature from the Black Lagoon on TVâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Nightmare Theater. Another wrestler I enjoyed watching was Baron Von Raiske, who would force his opponent to quit a contest with â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Claw.â&#x20AC;? Von Raiske claimed he was from Germany (actually from Omaha, Nebraska) and would leave his matches by doing the famous Nazi â&#x20AC;&#x153;Goose Stepâ&#x20AC;? walk. He would end his interviews by saying, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Dat is all da people need to know!â&#x20AC;? Von Raiske (real name Jim Raiske) has a website where you can buy â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Clawâ&#x20AC;? tshirt (worn by an unhappy looking non-athletic guy), autographed photos and action figures (choice of bloody or nonbloody). He is also available for personal appearances (sounds like a nice birthday present - beats a tie). In the off season the pro wrestler Raiske is a substitute teacher. I bet Mr. Raiske doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have any problems getting students to behave. They donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t want to be introduced to his best friend - â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Claw!

A Big Kick

Rex Berry My Hero Rex Berry, who was known as the Carbon Comet in the 1940s, played football for Brigham Young University and later on for the NFLâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s San Francisco 49ers years before Joe Montana and Steve Young of Super Bowl fame. Berry was also a pitcher along with my uncle Eldon Rachele in 1939. They both teamed up for a 2-0 shutout of Smithfield in an American Legion ball game. Berry was over 80-years-old and didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t mind me talking to him on the phone (his phone number in Provo wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t unlisted). He said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re uncle had a â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;heckâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; of a fastball, but

ALDON RACHELE, Uintah Basin Standard

A player from Wales, right, battles for the ball during a UBIC soccer meet match. The Wales players conducted a clinic for the Union High School girlsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; soccer team.

C  M  Y  K

UINTAH BASIN STANDARD, August 9, 2011 - Page B-9

ALDON RACHELE, Uintah Basin Standard ALDON RACHELE, Uintah Basin Standard

Jayden Murray of Vernal hopes that he doesn’t fall down while pitching the baseball. Murray struck out several batters and made a fine defensive play in a game vs. Ogden in the first round of the Pacific Southwest Regionals in Vernal last week.

Vernal’s Braxton Coonis (right) beats the baseball to the plate. The Ogden catcher waits to pocket the ball and keeps any more runs from scoring.

Vernal takes early lead, but Ogden rallies for win By Aldon Rachele Uintah Basin Standard First the good news - Vernal’s 14-year-old all-stars led 3-0 after one inning in a first round game in the Pacific Southwest Regionals in Vernal vs. Ogden’s team on Tuesday evening. Now the bad news - Ogden rallied behind a defense that produced several double plays and an offense that slugged key hits to beat Vernal 12-3. In other first round games the Southern California team (El Segundo in Los Angeles County) beat Murray, 10-0; Arizona defeated Nevada and Northern California beat Central California.Teams

from Utah, Arizona, Nevada and California competed in the meet in Vernal. Vernal got busy with the bats as all its runs - three - being scored in the bottom of the first inning. Shiflett led off with a walk and moved to second base on a shot into right field by Jayden Murray, who was also Vernal’s starting pitcher. Braxton Coonis ripped out a double and moved to third base on a play at home plate by Ogden. Sheflett and Murray scored for a 2-0 Vernal lead. The Vernal team wasn’t done as Coonis just beat a throw to home plate after a ground out at first base by

Stetson Thompson for a Vernal advantage of 3-0. Garrett Rich continued the hot Vernal attack with a double, but was stranded when Max Mansfield struck out to end the inning. Vernal’s Murray worked a quick top of the second by getting Carter Baird to pop up, and struck out Darius McFarland, but after a single by Chase Beauerle the inning ended on a fly ball out by Troy Quarnberg. Brennen Johnson singled into left field in the bottom of the second for Vernal and Shiflett was walked. Murray flew out, but Tyler Young hit a blooper just over the head of

the Ogden pitcher and out of the reach of the team’s second baseman. Ogden’s pitcher solved the bases-loaded jam by whiffing the final Vernal batter Coonis to get out of the inning. Jayden Peterson of Ogden led off the top of the third with a single, but Vernal’s hurler Murray went one-two-three as he struck out Von Collins and chopped down Braiden

Collingwood and Conner Udy on fly ball outs to shutout the Ogden squad. Vernal’s Garrett Rich was in the right place to nab a hot missile by Udy for an out. Vernal had a base runner in the top of the third when an error placed Mansfield on base on an error by Ogden. However, Mansfield was forced at second base on a ball hit by Canet. The Vernal team lost its lead

when Ogden scored four runs in the top of fourth for a 4-3 edge. Kole Tracy led off with a single and Baird was hit by the pitcher, Murray, who then struck out McFarland. Beauerle hit a shot close to the fence that the Vernal right fielder dropped with Tracy scoring Ogden’s first run. The right fielder made a fine play just to get in position SEE BASEBALL on page B8

ALDON RACHELE, Uintah Basin Standard

Vernal’s catcher Shiflett works on putting the ball into play on a bunt. Vernal scored three runs in the first inning for a 3-0 lead in a regional game vs. Ogden.

ALDON RACHELE, Uintah Basin Standard

Anna Krzymowski competes in a doubles match at the UBIC Tennis Tourney at Union High School last week.

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0RICE ALDON RACHELE, Uintah Basin Standard

A youthful player dribbles the ball by a UBIC basketball contestant last week during hoop play in Roosevelt on the Union court.




C  M  Y  K


Uintah Basin Standard


August 9, 2011  •

ALDON RACHELE, Uintah Basin Standard

Union soccer players get their legs into shape by doing some exercises out on the Cougar field which is located next to Roosevelt Elementary School.

Union High School Cat squad starts practice By Aldon Rachele Uintah Basin Standard

ALDON RACHELE, Uintah Basin Standard

Union girls are ready to play some “U” brand soccer as they prepare for the home opening match vs. the Carbon Dinos on Friday, Aug 12 in Roosevelt.

ALDON RACHELE, Uintah Basin Standard

One athlete is a bit tired while girls soccer players work on kicking the all important ball in tryouts last week in Roosevelt.

About 30 girls are out for soccer according to Union High School coach LoaKay Bowthorpe. The squad had its first week of practice. Last year’s soccer team won its first playoff game vs. Manti in a shootout after overtime. Union lost to Juan Diego in a quarterfinals match. “We have been doing basic skills and taking part in a morning clinic that is being taught by three soccer players from Wales in England,” she said. “In the afternoon we do drills and scrimmage to get ready for the first week of the season.” Union will play Morgan on Wednesday, Aug. 10 and will host Carbon in their first home match on Friday, Aug. 12. The match will start at 4 p.m. in Roosevelt. Last season Union posted a 7-8-1 record that included wins over South Summit, 9-0; Rowland Hall, 2-0; Carbon, 11-0, 5-0; American Leadership Academy, 3-1, 4-1; Manti, 1-0, (two overtimes). Union finished third in Region 10 behind Park City and Wasatch. The 7-8-1 mark is Union’s best ever record.

Union Soccer Union at Rowland Hall Aug. 8, Union at Morgan - Aug. 10, Carbon at Union - Aug. 12, Union at Delta and North Sanpete - Aug. 16, Union at Granger - Aug. 18, Union at Grantsville - Aug. 19, Union at Spanish Fork - Aug. 26, Union at South Summit - Aug. 30, Wasatch at Union - Sept. 1, Union at Uintah - Sept. 8, Juan

Diego at Union - Sept. 13, Park City at Union - Sept. 15, Union at Judge Memorial - Sept. 20, Union at Wasatch - Sept. 22, Uintah at Union -Sept. 27, Union at Juan Diego - Sept. 29, Union at Park City - Oct. 4, Judge Memorial at Union - Oct. 6; first round - Oct. 12, quarterfinals - Oct. 15, semi finals - Oct. 21, 3A state finals - Oct. 22.

ALDON RACHELE, Uintah Basin Standard

It is time to kick the ball during soccer practice at Union High School last week on its field on Tuesday in Roosevelt.

UBIC Sports Fun In Roosevelt

ALDON RACHELE, Uintah Basin Standard

Soccer players dash down the field with hopes of scoring a goal at the UBIC’s 3-on-3 Meet last week in Roosevelt. Portable lights were used to play matches later in the evening.

ALDON RACHELE, Uintah Basin Standard

One player tries to keep the basketball and the other guy wants to make a steal during the UBIC 3-on-3 Basketball on Thursday in Roosevelt at Union High School.

ALDON RACHELE, Uintah Basin Standard

A competitor tries to get by a fellow contestant at the UBIC basketball activity on Thursday at Union High School.

ALDON RACHELE, Uintah Basin Standard

Nick Sinks gets ready to serve the ball in a doubles match in the UBIC Tennis Tournament in Roosevelt at the Union High School courts on Friday evening.

02W-UBS-Best News Coverage-August 9  

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