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A1 - BANNER In memory of Sept. 11, 2001

Uintah Basin

Standard

Tuesday, September 11, 2012•Vol. 103 No. 11 THE BASIN’S NEWSPAPER

Duchesne cages Tigers

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Commission issues ultimatum on ponds By Deborah Tracy Uintah Basin Standard

118th Year No. 10

After a very heated three-hour Vernal, Utah 84078 meeting which at times threatened to erupt, CENTS and time spent listening to testimony from local residents as well as the project manager of Integrated Water Management, Wednesday night the Duchesne County Planning

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and Zoning Commission recessed a public hearing and issued an orwww.vernal.com der to the company being accused of creatingWednesday foul odors for nearby neighbors. The Commission voted unanimously, with Commissioner Allen Lindsay abstaining due to conflict of interest, and ordered the company to immediately submit to the county an updated odor con-

March 7, 2012

trol plan. The public hearing will be reconvened at the next regularly scheduled Planning Commission meeting set for Oct. 3. If progress has been made toward odor containment by that time, the commission could decide to Tuesday, September 11, 2012 allow the company more time to continue working to eliminate the odors. If the company’s efforts do not

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example set two years ago when show any improvement, the comIowa Tank Lines faced similar mission said at the meeting the complaints and odor issues. That conditional use permit could be company was able to successfully revoked and the company would meet the terms and remains in not be able to receive any more operation. contaminated water at the facilTuesday, September 11, 2012 At Wednesday’s meeting, more ity’s evaporation ponds. In choosing this option which than 50 people filled the Council allows the company an opportuChambers room to overflowing. nity to figure out a solution, the SEE PONDS on A2 Planning Commission followed an

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Roosevelt to go ahead with sewer district study City considers setting a date for public hearing on matter

Wednesday, March 7, 2012 - Vernal Express

By Steve Puro Uintah Basin Standard

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A proposal is in the works to develop a sewage disposal system for residents living north and west of Roosevelt through the Hancock Cove area. Rough boundaries for the system run to a point just north of the Bluebell Road and as far west as 4000 west from the existing city limits. Health agencies have already identified problems with some of the septic fields that currently exist in the rural county areas outside of the Roosevelt City limits. The Duchesne County Commission retained Horrocks Engineering to work on a feasibility study to determine if such a sewer system were possible.

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DUSTIN HUGHES, UINTAH BASIN STANDARD

Sen. Mike Lee talks to the crowd of more than 500 people at the Uintah Basin Energy Summit. The summit, held Wednesday in Vernal, highlighted the Uintah Basin’s growing economic and energy importance. Related stories, pages A4, A5.

Energy summit hits on regulations, government Wednesday, March 7, 2012 - Vernal Express

By Dustin Hughes Uintah Basin Standard VERNAL – Hundreds of people from several states, including both of Utah’s U.S. Senators and the state’s governor were in Vernal Wednesday for the annual Energy Summit, an event more about policy and strategy than it was any technical issues concerning drilling.

The turnout of at least 525 people – about 25 percent more than what was anticipated – filled the Western Park Arena conference room. The number of people who showed was a pleasant surprise, said Irene Hansen, economic development executive director for Duchesne County. Hansen was one of the summit’s organizers. That turnout was an increase

over last year’s summit, which drew close to 300 people, said Tammie Lucero, economic development executive director for Uintah County. “That means the Uintah Basin is on the map and that people are understanding that we have natural resources and we’re a player,” Lucero said. Though there have been energy-related conferences in

the past, they often were more along the lines of trade shows or technical conferences, Hansen said. Last year marked the start of holding an energy summit to discuss strategy and policy. “I think that key leaders and decision makers are starting to realize that the Uintah Basin and the state of Utah are going to be SEE ENERGY on A8

Memorial held for Vernal teen killed by driver By Kevin Ashby Standard Publisher A couple of hundred people gathered at a Vernal Park to celebrate the life of Tommy Clark. Clark’s life was tragically cut short when he died on Monday, Sept. 3, after being hit by a vehicle. Clark, a student at Uintah

High School, was walking when he was hit, police said. Police say the driver of the vehicle that hit Clark had been texting while driving. Tommy had a fashion statement to make and did so with coloring his hair with a variety of bright colors. His hair was purple at the time of his death and so the service was celebrated with purple balloons to purple hair. Many were able to stand and express their love and friendship for Tommy at the services. Tommy’s mother and her husband Tom Evie were adamant about getting what they are calling Tommy’s Law passed that would make it unlawful to text and drive as well as put restrictions on using a cell phone. “I know this law will have some stiff punishment but we need to pass this law before this happens to someone else,” said

Evie. “This has been a wake-up call for everyone,” said Evie. “You see these things happening in other areas but you never think it is going to happen here. Well it did.” He talked about Sheriff Jeff Merrill talking about texting and driving at a home football game recently and he told students then that it was not a matter of if this is going to happen – only when. And now we know all about the when. “My boy was the when,” said Evie. Evie said that they were going to move forward with getting Tommy’s law written by the law makers and introduce it with the state legislator. They want to call it Tommy’s law so that their

EDUCATION Index

Editorial......... A3 Education.....B2 Courts........... A5 Classifieds....B4 Basin Briefs... A4 Legals...........B6 Social............ A8 Obituaries.....A7 Basin Life...... B1 Sports.........B12

See us online at: www.ubstandard.com

SUBHEADS

OPINION

SEE MEMORIAL on A7

KEVIN ASHBY, UINTAH BASIN STANDARD

Hugs and tears as purple balloons were released during a memorial service for Tommy Clark Saturday.

SEE SEWER on A7

Teacher’s charges dropped Charges against a former Union High School teacher were dismissed last week after 8th District Court Judge Clark McClellan found the state had failed to provide sufficient evidence of wrongdoing in order to proceed to trial. Eli Johnson was placed on paid leave last April after allowing students to watch a YouTube clip containing racially insensitive and sexually explicit material in class. One of the students in Johnson’s math class filed a complaint with the Roosevelt Police Department after viewing the video. After an investigation Johnson was charged with a third-degree felony; dealing in materials to a minor, and placed on leave by the Duchesne School Board. Johnson showed math-related YouTube videos to the class during a ‘pi’ party for the students in celebration of the mathematical constant 3.14 on March 14. A some point, the students continued to watch videos of questionable humor including material called “Is It Racist?” from the Comedy Central show “Tosh.O” presented by Daniel

SEE CHARGES on A8


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Uintah Basin Standard

Tuesday, September 11, 2012

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Continued from A1

They were mostly gathered for the fourth item on an otherwise typical agenda. At issue was whether Integrated Water Management is complying with the conditional use permit for the facility which treats and disposes of wastewater produced by oil and gas drilling. The planning commission could revoke the permit for violation of any of the conditions. Being reviewed was the third condition of the permit issued Dec. 3, 2008, which states: “After operations begin, applicants agree to take prompt action to control and eliminate odors if the county receives complaints. Applicants shall seek to establish an injection well and inject water most likely to cause odor problems.” Complaints from local residents have been submitted to not only the Planning Commission but also to various other agencies, including TriCounty Health and members of the Duchesne County Commission. Complaints started in the spring and summer of 2011. At that time, the company was ordered to submit an odor control plan. Complaints began again in April of this year and have continued since then. Mike Hyde, community development director for the county’s Planning Commission, ran through a history of the operation of the site. Operations at the facility began in November 2010. The first odor complaint associated with the facility came in June 2011, Hyde reported. Acting upon that complaint, the commission asked Integrated Water Management at that time to provide the office

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with a written odor control plan stating what measures were being taken to control and eliminate odor. They did so shortly thereafter, and then additional complaints were received from other residents in both July and August 2011. Complaints then stopped after the company took a number of steps, but began again in earnest in April, May, and through August of this year. A tour of the company’s facility was conducted on Aug. 28 in preparation for the Sept. 5 meeting. When J.T. Martin first stood to address both the commission and the audience with a PowerPoint presentation about IWM, the gathering threatened to turn unruly when two people shouted out, including one woman who yelled, “You’re killing us!” Martin asked Commission Chairman John Jorgensen if the meeting was being conducted under Robert’s Rules of Order, and Jorgensen admonished the crowd to quiet down and await their turn to speak. Martin reviewed the history of the company, which took over a contaminated site operated between 1983 and 1987 by Grant Bleazard, who has since passed away. The site lay dormant, a potential Superfund site, when Triple R Water Disposal approached the county and state in 2008 with a proposal to clean up the site and re-open the facility under today’s up-todate standards. Integrated Water Management activated the conditional use permit granted and operations there began late in 2010. Martin characterized the company as a smaller, mostly family-owned operation that has spent hundreds of millions of dollars of its own money on the site, saving tax-payers’ money on remediation efforts. The company assists the energy industry by disposing of water produced by oil and gas drilling, which is often very contaminated. He explained steps taken to date, and stressed the company is very concerned about the people and the

issues he has heard about, and said additional steps are being researched with various consultants. He also stressed that the company does not produce the water that is polluted with oil and other more hazardous substances, but rather receives that water from oil and gas drilling companies for clean-up and disposal. “Integrated Water Management serves thousands of oil and gas wells in Duchesne County,” he said, and noted the issue is one that requires balancing industrial, economic and environmental concerns. He further stated that although there are indeed odors from IWM, the fact that the facility is in an area of intense oil and gas drilling means that there are perhaps others facilities or factors contributing to the odors perceived by residents. IWM is located about 7 miles north of Duchesne. When allowed to speak their piece, residents each had a set time limit of three minutes. Ten residents addressed the commission, and Martin was allowed to rebut. Occasionally audience members shouted out of turn. Several members detailed health issues suffered by themselves and their families, which they claim is being caused by IWM. Some said the harsh odors from the facility caused them to wake in the night, gagging and struggling to breathe. While eight of the 10 had complaints, two of the residents testifying said they didn’t believe the smell to be an issue. “I associate the smell with employment,” said Jessica Walters, adding that her family had not suffered any health consequences, noting her family, the children and even the dogs were all healthy. David Roth of Salt Lake City has a cabin on Caravan Lane. “I used to come out here to get away from the bad air on the Wasatch Front.” He noted that he had been coming to the area for about six years, but the last couple of

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years the air hasn’t been “all that great.” “I suspect, my experience tells me, that most of these folks would be hard-pressed to prove that this is causing health issues. I’m not saying it’s not; it’s hard to prove. But I think the overwhelming weight of the evidence suggests that there is an odor problem that this company has.” He continued to address the commission. “The challenge you folks have is that these folks have a conditional use permit that requires they control odor problems, and that hasn’t happened. Unless you find that all these folks are delusional, there is an odor problem here, so it hasn’t been handled, it hasn’t been solved, and I think their use permit should be in jeopardy.” His comments were met with applause. He said he was not persuaded it was a health problem, but he said he was persuaded that there is an odor problem. “I experience it just about every day I’m out here,” he said. “Odor is enough. The code says that they will control the odor. It doesn’t say they will make their best efforts, it doesn’t say they will control their odor if possible, it says they will control it and that hasn’t happened,” Roth said. In the time permitted for his rebuttal, Martin said, “We are a family business. This is not a big corporation or publicly owned. You have our attention. I promise you that we will continue to do whatever we can to solve this problem.” He continued, “We want to be considered part of your community. I pledge to the commission and I want to pledge to our community that we will never skirt this problem, we are going to head it off with everything we have to take care of the problem.” He said IWM is working with outside consultants that may have some solutions. “We have a lot of things we are working on to try and solve this problem,” he said. While it currently has one injection

well, the company hopes to receive permits to build more and eventually get rid of the evaporation ponds, which are in large part being blamed for causing the odors. While IWM owns the land, another company owns the mineral rights and is currently blocking the company from building more injection wells. Jorgensen then closed testimony, although it appeared there were several more audience members who wished to be allowed to speak. Following that, Hyde told the commission there were essentially two options: One, they could revoke the conditional use permit and not allow the company to receive any more contaminated water for disposal; or two, the Commission could follow the example they set four years prior with Iowa Tank Lines and ask for an odor control plan and allow time for it to be implemented. Or, he said, “Some other option I haven’t thought of.” The commission discussed what they had heard. Jorgensen said the odor is a matter that needs to be solved. “I don’t want these people to have to live with it the rest of their lives. What we want to do is work on it. We don’t want to put you out of business, but we want to have you comply with the conditional use,” Jorgensen said. Martin said he would like additional impartial thirdparty input in determining odors rather than just the parties that have been complaining to date. “I wish we had a ‘stink-o-meter,’” he said. This brought comments from some in the audience calling out that they were all “stink-o-meters.” Jorgensen said he hopes the community isn’t out to just destroy the industry, but to help solve the problem, and if the odors issue improves they report positively on the improvement. He, too, noted that third-party input would be warranted. Roth said “If it improves next month I will be thrilled to come back and report that.” That comment was met with

agreement from some in the audience. After approving the motion to require the company to submit an odor control plan and re-evaluate the status at the next regularly scheduled meeting, Planning Commission member Ken Moon addressed the assembly. “We are not afraid to shut the plant down if it can’t solve its problems,” he said. “Don’t think that’s our issue. We want everybody to have the opportunity to do what’s right, keep it going so they can solve the problems.” Jorgensen then stated: “If this plant doesn’t shut the odor off in 60 days, we will shut them down.” A letter was issued to Integrated Water Management on Thursday clearly outlining what the commission had voted on. The letter was also sent to people in attendance who had provided their address on the sign-in sheet. The letter concluded, “All interested parties are encouraged to attend the hearing on Oct. 3. It is likely that the Planning Commission will conduct another site visit in advance of the Oct. 3 meeting. The day and time of that site visit will be announced to the public later this month.” On Thursday, the day after the meeting, Martin contacted the Basin Standard in rebuttal to a Facebook update reporting on the meeting. He noted that while the Planning Commission can restrict water from being added to the facility’s evaporation ponds under the conditional use permit, he said the Planning Commission has no authority over the company accepting water to be put into its injection well. When called for confirmation, Hyde noted that the Planning Commission indeed did not issue a permit for the injection well and the well is not regulated by the county. Utah Oil and Gas is the state entity that permits and regulates that type of water disposal. That issue was not addressed nor discussed at the Wednesday meeting.

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Editorial

Uintah Basin Standard

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Tuesday, September 11, 2012

What is wrong with this picture? USPS picks winners and losers 118th Year No. 10 www.vernal.com EVEN FOLIO Vernal, Utah 84078 WednesdayAssociation Submitted by National Newspaper

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CENTS 7, now 2012 The75newspaper business—bothMarch But the Postal Service wants to Tuesday, September 11, 2012 Tuesday, small and large papers—has sounded pick winners and losers in this market. It September 11, 2012 full-throated opposition this past month is providing postage rebates to Valassis about a plan by the U.S. Postal Service of more than 30 percent if Valassis can to purposely entice advertising out of the divert more ad inserts into direct mail newspaper so ads can be placed instead from newspapers. with USPS favored stakeholder Valassis Not everyone can play. The discounts Inc., which bought direct mail company can be offered by Valassis only to large ADVO in 2006. national retailers. Newspapers cannot The goal of USPS is to create more get the same discount for their own mail advertising mail. To newspapers that because they can’t sign one national postcount on advertising to pay its reporters age contract, as the direct mail company and cover the news, this new venture did, with USPS. Neither can a small is beyond alarming. Many think it will clothing or bookstore or a hairdresser push some newspapers—already made or auto parts shop. We—the newspaper fragile by the economy and the Inter- and our small businesses—are all local. net—over the edge. If that happens, it This deal is only for the big guys. By Cheryl Mecham is the communities across our country For the little guys, USPS has another My granddaughter has a carefully. that will feel March the most7,long-term harm. Express advertising plan that enables businesses few warts scattered on her “Nothing,” she answered. Wednesday, 2012 - Vernal Her advice surprised me. People have a love-hate relationship to bring unaddressed advertising directly finger. I asked, “Have you been When I was a kid about her with advertising, whether in the news- to the post office. kissing frogs?” age a grownup told me to rub paper or in the mail. When advertising What’s wrong with this picture? She laughed and then got a raw potato over my warts serious – and she can get as and they’d go away. Well, I helps them find deals or shop smartly, It is that USPS isn’t a business. It is serious as an undertaker. “No. tried the raw potato. I rubbed they love it. When it doesn’t happen to owned by Uncle Sam. It exists to serve I have to go to the determe- my hand two or three times a and get medicine.” day. After a few days I went on scratch the shopping itch, they may not all. It shouldn’t be picking winners and nologist I wish I could go to the de- to baked potatoes and finally like it so much. But most people under- losers in any marketplace. It shouldn’t termenologist. I imagine him mashed. I even tried french stand advertising drives the economy be competing with and undercutting its like the Wizard of Oz. My first fries and potato pancakes – question would be, “Can you still had the warts. and it brings other intangible benefits, stakeholders, which are all of us. It should tell me why my cholesterol is Kids may not listen to your like paying the bill for news coverage deliver the mail that exists, promptly and high and my thyroid is low?” advice, even if they ask you Sure I’m on medication, but for it in the first place. Maybe affordably. that keeps communities informed. why? That’s what I want to its better that way – Henry D. Thoreau said that old people On every level advertising is highly One of USPS’s big goals is to carry know. Why? competitive. Local, regional and nation- even more advertising, as the Internet My granddaughter miss- shouldn’t give advice. Their spoke, she meant dermatolo- ways were the old ways, ally, newspapers compete with a grow- saps away letters and bills. gist. I asked her what I should meant for old times. Young ing field of ad media, from Internet to But we have to ask ourselves: does do about my single wart people had new ways for new that has taken up residence times and that’s how it should television and door hangers to direct America need a federally-owned adver- between my pinky and ring be. Wasn’t he giving advice tising service? This newspaper says no. finger. She looked it over when he said that? How old mailers.

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Thinking Out Loud

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Wednesday, March 7, 2012 - Vernal Express

Good therapy to remember the past! By Kevin Ashby Standard Publisher There are times when I just can’t help it. I really like the good ole days which now are the days of my youth. Sometimes I just don’t know how my grandkids are going to make it in today’s world. But, like us, I am sure they will adjust and survive. So for the next few moments, lean back and go back in time with me. To a time before the internet or PC or the MAC. Before Playstation, SEGA, Nintendo and even before Atari. Definitely back before cell phones, CDs, DVDs, voicemail and e-mail. This, from an email sent to me: I’m talking about the time of hide and seek at dusk, red light-green light, red rover red rover and playing kickball and dodge ball way into the night. Remember ring around the rosie, London Bridge, hot

potato, hop scotch, jump rope and “you’re it!” Do you remember when parents stood on the front porch and yelled (or whistled) for you to come home. There were no pagers or cell phones then. Take one giant step… may I? Or seeing shapes in the clouds. Endless summer days and hot summer nights with no air conditioning with the windows open. Ah! The sound of crickets. How about running through the sprinkler or opening up cereal boxes with that great prize in the bottom. Cracker Jacks and ice pops with two sticks so that you could break apart and share with a friend. I remember watching Saturday morning cartoons that included Tom and Jerry and serial adventures like Captain Midnight, Cisco Kid, the Lone Ranger and Boston Blackie. How about the wonderful Christmas mornings and our first day at school.

Bedtime prayers and goodnight kisses. Climbing trees. Swinging as high as you could in those long swings to try to reach the sky. A million mosquito bites and sticky fingers. Jumping down the steps or jumping on the bed. Pillow fights. Running home from the movies until you were out of breath. Laughing so hard that your stomach hurt. Actually being tired from playing. When work meant taking out the garbage, cutting the grass, washing the car, making your bed or doing the dishes. Your first crush. Your first date. Your first kiss. Your first day at school. Wearing new clothes to school that hadn’t even been tested prior to the first day of school – mom’s orders. Rainy days at school and the smell of damp concrete and chalk erasers. Class field trips with soggy sandwiches. I loved summers where Kool-Aid was the drink of the day and taking a swig of water from a hose was as natural as giving a friend a ride on your bicycle handlebars. And speaking of bicycles, remember when we attached pieces of cardboard to the bike frame to rub against the spokes? Remember when nearly everyone’s mom was at home when the kids got there from school? When a quarter seemed like a fair allow-

EDUCATION

Uintah Basin Standard

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Letters

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ance and another quarter a miracle! When any parent could discipline any kid, or feed him, or use him to carry groceries and nobody, not even the kid, thought a thing of it. Or when your parents took you to the cafeteria and it was a real treat. I remember when being sent to the principal’s office was nothing compared to the fate that awaited you at home. Basically, we were living in fear for our lives, but not because of drive by shootings, drugs or gangs – we simply didn’t want our parents to get mad at us. Wow! This is so therapeutic for me. Hope you are feeling better also. I long for the days when decisions were made by going “eeny-meeny-miney-mo!” When mistakes were corrected by simply exclaiming “do over!” These were days when it wasn’t odd to have two or three “best friends” and the worst thing you could catch from the opposite sex was cooties. Remember back when nobody was prettier than mom and when scrapes and bruises were kissed by mom and made better and when getting a foot of snow was a dream come true? Abilities were discovered because of a “double-dogdare” and spinning around, getting dizzy and falling down was cause for giggles. The worst embarrassment was being picked last for a team or wearing something that showed even the slightest part of your underwear. I remember when water balloons were the ultimate, ultimate weapon. And the list could go on and on. If you can remember most or all of these things, then you will have to agree that you have lived during a more pleasant and simpler time. And I find myself trying to slow down to this pace in life when my own grandchildren come around. And I feel good when I share some of the old fashioned games with them. I know that life evolves forward, but wow! Did we have some great times that are worth remembering.

was he? I believe people want advice. That’s how Ann Landers, Dear Abby and Hints from Heloise got started. Sometimes we just need to know how other people managed a problem similar to ours. When I’m faced with a problem I start asking people, a lot of people, what to do. It’s like making chicken soup. You gather ideas like ingredients; then you weigh and measure what they say, throw it into a pot and let it simmer. Before you know it you’ve got a plan of action and things can turn out really good. Maybe I shouldn’t, but I dispense advice like people drop change. I feel qualified, after all I have a few gray hairs

Uintah Basin API chapter to meet This month’s Uintah Basin Chapter of the American Petroleum Institute meeting is set for 6:30 p.m. Wednesday at the Frontier Grill in Roosevelt. The featured speaker is Ben Fagnant, MWD (Measurement While Drilling) coordinator. Fagnant is responsible for MWD equipment and personnel. He started working for Payzone in 2010. Before that, he worked for Halliburton four years as lead MWD operator. He graduated from the University of Wyoming in 2004 with a B.S. in Finance. The API meeting opens with happy hour at 6:30 p.m. and dinner is served beginning at 7:30 p.m.

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on my head which makes me a wise old sage, but young enough to still have a pinky wart, which makes me precocious. So here it is: If there’s one thing trial and error has taught me its this – don’t procrastinate ... oh, and always seek professional help (I guess that’s two things) and don’t think life’s unfair because you’d better know it is (three?) and sometimes we can’t control the outcome (that’s four things). Webster defines advice as personal opinion. That’s it. Not even an educated guess. It’s not a forecast, magic, or even truth. Which bring me back to my granddaughter’s advice about my wart. “Nothing?” I ask her in astonishment. “Yeah ... “ she says pushing up from the couch where she had just lain against me. She wanders away and leaves me to my own thoughts. I decide that she’s probably right. The wart is inconspicuous, nearly flat and so very small. I’m keeping it! The best advice is advice you can live with.

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Tuesday, September 11, 2012

Basin Briefs Roosevelt Institute There will be a combined Roosevelt/Vernal fireside this Sunday, at the Roosevelt West Stake Center at 6 p.m. The speakers will be Elder Dane O. Leavitt of the Fifth Quorum of the Seventy. All young single adults are encouraged to attend.

Medicare Fraud There is a conference Sept. 12 from 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Crossroads Senior Center in Roosevelt. Learn how to avoid being a victim of fraud. Experts will inform you about Medicare fraud, identity theft and other financial frauds. A shred truck will be on hand from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., free of cost. First 100 people will eat lunch for free. Door prizes and giveaways. Call Louise or Nikki, 722-4518, for more information.

DDI Vantage Potty Training Workshop This class Sept. 18, 11 a.m. to noon, is for parents to learn pretoileting activities to prepare your child; ways to tell if your child is ready; and the complete potty training procedure. It will be held at 187 W. Lagoon St. in Roosevelt. Call 435-7223008. Childcare will be provided for this class, but is limited so call in advance to reserve your child’ s place.

Cyber Safety for Families Vernal Assistant Police Chief Lt. Keith Campbell, representing the Attorney General’s Internet Crimes against Children Task Force, is giving a presentation to help keep your family safe from internet scams and predators, know what’s appropriate and what’s not, and know when to worry! It is at the Roosevelt Jr. High auditorium Sept. 20 from 6-8 p.m., sponsored by the Family Support Center of the Uintah Basin.

DCSD School Board Meeting The Board of Education for Duchesne County School District regular school board meeting is Sept. 13 at the District Office in Duchesne at 7 p.m., with a work session at 6 p.m. The School Board agenda may be viewed at www.boarddocs.com/ ut/dcsdut/Board.nsf. The public is invited to attend.

Duchesne Arts Council Fall Concert Mark your calendar for Sept. 20 at 7 p.m. for Wonder Voice! This acapella singing group promises to bring an exciting evening of mainstream, classical, and contemporary high energy music. There is a cost. Concert at Duchesne High School Auditorium. Demonstrations will be held earlier in day at the schools. Don’t miss this one! For cost and tickets call arts council members or Carol Stevens at 801-592-4427.

Uintah Basin Standard

Rep. Rob Bishop asks: Who owns the West? U.S. Rep. Rob Bishop, longtime critic of the federal government’s management of public lands, bought the Uintah Basin Energy Summit to a rowdy close. “Public land was never planned, it just sort of happened,” Bishop said. The federal government owns roughly 660 million acres in the United States, or 1 out of every 2 acres in the West, according to the five-term congressman. Much of that land is managed by the Bureau of Land Management, which was organized in the 1930s to inventory and dispose of public lands. Initially intended as multiple use lands the “BLM has

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morphed into something else” he claims. Congress changed the management policies in the 1970s, establishing a policy of conservation of public lands. Today, another policy change looms with wilderness mandates and conservation landscapes said Bishop warning of the “coming paradigm shift.” One third of America is federally-owned, “the West cannot exist half-colonized and half-free,” he said, noting more than 90 percent of these lands are located in the West. Under the circumstances, Bishop called for changing management policies relating to public lands to involve more input from Westerners.

Brown Brothers Construction will continue construction activities on Seep Ridge Road Segment 6. This project consists of approximately 6 miles of roadway construction. We will be working Monday - Thursday from 7:00am - 5:30pm and Friday from 7:00am - 12:00pm. There may be up to 15 minute delays during flagging operations. We will maintain at least one lane of traffic at all times. The anticipated completion date for this project is September 30, 2013.

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For further information, please contact Brown Brothers Construction at (435) 836-2685, or (855) 499-2685; P.O. Box 249, Loa, UT 84747, or email at info@bbcutah.com MARY BERNARD, VERNAL EXPRESS

Utah Governor Gary Herbert addresses the 2012 Uintah Basin Energy Summit on Wednesday, Sept. 5.

Herbert opens Uintah Basin Energy Summit

Challenge yourself or a group of friends via yogajournal.com for a healthy kick off to the fall/winter season! !! Pondersosa Yoga is hosting the free local challenge. Sign in starts Sept. 18 at 6 p.m. at the Cynthia Center for Fine Arts, with twi additional sign in times weekly. Drawing the final day for one month free toga classes, yoga/pilates mats, and more! More info www.ponderosayoga.com or 435-823-3988.

By Mary Bernard Vernal Express

GED Test

API Meeting The meeting is Sept. 12 at 6:30 p.m. at Frontier Grill in Roosevelt. For more information please contact Bob Ballou, 435-724-2500, or rballou@stratanet.com.

Basin’s Best Shot

LISTINGS FOR: DISH NETWORK DIRECT TV STRATA

Show off your marksman skills at the Second Annual Basin’s Best Shot competition. Support our senior citizens and show off your skills at the same time! Great prizes, categories for all ages. Contact Nikki to sign up, 435-722-5207.

Memorial Run Sept. 15 Ride for Addy! All motorcycles welcome. Registration is 9 a.m. at the beginning point (Addy’s Corner, approximately 3 miles west of Roosevelt). Poker Run starts at 10 a.m. Staging area is RBS Tools, 1875 W. Highway 40. Vehicles are welcome. Last card will be drawn at Myton City Park. BBQ dinner for all participants. Pre-register at addysride1@gmail.com.

Addiction Recovery Program The LDS program is Wednesday nights only at 7 p.m. at the East Stake Center, 502 N. 600 East. Please use North door. Anyone seeking help in fighting addictive behaviors is welcome.

Bereavement/Grief Support Group This group meets the third Wednesday of every month. This month it will be June 20 at 7 p.m. at Zions Bank basement conference room. It helps to connect with others. Call or text Annette, 823-0776, e-mail apullin@gmail.com for more information.

Senior (60+) Art Meet every Tues. from 10 a.m. to noon at the Crossroads Senior Center for beginner and intermediate casual art group. Experts welcome.

Roosevelt Rotary Club Meet every Thursday at noon at the Crossroads Senior and Community Center. Have lunch and enjoy networking and planning for sustainable communities. Consider joining! tancelloman@gmail.com or 722-8627. Concerts are currently scheduled through August 16.

VA Representative Call Brad Anderson, 435-781-4124 for dates and times a VA representative will be at the Roosevelt Employment Center. This free service is for veterans, dependents and their widows.

“Living Proof” Simulcast Roosevelt Baptist Church is offering this free event Sept. 15 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at 402 Hillcrest Drive. Beth Moore, renowned women’s author is “Living Proof” of God’s love and work in our lives!

asked, as the room erupted in applause. In March, Gov. Gary Herbert signed HB 148 into law demanding that the federal government turn over 30 million acres of public lands to the state. During the press conference at its signing Bishop told reporters that for the “sake of our kids, we need to develop the resources that are here.” Utah needs access, says the congressman, to properly fund infrastructure and education because they lack the tax base available through private property.

MOTORISTS USING SEEP RIDGE ROAD

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The next test is Sept. 29. Applicants need to register and pay fees before that date at the Adult Education Office, adjacent to Thompsen School, 3087 S. 7000 West, Roosevelt. The office is open from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Call 435-725-4770 for cost and more information.

“If you’re going to have significant economic development you have to have affordable and ample energy. And, in the State of Utah, if you’re going to have energy development, it’s going to have to involve public lands,” Bishop said. Right now, the federal government spends between $8 and $9 billion to manage public lands in the West. “It’s your money, it’s coming right out of your wallet. Why not just cut out the middle man, keep the money here, get rid of the redundancy and control the process at the same time?” he

In his own words, Utah Gov. Gary Herbert said he is an advocate for responsible energy resource development, particularly when it comes to the Basin’s vast reserves. The Uintah Basin “is a great place for energy — we’re just scratching the surface,” said Gov. Herbert. There are more than 10,000 oil and gas wells in Utah, more than half are located in the Basin, and 65 percent of all the natural gas produced is developed in Uintah County. Altogether, energy production is translating into billions in local investment. Forbes business magazine identifies Utah as the best run

There will be a free Medicare fraud conference from 9:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sept. 12 at the Crossroads Senior Center in Roosevelt. Experts from around the state will give presentations about Medicare fraud, identity theft, and other financial frauds. This is an opportunity to learn how to avoid being the victim of fraud. A shred truck will be on hand from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. with no charge to shred. The first 100 people will eat lunch for free. There will be door prizes and giveaways. The event is being sponsored by Uintah Basin Area Agency on Aging, Senior Medicare Fraud Patrol, Unitah Basin Association of Governments and the State Division of Aging.

For more information, call 435-722-4518

state for economic health. It’s a fact that Gov. Herbert attributes to lower energy costs: 31 percent lower than the national average. A crowd of over 500 attendees at the 2012 Uintah Basin Energy Summit listened to Herbert’s opening comments. “We need to develop reasonable, rational, and environmentally sensitive ways to provide energy,” he said. Utah’s energy industry provides over 22,000 jobs producing about $230 million of in-state revenues for a thriving private energy sector. Herbert said his job is to “keep government off your backs and out of your wallets,” citing recent examples of his trips to Washington, D.C., to lobby officials. Government regulation of hydraulic fracturing is one example of Washington overreach, said the governor. Hydraulic fracture-related drilling has been around for 60 years without a problem, said Herbert, but now the federal government seeks to step up regulation. “It’s like a solution in search of a problem that doesn’t exist,” he said, saying the state is better equipped to protect local operators. Gov. Herbert’s website enumerates action items for energy development on Utah’s lands: • Assure appropriate access to public lands and a reasonable permitting and environmental process for energy development. • Create the Energy Research Triangle to coordinate energy innovation and clean-air efforts at the major universities and regional colleges. • Expand the Constitutional Defense Fund to challenge unreasonable federal regulations that obstruct responsible energy development. • Consolidate state authority on transmission and pipeline planning and funding into the Office of Energy Development. • Create the “Utah Clean Business Partnership” - a voluntary program for Utah businesses to implement clean air strategies. • Advance the discussion of the viability of nuclear power in Utah through a comprehensive suitability study including water, waste disposal, and safety.


Uintah Basin Standard

75 CENTS

March 7, 2012

Hatch addresses Uintah B1 - HEADER Basin energy summit By Dustin Hughes Uintah Basin Standard

U.S. Sen. Orrin Hatch said Utah is one of the most important states in the nation in energy production, but what he said is a restrictive federal government may keep the state from reaching its full potential. Hatch made the comments at the Wednesday Uintah Basin Energy Summit held in Vernal. Hatch echoed the summit’s themes of public lands policy hampering energy production in the state. “Could you imagine if we open up our federal lands to energy development, how rich Utah would be?” Hatch asked the crowd. Hatch said America could be energy independent if free market access to the nation’s lands was allowed. Hatch was often critical of President Barack Obama’s administration during his speech. “What we’ve got in this country are a group of people who want to stifle just about everything,” he said. “Apparently the president would rather ship (oil) into our country from the middle east, Venezuela and Russia

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Tuesday, September 11, 2012

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.

class C misdemeanor; equipment obstructing windshield, class C misdemeanor; stop light and turn signals, class C misdemeanor. REED, Clay E., 38, criminal mischief, third-degree felony; interference with an arresting officer, class B misdemeanor; intoxication, class C misdemeanor. SHAW, Ian Nathaniel, 31, assault by prisoner, thirddegree felony. Uintah County CLARK, Bryan Scott, 31, Duchesne County three counts of possession or CURRY, Richard Hill III, use of a controlled substance, Wednesday, March 7, 2012under - Vernal Express 35, driving the influthird-degree felony; two ence of alcohol or drugs, third- counts of labeling or packdegree felony; operating a aging controlled substance, vehicle without insurance, class B misdemeanor; use or class B misdemeanor; failure possession of drug parapherto obey traffic controls, class nalia, class B misdemeanor; C misdemeanor; right of way possession of a dangerous stop yield sign, class C misde- weapon by a restricted person, meanor. second-degree felony. HAYES, Paula Hayes, 54, LINSDAY, Brett D., 22, two driving under the influence of counts of possession of a danDUSTIN HUGHES, UINTAH BASIN STANDARD alcohol or drugs, third-degree gerous weapon by a restricted U.S. Sen. Orrin Hatch was in the Uintah Basin Wednesday. felony. person, second-degree felony; He addressed the Uintah Basin Energy Summit. MURPHY, Christopher robbery, second-degree felony. James, 25, possession or use than see development here rate was too high. of a controlled substance, He said his top priority second-degree felony; two at home,” Hatch said. Hatch said energy devel- would be a reform of the tax counts of possession or use opment would lead to more code, should Republican chal- of a controlled substance, jobs, more energy and ulti- lenger Mitt Romney win the class A misdemeanor; use or mately lower energy prices upcoming presidential elec- possession of drug parapherin America. tion. nalia, class A misdemeanor; Hatch also used his time to Hatch was one of several driving with measurable address federal tax policy. He political speakers at the en- controlled substance, class said the current corporate tax ergy summit. B misdemeanor; speeding,

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MCDOUGALD, Jeremy Scott, 35, aggravated assault, third degree felony; two counts of domestic violence in the presence of a child, class B misdemeanor. MESTAS, Genevieve Ann Marie, 31, two counts of possession or use of a controlled substance, third-degree felony; three counts of labeling or packaging controlled substance, class B misdemeanor; use or possession of drug paraphernalia, class B misdemeanor; theft, class B misdemeanor. STALEY, Kiara M., 23, distribute or arrange to distribute a controlled substance, first-degree felony. SWENSON, Kenneth Jr., possession or use of a controlled substance, third-degree felony; use or possession of drug paraphernalia, class B misdemeanor; two counts of theft by receiving stolen property, third-degree felony. THOENE, Daniel W., 35, failure to register as a sex offender, third-degree felony. Source: Utah State Courts

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Lee talks regulation at Energy Summit By Dustin Hughes Uintah Basin Standard U.S. Sen. Mike Lee called regulatory overreach the “single biggest impediment” to the nation’s economy. He made those remarks after his speech at the Uintah Basin Energy Summit, held in Vernal Wednesday. Collectively, Lee said, regulations mandated by the government have an annual economic impact approaching $2 trillion. Lee said regulatory compliance costs the U.S. about $1.75 trillion. That burden, he said, was growing more weighty every day. Lee said regulations that would have a significant economic impact need to be approved by congress, not put into place without a vote. Most of his criticism was aimed at the Environmental Protection Agency. Lee said

the agency was supposed to be more advisory than regulatory. “Before we allow them to take effect, Congress ought to be able to weigh in on them,” he said. Such an idea isn’t radical, he said. It’s part of Article I, Section I , of the U.S. Constitution. That way, Lee said Congress would be accountable for regulations. “When making laws, we need to make them through the legislative body,” Lee said. Lee said regulations put into effect, no matter how wise, are not made by an elected body. Lee seemed confident the famously gridlocked Congress could work to pass such rules when needed. Though, he noted, “the last time a budget passed out of the Senate, there was no such thing as an iPad.”

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Private room with bath available. Contact Tammy Kelly at 722-8662, or feel free to stop by at your convenience. 822 W Lagoon, Roosevelt • 722-8662

EDUCATION DUSTIN HUGHES, UINTAH BASIN STANDARD

U.S. Sen. Mike Lee of Utah spoke to attendees at the Uintah Basin Energy Summit Wednesday.

SUBHEADS

OPINION


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Uintah Basin Standard

Tuesday, September 11, 2012

B1 Married – Marie and Vance Gardner

Gardner To be married – Lisa Garner and Matthew Gordon Jarvis Salt Lake Temple Marriage – Amber Moon and Samuel Burton

Moon/Burton

Garner/Jarvis

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Gordon and LaDawn Moon are pleased to announce the marriage of their daughter Amber to Samuel Burton, son of Nelson and Nancy Burton, on Friday, Sept. 14, in the Salt Lake LDS Temple. A reception will be held in their honor from 6-8 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 22, at the Duchesne 1st Ward Church Building, 130 South 300 East. All family and friends are welcome.

Dennis and Amelia Garner are pleased to announce the marriage of their daughter Lisa to Matthew Gordon Jarvis, son of Gordon and Holly Jarvis, on Sept. 15, 2012. A reception will be held in their honor at the home of Dennis Garner, 501 N. Hillcrest Dr., Roosevelt, from 12 noon to 2 p.m. In case of oversight, all family and friends are invited to attend.

8-16-12 Boy, Nicole Tso and Clay Reed, Roosevelt 8-17-12 Boy, Tami Dawn and David Wilkerson, Jr., Roosevelt Girl, Tara and Scott Simonton, Roosevelt Girl, Melissa and Max Argyle, Vernal Girl, Ashlee and Trevor Thomas, Roosevelt 8-18-12 Boy, Whittnee and Nathan Trujillo, Tabiona Boy, Amber and Cody Vigil, Vernal 8-19-12 Boy, Jazlyn and Shad Feild, Roosevelt 8-20-12 Boy, Camilla and Kirk

Ussery, Vernal Boy, Sara and Kyle Reynolds, Vernal 8-26-12 Boy, Amanda Guffey and Braydon Murray, Roosevelt Boy, Jesylene Jenks and Roscoe Checora, Sr., Randlett Boy, Ricci and Curtis Harvey, Vernal 8-27-12 Girl, Kandase and Thomas Lipsey Girl, Brittney Poff and Anthony Carter, Duchesne Girl, Geina and Paul Evertsen, Roosevelt Boy, Alysha and Beau Sorensen, Vernal 8-28-12 Boy, Tiffani and Shelby Clayburn, Duchesne

Barney, Roosevelt 8-21-12 Boy, JoJo and David Seddell, Jr., Neola Girl, Brandy and Josh Wager, Vernal 8-22-12 Girl, Crystal McKenna and Russel Galvin, Roosevelt Boy, Carrie and Joe Allred, Ballard Boy, Jillyn and Matthew Simmons, Vernal 8-23-12 Boy, Kandra and Steven Gwin, Vernal Boy, Daysha Hernandez and Austin Ivie, Duchesne 8-24-12 Boy, Jamie and Mitch Lamb, Lapoint Boy, Domenick and Chase

Boy, Fabiola and Clay Vinson, Vernal 8-29-12 Boy, Jennifer Cornpeach and Stephen McCauley, Roosevelt 8-31-12 Boy, Jenessa and Robert Simons, Roosevelt Girl, Skye and Gregory Poundstone, Duchesne Girl, Bobbi Jo and Tad Marshall, Naples 9-2-12 Girl, Keilby Arrive and David Stoddard, Fort Duchesne Girl, Lorraine and Jeff Berlin, Roosevelt 9-3-12 Boy, Renessa Ivie and Len Boren, Roosevelt

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A long lasting courtship leads to 2 lives put together as one. Across the years I will walk with you in deep green forests, on shores of sand... And when our time on earth is through, in heaven, too, you will have my hand. Married August 30, 2012.

Reward offered in eagle killings in Utah The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Office of Law Enforcement and the Utah Division of Wildlife Resources are investigating the shootings and poisonings of numerous bald eagles and golden eagles throughout Utah. Since 2010, more than a dozen eagles have been shot or poisoned throughout parts of Utah, including Carbon, Emery, Millard, Summit and Utah Counties. A reward of up to $2,500 is being offered for information leading to the successful prosecution of the person or persons responsible for killing eagles. In early 2012 in Utah County, a golden eagle was shot with a small caliber rifle

Elder Spencer Ross, son of Richard and Kathy Ross of Ioka, has been called to serve in the Seoul Korea mission of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. His farewell will be Sept. 16 at the Ioka Ward at 9 a.m. He will report to the MTC Sept. 19.

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from a white SUV. Between December 2010 and February 2012, four golden eagles have been shot from one specific area in Millard County. In Carbon and Emery Counties several golden eagles have been shot. In other areas of Utah eagles have been killed by poisons, including Temic, Warbex and Furadan. Bald and golden eagles are protected by the Bald and Golden Eagle Protection Act and the Migratory Bird Treaty Act. Penalties for violating the Bald and Golden Eagle Protection Act can include up to one year in jail and a $100,000 fine per individual or $200,000 per organization. Penalties for violating the Migratory Bird Treaty Act include between six months and up to a year in jail and a fine of up to $250,000 per individual, depending on whether an individual is convicted of a misdemeanor or a felony. Anyone with information concerning the shootings and/ or poisonings of these eagles is asked to call U.S. Fish and Wildlife Office, Special Agent Richards at 435-734-6446, Utah Division of Wildlife Resources, Utah Turn in a Poacher (UTiP) at 800-6623337.

Buy or Sell with the Classifieds in the Uintah Basin Standard! Call 722-5131 to place your classified ad today!


75 CENTS

Uintah Basin Standard

Shane Lyn Funk, age 49, passed away Sept. 3, 2012

S. FUNK 1963~2012

Shane Lyn Funk, age 49, of Ballard, chose to return to his heavenly home and be with his beloved grandparents on Sept. 3, 2012. He was born May 18, 1963, in Boulder City, Nev., to Alvin Odell Funk and Ramona Wave Berry. He married Christina Perry, they had three children: Christy Lyn, Tmena Cheri, and James Austin. They were later divorced. Anyone who knew Shane, knew a likable, witty man with an infectious laugh. He could always make you smile. He came from a family of hard workers and he was certainly one of them. He could talk almost anyone into hiring

Arron Michael Kurip, age 52, passed away Sept. 5, 2012

A. KURIP 1960~2012

Arron Michael Kurip, age 52, of Fort Duchesne, died Sept. 5, 2012, at the University of Utah Hospital in Salt Lake City. He was born April 26, 1960, in Roosevelt to Roger and Lucille Tonompicket Kurip. Arron worked as a BIA fire fighter, he also worked a number of years for the Housing department in maintenance and for Ute Recreation. He loved to fish, especially at Big Springs and the mountains where he liked to spend his leisure time. He also enjoyed hunting. He like playing basketball, and later he coached boys in the Junior Jazz program. He was

MEMORIAL

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son gets the ownership - “so he doesn’t have to die senselessly.” “He was a young man in his prime for heaven’s sake. He was going to get his learners permit on Tuesday,” said Evie. “We sat there in the hospital holding his hand telling him to wake up so that he could go on. It just wasn’t meant to happen.”

him, so he always had a job. Shane was a favorite with his younger nieces and nephews: not only because he always had a treat for them but, “he was funny!” He was always a very giving person, both of his time and money. His most recent project was being Mr. Fix-it at his parent’s home where he was living. He said, “If I can take it apart, I’ll figure out how to put it back together.” And he always did. Shane was very intelligent, had an incredible memory, and could convince anyone that the sun rose from the west. He loved reading, books, fishing, and riding Harley Davidson’s. We loved him, will miss him and are glad that he is at peace. Shane is survived by his children, Cheri Funk, Salt Lake City; Austin Funk, Sandy; parents, Al and Arlene Funk, Roosevelt; mother, Ramona Berry, Las Vegas; siblings, Gordon Kay (Shauna) Funk, West Valley City; Shanna Lee (Wendell) Roberts, Monroe; Jeri (Kelly) Young, Roosevelt; Kelly (Peggy) Lewin, Las Vegas; Glen (Brenda) Funk, North Carolina; Chad (Julie) Funk, Hooper; Brad (Shiloh) Funk, Roosevelt. He was preceded in death by his infant daughter, Christy Lyn Funk, and his grandparents. Graveside services were held Sept. 7 at the Roosevelt Memorial Park. Condolences may be shared at www.hullingermortuary. com.

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in Duchesne, Fort Duchesne, Roosevelt and Vernal. “I preach with power and conviction. I love what I do. There is so much fun in being a priest. At the end of Mass it’s me who gets more from the people than they’re getting from me,” he said of his work. Father Manny provides Mass in English and Spanish to parishioners, although he cautions there is only one community in faith. “We don’t have two communities (in the Basin), we have one, there is no division, treat each other well in one community,” said Father Manny. His congregation is 70 percent English speaking and 30 percent Spanish speaking but that will change as classes in both languages will begin in the coming year. “I am a bridge between the speakers, but a small one because they work together. No matter what color we are or where we come from we are all children of God,” he added.

SEWER

system to handle the projected 30 year growth, estimated at 1,200 people. The discussion about the sewer district continued during the Sept. 4 meeting of the Roosevelt City Council. Snow and Yack questioned the value placed on the existing Roosevelt sewer system. “Five dollars is all our system is worth? That’s all we would get out of the projected revenue?” Yack asked. “It’s appropriate that we, the city, should establish the sewer rate,” Snow said. “Whether we want to sell sewer service or not, it should be the city establishing the rate, not an outside entity.” Foster and Labrum discussed fairness in dealing with the proposed sewer district. “If it went through, I think it would be a good thing for the city, but I think for at least good will, let’s approve it,” Foster said. “At least the people that can benefit from the sewer can vote if they are going to do it or not and have the choice. Let’s not have Roosevelt City kill it before they can consider it.” Foster suggested that the council should decide if they are OK with the project happening and then define a price. “I feel we should be very aggressively helping and be friendly,” Labrum said. “We set a good price that is fair. I don’t think we should be the bad guy.” The mayor directed city departments to develop realistic numbers for selling sewer service to the proposed district and asked that the city consider a date for a public meeting to gain input from residents.

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As for the purple hair, Evie explained that he was pretty strong in telling Tommy that he couldn’t color his hair and still live there at home. “But he said he was going to do it anyway and within five minutes his hair was pink that time,” said Evie. “I guess this was his way of expressing his personality. It was important to him.” Tommy is from Loveland, Colo. and another service will be held there on Tuesday. KLCY radio was asked to

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for me its all about fishing,” he said, adding he appreciates the region’s blue-ribbon Father Manuel de Jesus fisheries. Ceron, the newly invested Pausing he smiles broadly pastor of the Saint Helen acknowledging the passage in Catholic Church in Roosevelt Matthew that calls him to be and Saint James Catholic a fisher of men as well. Church in Vernal, is not shy Born in Ciudad Obregon about his passion to preach in Senora, Mexico, on Dec. 1, the gospel. 1974, he entered the semi Laughing, he recalls the nary just four months shy of startled looks he got when he his 20th birthday. walked among the parishio- Long before then he lived ners to give his first sermon a faith-filled life. “My story at Saint James. is very interesting, from the Most priests stand at the first moment God was in my pulpit to preach but, “I love life,” said Father Manny. MARY BERNARD, VERNAL EXPRESS making eye contact, you can “I was born a twin but I Recently arrived the new Wednesday, March 2012 -dead Vernal was 7, clinically withExpress the see you are reaching the pastor Father Manuel de people,” said Father Manny. umbilical cord around my Jesus Ceron stands behind That was just four short neck. My mother prayed for the altar at Saint James weeks ago; now parishioners help from the Virgin and I Catholic Church, 138 North started kicking and crying applaud his enthusiasm. 100 West, in Vernal. He is At 37, Father Manuel releasing myself,” he said. also the pastor at St. Helen’s (Manny) de Jesus Ceron, has By the age of 3 he was in Roosevelt. the energy of youth and the happy to attend church and desire of faith to make a dif- by the age of 6 he had learned Mount Angels Seminary, ference. his catechism. Called to serve the Uintah After completing college where he was ordained on Basin’s Catholic community, in his native Mexico, Father May 31, 2007. Father Manny said it is an Manny went to Conception The Basin is Father Manideal relationship for him. Abbey, a Benedictine Mon- ny’s first assignment as a com “I am an outdoors man, astery in Missouri and then munity pastor, serving Masses By Mary Bernard Vernal Express

But Evie was quick to explain that there was more than one victim here and people needed to be cognizant of his suffering also. When asked if he wanted to talk with the driver of the vehicle Evie explained that he would love to ask him what was so important about that text that it was worth his son’s life. “But that would create anger in me and your know what? I guess I really don’t want to know,” Evie said.

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also handy around the house, was known to make the best fry bread and would work to keep his house and yard clean and tidy. He is survived by his longtime companion, RaVonica DeSoto, of Fort Duchesne; and children, Sashalen Kurip, Whiterocks; Arrianna Kurip, Roosevelt; Chrissandra Kurip Gilmore, San Diego, Calif.; Adrian Kurip, Salt Lake City; Adrianna (Eric Dixon) Kurip, Fernley, Nev.; Uriah Kurip, Fort Duchesne; Jocelyn (Andrew Marquez) Kurip, Randlett; Anjelica Kurip, Salt Lake City; grandchildren, Anahi Sandavol, Magic Kurip, Alanah Tonompicket, Kindrick Navanick and LaRone Richards, brother and sisters, Roger E. (Carleen) Kurip, Whiterocks; Ileen Standing Rock, Roosevelt; and Kathleen (Clair Brock) Rasaphonh, LaPoint, aunts, Laticia Kayannie, Madeline Martinez, Delia Duncan, Eldora Duncan, Elise Chegup; uncles, Clifford and Luke Duncan. He was preceded in death by a sister, Rebecca Kurip, and granddaughter, Sunrise Kurip. Funeral services were held Sept. 8 at St. Elizabeth Episcopal Church in Whiterocks, the Rev. Sue Duffield officiating. Burial was in the John Harmes Cemetery in Whiterocks.

only half

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A7

Tuesday, September 11, 2012

the intersection of Pole Line Colton made comparisons Road and State Street.” between selling sewer service One concern Ryan had for and selling water services to Continued from A1 the city was future impacts on people outside of city limits. Work on the study began the existing Roosevelt City Councilman David Laapproximately a year ago. brum wanted clarification sewer system. When Byron Colton came Colton responded that whether the city was going before the Roosevelt City Roosevelt would not exceed to grow to the west through Wednesday, 7,until 2012 - Vernal Express Council on Aug. 21, it was the March Hancock Cove. capacity 2030, including beginning of deliberations by the projected growth expected “You get the water availthe council to look forward in the cove area. able. You get the sewer and consider what Roosevelt At the current rate of use available. People will want to City will look like in the future and growth, Roosevelt has hy- expand out there,” Labrum and what debts and growth draulic capacity in its lines for said. issues citizens will face. 30 years, according to Colton. “Without any further “I’m not expressing any “The first shortage you subdivisions, there are over opinion whether a (sewer) would run into is the winter 700 lots already in the cove,” district should or should not storage pond, currently serv- Colton said. “Growth is going be created or whether it will ing 2,100 sewer connections,” to occur in the cove.” or not,” Colton said. “I am Colton said. “Lines are run- Snow raised the issue of looking only at the feasibility ning at less than 50 percent future annexation when he of the system.” capacity.” stated that people come into Colton shared preliminary Estimates developed by cities for services. If the sernumbers showing that such a Horrocks Engineering pro- vices are already available, system was financially fea- jected user fees on the new there is no need for annexasible. system at $51.40 per month, tion. To develop a complete including project fees, debt Councilman Albert Foster sewer system in the cove area, service, and Roosevelt treat- suggested the new sewer disestimated costs were set at ment of waste. trict would not benefit the city $7.7 million to serve a total of Roosevelt City Council- if it was built as a separate 321 connections and include man David Labrum asked entity. growth at an estimated 12 how much of the $7.7 million “If they tie into the city, the ½ percent. Such a growth would come to Roosevelt city city will gain extra revenue,” projection would predict the for access to the sewer. Foster said. “I don’t see it cove doubling in density in “We have programmed a $5 costing the city anything.” the next 8 years. per month connection fee for Colton pointed out that the “That would generate treatment cost, which would city would gain in infrastrucabout $200,000 a year in come back to the city,” Colton ture from the project. revenue,” Colton said. “That said. “The city would gain sewer would be sufficient to meet a Questions were asked by infrastructure for residential funding strategy of 50 percent several council members and commercial development loan and 50 percent grant.” about the origin of the price as the pipe runs to connect “Can the project be done? per connection and asked for at Pole Line Road,” Colton I think they would be suc- comparisons to similar situa- said. “There would be sufcessful in paying that kind of tions that already exist. ficient capacity to serve the project,” Colton said. “Current service charges industrial park and growth Roosevelt Mayor Vaun are somewhere between $6 in the industrial park.” Ryan wanted clarification and $20 per hookup,” said Councilman Lane Yack of the design of the project, Justin Johnson, Roosevelt asked what the cost would be whether it was a stand-alone City manager. “Ballard pays to the district to develop their system or connected the Roo- $6 for service that goes own stand-alone system. sevelt sewer system. through their lines to our Colton responded that it “This study considers a ponds. They pay $20 for would cost an additional $5.3 connected system to the city,” services that tie directly into million to develop a separate Colton said. “It would tie in at our lines.”

hearing

*

March 7, 2012

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A8

Uintah Basin Standard

Tuesday, September 11, 2012

Ballard awards street bid By Deborah Tracy Uintah Basin Standard Expansion of a former man camp turned RV park and rapid repair to a deteriorating street were two of the issues tackled by the Ballard City Council at its regularly scheduled meeting Sept. 4. The RV park located north of the Maverick gas station in Ballard currently has 54 spaces. “The history of the park is that it started as a man camp back around 20072008,” said Mayor Thomas Nordstrom. He said there is a need for a trailer park for the residents and those coming in to work in the oil field, so it was decided to make it a permanent thing. Developers Sonyador of Alpine, Utah, bought the park. There are currently 54 spaces. On Tuesday Sonyador was seeking a business license to allow it to do business as well as a conditional use permit for 68 spaces. The council has required the developer to put in things such as shrubs, trees and paving for the park. Lighting,

CHARGES

Continued from A1

Tosh. Johnson, who did nothing to stop the videos, allowed the student who filed the

fencing and sidewalks are also on the developer’s to-do list. At the meeting, Sonyador also submitted an alternate expansion plan for 77 spaces. The current zoning formula only allows for 68 spaces, and that is what the council approved. “We just want a good trailer park that will look nice and one they can be proud of,” Nordstrom said. The council also awarded a bid for work on Union Street, which sits on the border of Roosevelt and Ballard. The $679,619 project was awarded to Burdick Materials, which had the lowest of three bids submitted. Engineer Byron Colton of Horrocks Engineering explained that the price of asphalt is what made the difference in the bids. Time is of the essence if the work is to be done this fall, and Colton is expecting 60 days to completion. Nordstrom explained the work will include putting down new asphalt, and adding curbs, gutters and sidewalks on both sides of the street “This will help kids going to school and keep them from

walking in the street,” Nordstrom said. The money is coming from the Community Improvement Board in the form of a $344,000 loan and a grant of $490,000. The extra money for the project over the bid from Burdick Materials will be used to make further improvements to the street, including improved drainage. The street will be closed to through-traffic during the construction, with business access allowed for the Ink Spot and Maverick. Coordination will also be done with Union High School to detour school buses if necessary. Nordstrom said the cost of the project is being split 6040 with the city of Roosevelt, with Ballard paying the larger share. On a lighter note, the City Council also heard of plans to install a “Welcome to Ballard” sign on U.S. Highway 40. Installation of the wood/ plastic composite sign is the Eagle Scout project of Ryan Richards, and it is expected to be done the first week of October.

complaint to be excused from the class during the viewing. School policy allows teachers to access YouTube videos while students do not have access. The court determined

Johnson may have exercised poor judgment in allowing the students to continue to view videos using his password access but it not rise to the level of criminality.

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B1

B2

Wednesday Guys With Kids (5)

KSL 9:00 p.m.

Three fathers struggle to hold onto their youth as they face the responsibilities and pressures of having kids in this new comedy from executive producer Jimmy Fallon. In this debut, Chris tries to find a babysitter so he can go to a Knicks game.

Jesse Bradford stars in “Guys With Kids”

Thursday

Classic Lube

KSTU 8:00 p.m.

Even though many of the New Directions pals have gone in new directions, the comedy, music and excitement returns in the season premiere of “Glee,” airing Thursday, Sept. 13, on Fox. The show will feature more than one setting this season to keep an eye on some of the fans’ favorite characters.

Matthew Morrison stars in “Glee”

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Continued from A1

critical drivers in the economic well-being of our nation,” Hansen said. Hansen said the summit has become “very informative, very issue-oriented.” She praised county administrators from Uintah and Duchesne Counties for their work on energy and preparing the summit. Speakers from the industry at this year’s conference used the opportunity to discuss issues regarding regulations on drilling. Most of those who spoke against the government were members of government themselves. Politicians, including Gov. Gary Herbert, Rep. Rob Bishop and Sens. Mike Lee and Orrin Hatch railed against what they said were a cumbersome federal government, unfair federal land policy and unnecessary environmental regulations. However, the summit was not all political. Alex Woodruff, regional manager of commercial development for Anadarko Petroleum’s Midstream business unit spoke on the company’s expansion in the Uintah Basin’s Greater Natural Buttes area. Woodruff said the Basin held a “world class resource.” He filled the crowd in on the company’s Chipeta processing facility and its potential. Speakers also detailed operations by Newfield Exploration and Ute Energy, along with other speakers from the

DEBORAH TRACY, UINTAH BASIN STANDARD

FEELING MORE WELCOMING

Workers construct a concrete base for the new welcome sign to be installed at the Old Teddy Park in Roosevelt. City councilman Aaron Weight notes that work is progressing well and the city anticipates delivery of the stone that will bear the welcoming message within the month. A final completion date has not yet been set. Weight notes that the city is still accepting contributions from area businesses and citizens. To contribute to the beautification project, contact Roosevelt City Manager Justin Johnson at 435-722-5001. government and industry. Lucero said there were more than industry insiders and political bigwigs, though. Plenty of attendees were just regular people from the Basin who came to hear the latest on economic development in the region. The event also drew environmentalists and economic

WEDNESDAY EVENING

development people from every county in the state, Lucero said. That’s in addition to educators from state universities. Already, Lucero said, she was getting requests from people to come to next year’s summit. “Word is spreading very fast,” she said.

SEPTEMBER 12, 2012

6 PM 6:30 7 PM 7:30 8 PM 8:30 9 PM 9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30 KUTV (2) KTVX (4) KSL (5) KUED (7) KBYU (11) KSTU (13) KJZZ (14) AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM HBO LIFE MAX NICK ROOT SHOW TNT USA WGN TBS

ET Big Brother Crim. Minds "Run" CSI: Crime Scene 2News (:35) Letterman LateShow News 4 News 2½Men Middle Suburg. Modern Suburg. Revenge 4 News News Access Extra News News The Voice Got Talent (N) GuysKids NewNorm News (:35) Jay Leno LateN PBS NewsHour Nature Peter, Paul "25th Anniversary Concert" Great Performances at the Met (N) Little House Prairie PBS NewsHour Sherlock Holmes Poirot Steves' Mason (:15) Lucy :40 3 Sons Simps. Seinf. 2/2 The X Factor "Audition #1" (SP) (N) FOX 13 News Sein. Simp. 30 Rock 30 Rock Wheel Jeopardy Million.. Million.. Home Videos Friends Friends Office Office Scrubs Scrubs (5:00)   The Green Mile ('99, Dra) Tom Hanks.   The Green Mile ('99, Dra) Tom Hanks. Sons of Guns Sons of Guns Sons of Guns Sons of Guns Sons of Guns Dirty Jobs Austin Austin Phineas GoodLk Jessie Austin A.N.T.  Tinker Bell & the Lost Tr... Jessie Phineas (5:00) MLB Baseball N.Y. Y./Bos. (L) MLB Baseball (L) SportsCenter Reba Reba   Jumanji ('95, Fant) Robin Williams.   Alice in Wonderland Johnny Depp.   Unknown Liam Neeson.   Devil Chris Messina. 24/7   The Debt Helen Mirren. Wife Swap Trading Spouses Trading Spouses Trading Spouses Trading Spouses Trading Spouses (:15)   Troy ('04, Act) Orlando Bloom, Brad Pitt. StrikeBk (:50)   Tower Heist Movie All That K & Kel Hollywood Heights Yes Dear Yes Dear Friends Friends Friends Friends Hollywood Heights Pregame MLB Baseball San Francisco Giants vs. Colorado Rockies (L) PostG. Dan Patrick MLB Baseball (:05)  The Company Men (:50)   Real Steel Hugh Jackman. Inside the NFL Inside NASCAR The Mentalist The Mentalist The Mentalist The Mentalist The Mentalist The Mentalist NCIS "Faith" NCIS "Ignition" NCIS NCIS Royal Pains (N) NCIS Rules 30 Rock 30 Rock Rules Rules 30 Rock Scrubs Rules Rules Rules WGN News Family Guy FamilyG BigBang BigBang BigBang Conan Sullivan Office Conan

THURSDAY EVENING

SEPTEMBER 13, 2012

6 PM 6:30 7 PM 7:30 8 PM 8:30 9 PM 9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30

Glee (13)

ENERGY

KTVX 8:00 p.m.

John Quinones and his covert team of actors find out how average people behave in provocative situations in the season premiere of “Primetime: What Would You Do,” airing Friday, Sept. 14, on ABC. Hidden cameras record the reactions of onlookers as performers face moral and legal dilemmas involving everything from abuse to theft.

John Quinones hosts “Primetime: What Would You Do?”

Saturday The Bourne Identity TNT 5:30 p.m.

Academy Award winner Matt Damon brings Robert Ludlum’s best-selling spy thrillers to life as TNT presents a trilogy of “Bourne” films, beginning with “The Bourne Identity,” Saturday, Sept. 15. Suffering from amnesia, Bourne (Damon) must uncover the truth about his past while being pursued by assassins. “The Bourne Supremacy” and “The Bourne Ultimatum” follow.

Matt Damon in a scene from “The Bourne Supremacy”

KUTV (2) KTVX (4) KSL (5) KUED (7) KBYU (11) KSTU (13) KJZZ (14) AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM HBO LIFE MAX NICK ROOT SHOW TNT USA WGN TBS

ET BigBang 2½Men Big Brother Person of Interest 2News (:35) Letterman LateShow News 4 News 2½Men Wipeout (N) Grey's Anatomy Scandal 4 News News Access Extra News News America's Got Talent (SF) (N) Rock Center News (:35) Jay Leno LateN PBS NewsHour Introducing Nathan Pacheco Under the Streetlamp Great Performances at the Met (N) Little House Prairie PBS NewsHour Nova River of Death Steves' Mason (:15) Lucy :40 3 Sons Simps. Seinf. 1/2 The X Factor (N) Glee (N) FOX 13 News Sein. Simp. 30 Rock 30 Rock Wheel Jeopardy H.S. Football Kearns vs. Riverton (L) Friends Office Office Scrubs Scrubs (5:00)   The Green Mile ('99, Dra) Tom Hanks.   The Green Mile ('99, Dra) Tom Hanks. Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction CarWars Auction Gravity Gravity Phineas GoodLk Jessie Austin A.N.T. Jessie Austin GoodLk Phineas Phineas (5:30) NCAA Football Rutgers vs. South Florida (L) SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter Reba Reba   Alice in Wonderland Johnny Depp.   Prince of Persia: The Sands of Time   Water for Elephants  Hop Russell Brand. (:45)  Wall Street: Money Never Sleeps Project Runway Project Runway Project Runway Project Runway Project Runway (N) Runway (5:40)   Knight and Day   The Hangover Part II (:15)   Caddyshack  Cowboys & Al... Yes Dear K & Kel Hollywood Heights Yes Dear Yes Dear Friends Friends Friends Friends Hollywood Heights Mixed Martial Arts NCAA Football Nebraska vs. UCLA Dan Patrick (N) NCAA Football (5:45)  The Lie (:15)  Angels Crest Chris Bauer.  Shakespeare High (:25)  Tanner Hall The Mentalist The Mentalist The Mentalist The Mentalist The Mentalist The Mentalist NCIS NCIS NCIS NCIS "Faking It" NCIS NCIS "Smoked" Mother Mother Mother Mother WGN News 30 Rock 30 Rock Rules Rules 30 Rock Scrubs FamilyG FamilyG BigBang BigBang Sullivan BigBang Conan Sullivan Office Conan

FRIDAY EVENING

SEPTEMBER 14, 2012

6 PM 6:30 7 PM 7:30 8 PM 8:30 9 PM 9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30 KUTV (2) KTVX (4) KSL (5) KUED (7) KBYU (11) KSTU (13) KJZZ (14) AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM HBO LIFE MAX NICK ROOT SHOW TNT USA WGN TBS

ET Undercover Boss CSI: NY Blue Bloods 2News (:35) Letterman LateShow News 4 News 2½Men Shark T. (SP) (N) PrimeT. (SP) (N) 20/20 (SP) (N) 4 News News Access Extra News GameNite GuysKids Go On Grimm Dateline NBC News (:35) Jay Leno LateN PBS NewsHour W.Week Blood Sugar Solution Pegi & Neil Great Performances at the Met (N) Little House Prairie PBS NewsHour O.House House Savoy R.Steves Mason (:15) Lucy :40 3 Sons Simps. Seinf. 2/2 Touch (N) Bones Fox 13 News Sein. Simp. 30 Rock 30 Rock Wheel Jeopardy Million.. Million.. Home Videos Friends Friends Office Office Scrubs Scrubs   Close Encounters of the Third Kind   Close Encounters of the Third Kind To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced Bering Sea Gold Yukon Men A.N.T. A.N.T. Phineas GoodLk Jessie Babysit. Babysit. Code 9 Ferb Gravity A.N.T. GoodLk College Football (L) NCAA Football Washington State vs. UNLV (L) SportsCenter SportsCenter Reba Reba   Remember the Titans   Remember the Titans 5:15  The Run... 24/7 Weigh-In 24/7 Weigh-In 24/7  A Very Harold & Kumar... Bill Maher (N) Picked Off Picked Off Picked Off Most Wanted MostWanted (N) Most Wanted Movie (:45)   No Escape Ray Liotta. (:45)   The A-Team ('10, Act) Liam Neeson. StrikeBk Quickies Victori. Victori. Hollywood Heights Yes Dear Yes Dear Friends Friends Friends Friends Hollywood Heights In Depth Game365 Double Pregame MLB Baseball Colorado Rockies vs. San Diego Padres (L) PostG. DPatrick 4:45  The Twili... (:55)   The Twilight Saga: Eclipse  The Mechanic (:35)  Blitz Jason Statham. Law & Order The Mentalist The Mentalist   Runaway Jury ('03, Thril) John Cusack. Movie SVU "Closet" SVU "Authority" SVU "Cold" SVU "Trials" SVU "Lunacy" SVU "Babes" Mother Mother Mother Mother WGN News 30 Rock 30 Rock Rules Rules 30 Rock Scrubs Payne Payne Better Better   The Replacements Keanu Reeves. Office  Without a Pa...

SATURDAY EVENING

SEPTEMBER 15, 2012

6 PM 6:30 7 PM 7:30 8 PM 8:30 9 PM 9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30 KUTV (2) KTVX (4) KSL (5) KUED (7) KBYU (11) KSTU (13) KJZZ (14) AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM HBO LIFE MAX NICK ROOT SHOW TNT USA WGN TBS

Paid NCIS Hawaii Five-0 48 Hours Mystery 2News TalkSpor Utah (:35) CSI Paid Football /(:05) NCAA Football N.D./Mich. St. (L) :20 Post-g NewsSpec 4 News At Your Queens Extra News GameNite The Voice The Voice KSL5News SprtBtSt Outdoors GameNite Antiques Rd. Ballykissangel Doc Martin New Tricks R.Green RedDwarf Doctor Who Bonanza Lawrence Welk Hogan :25 Lucy (:15) Perry Mason Magic of Audrey Nat King Cole (5:30) NCAA Football USC vs. Stanford (L) Fox 13 News FbalFevr (:35) Touch Biased Wheel of Jeopardy Insider Paid Home Videos Friends Friends Office Office Scrubs Payne  Casino The rise & fall of ill-fated mobsters in a Las Vegas casino during the 1970s.   Goodfellas ('90, Cri) Ray Liotta. To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced GoodLk Austin Austin Shake U Gravity Gravity Jessie Austin Code 9 Babysit. Gravity Austin (4:00) Football Scoreb. /(:15) NCAA Football Texas vs Mississippi (L) (:15) SportsCenter SportsC. 4:  A League of...   The Sandlot Tom Guiry.   The Blind Side ('09, Spt) Sandra Bullock. (5:35)  Hop (:15)   Bruce Almighty  Rise of the Planet of the ... (:45)   The Town Movie   Unfaithful ('02, Thril) Richard Gere.  Virtual Lies Christina Cox.  To Be Annou... (:15)   Hall Pass Owen Wilson.   Kingpin Woody Harrelson. Strike Back  Johnny Englis... Victori. ToRock Big Time iCarly Yes Dear Yes Dear Friends Friends Friends Friends G. Lopez G. Lopez Pregame MLB Baseball Colorado Rockies vs. San Diego Padres (L) PostG. NCAA Football Lamar vs. Hawaii (:20) ALL ACCESS Boxing Showtime Championship Canelo vs. Lopez (L) Weeds (5:30)   The Bourne Identity   The Bourne Supremacy   The Bourne Ultimatum  John Sandford's Certain Prey NCIS "Chained" NCIS "SWAK" NCIS NCIS "Boxed In" Home Videos Home Videos WGN News Monk Monk Bloopers Christine BigBang BigBang BigBang BigBang F.&Bash "Viper"   Twister ('96, Act) Helen Hunt.   King Kong


75 CENTS

Uintah Basin Standard

March 7, 2012

A9

Tuesday, September 11, 2012

B1 - HEADER

SUBMITTED PHOTO

Students with 100 percent attendance in Mrs. Loyborg’s class at Eagle View Elementary are: David Raven, Brady Rasmussen, Cinezra Long, Robert Knight, Abigail Sarmadi, Aleisha Tippetts, Eulalia Serawop, Sonny Martinez.

Wednesday, March 7, 2012 - Vernal Express

Eagle View welcomes new teachers as year begins

C1 - HEADER SUBMITTED PHOTO

Students with 100 percent attendance in Mrs. Lee’s class at Eagle View Elementary are: Bottom left to right: Spencer Chapoose, Darden Chercora, Caden Davis, Marcino Shavano, Jonathon Soto-Valdez. Middle left to right: Adrian Santana, Sidney Ann Poowegup, Engel Miller, Kassidy Clark, Angelena Reed. Back left to right: Ebony Chapoose, Eshelle Crooke, Kalvin Stephenson, Elaina Shumaker, Gerri Danford, Hailey Tom.

Eagle View Elementary School is off and running in the new school year. The school held a Back to School Night Aug. 30. Several new teachers have joined Eagle View’s staff. Two of those teachers are Mrs. Lee

and Mrs. Loyborg. Lee is new to the Basin, moving here this past summer. She has two daughters and a husband. Loyborg was born in New York and received her B.A. from Westminster College

in Salt Lake City. She has taught in California, North Carolina, Germany, Japan and Missouri. The two teachers spotlighted their students with 100 percent attendance for August.

Check out our subscription discount as offered on page B8 in this week’s Standard! Wednesday, March 7, 2012 - Vernal Express

SUNDAY EVENING

SEPTEMBER 16, 2012

6 PM 6:30 7 PM 7:30 8 PM 8:30 9 PM 9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30 KUTV (2) KTVX (4) KSL (5) KUED (7) KBYU (11) KSTU (13) KJZZ (14) AMC DISC DISN ESPN FAM HBO LIFE MAX NICK ROOT SHOW TNT USA WGN TBS

Big Brother The Good Wife The Mentalist 2News (:35) TalkSpor (L) C.Mind 60 Minutes Home Videos Revenge "Pilot" Revenge Revenge 4 News Queens Access H. (:15) NFL Football Detroit Lions vs. San Francisco 49ers (L) NewsSpec News Sports Football Outdoors Globe Trekker Broadway or (N) Masterpiece Mystery! (N) Steves' Ballykissangel MI-5 Rosemary & Thyme Market Warriors Antiques Rd. Antiques Rd. Barnes Coll. Savoy AmerD Clevela. Simps. Simps. FamilyG FamilyG Fox 13 News Sp'rtPage Sein. Sein. 30 Rock 5:  Star Wars: Episode III: Revenge... Paid Program Law & Order Law & Order McCarver Movie (5:00) Into the West Hell on Wh (N) Hell on Wheels Breaking Bad (:05) Hell on Wheels  Geronimo: An... (11:00) To Be Announced One Car Too Far "Under the Hood" GoodLk GoodLk Austin Shake U Austin Austin GoodL Babysit. A.N.T. Jessie Code 9 Babysit. MLB Baseball (L) SportsCenter SportsCenter Movie   Remember the Titans   The Blind Side ('09, Spt) Sandra Bullock. Movie Boardwa. /(:45)   Devil (:10)  Rise of the Planet of the Apes Boardwa. (N) Boardwalk Empire  Virtual Lies Christina Cox.  Taken Back Amanda Tapping.   The Elizabeth Smart Story 5:30  American... (:15)   Your Highness   Crazy, Stupid, Love.  The Bone Col... WifeKid WifeKid G. Lopez G. Lopez Yes Dear Yes Dear Friends Friends Friends Friends WifeKid WifeKid Rodeo Street. Ball Up Rockies Double Rockies UFC WPT Poker (5:30)  The Back-Up Plan Kevin Nealon Weeds Dexter Homeland Weeds (N) 4:30  U.S. Mars...   Transformers ('07, Act) Megan Fox, Shia LeBoeuf. Leverage (N) Leverage (N) SVU "Manhunt" Law & Order: SVU SVU "Goliath" SVU "Blinded" SVU "Retro" SVU "Pursuit" Mother Mother Mother Mother News :40 Replay 30 Rock 30 Rock Rules Rules Scrubs Scrubs   Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Man's Chest Sullivan  Pirates of the Caribbean: Dead Man's Chest

MONDAY EVENING

ET Mother Mother Girls Girls Hawaii Five-0 2News (:35) D. Letterman LateShow News 4 News 2½Men CMA Music Festival: Country's Night to Rock (N) 4 News News Access Extra News News Voice "Blind Auditions Continued" (N) Revolution (N) News (:35) Jay Leno LateN PBS NewsHour Antiques Rd. Market Warriors Antiques Rd. S.Wine Served? Globe Trekker Little House Prairie PBS NewsHour Story of England Brothers R.Steves Mason (:15) Lucy :40 3 Sons Simps. Seinfeld Bones (N) Mob Doctor (N) Fox 13 News Sein. Simp. 30 Rock 30 Rock Wheel Jeopardy Million.. Million.. Home Videos Friends Friends Office Office Scrubs Scrubs   Apollo 13 ('95, Doc/Dra) Bill Paxton, Tom Hanks.   Mission to Mars ('00, Sci-Fi) Tim Robbins. Movie To Be Announced To Be Announced American Chopper American Chopper Am. Chopper (N) Fast N' Loud Gravity Gravity Phineas GoodLk Babysit. A.N.T. GoodLk  Geek Charming Sarah Hyland. Phineas Countd. NFL Football Denver Broncos vs. Atlanta Falcons (L) SportsCenter NFL PrimeTime   Bring It On Kirsten Dunst. Switched at Birth SwitchBirth (N)   Nanny McPhee 5:30  The Fourt... (:15)   First Daughter Bill Maher   Water for Elephants My Ghost Story My Ghost Story My Ghost Story   Bride Wars Kate Hudson.  Made of Honor Movie (:45)   Troy ('04, Act) Orlando Bloom, Brad Pitt.   Along Came Polly  Point Break All That K & Kel Hollywood Heights Yes Dear Yes Dear Friends Friends Friends Friends Hollywood Heights Rockies Rockies Double Pregame MLB Baseball Colorado Rockies vs. San Francisco Giants (L) PostG. DPatrick 5:15  How to L... (:15)   The Back-Up Plan  Lara Croft Tomb Raider: The Cradle... Weeds "It's Time" Major Crimes The Mentalist The Mentalist Major Crimes M.Crimes (N) Perception (N) NCIS NCIS NCIS: Los Angeles WWE Raw WWE Raw WWE Raw Home Videos Home Videos WGN News 30 Rock 30 Rock Rules Rules 30 Rock Scrubs FamilyG FamilyG FamilyG FamilyG FamilyG FamilyG Conan Office Office Conan

TNT 11:00 p.m.

A case becomes personal for the team when Sophie is implicated in the theft of a valuable work of art in “Leverage,” airing Sunday, Sept. 16, on TNT. Nate’s skills as an investigator come in handy as he races to find the real culprit and clear her name. Timothy Hutton leads the cast in this modern-day Robin Hood tale.

Gina Bellman stars in “Leverage”

Monday

RS WEST Real Estate

The Mob Doctor (13)

KSTU 8:00 p.m.

722-3533 -721 E 200 N

EDUCATION Jordana Spiro stars as promising young surgeon Dr. Grace Devlin, who makes a deal with the devil when she agrees to work for the Mafia to pay off her brother’s gambling debt in “The Mob Doctor,” premiering Monday, Sept. 17 on Fox. She struggles to hide her secret as she juggles the mob’s demands with her work at a Chicago hospital.

SUBHEADS

6 PM 6:30 7 PM 7:30 8 PM 8:30 9 PM 9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30

Go On (5)

KSL 8:00 p.m.

Former “Friends” star Matthew Perry portrays a not-so-friendly sports talk radio host who is struggling to move on after the loss of his wife in “Go On,” airing Tuesday, Sept. 18, on NBC. He reluctantly finds solace in a support group when his alpha-male boss forces him to attend grief counselling.

Matthew Perry stars in “Go On”

VIP laughs

Season 2 of ‘Key & Peele’ welcomes celebrity guests VIP LAUGHS: As America revs up for the upcoming presidential election, Comedy Central is bringing back two hilarious men who have made waves by poking fun at the current commander-in-chief. The cabler recently announced it is renewing “Key & Peele” for a sophomore season, which will debut Wednesday, Sept. 26, following “South Park.” The show, which stars improv greats KeeganMichael Key and Jordan Peele, will

welcome several recognizable guest stars in Season 2 to be a part of new sketches. The episodes will feature guest appearances by fellow improv genius Wayne Brady (“Who’s Line Is It Anyway,” “Trust Us With Your Life”) as well as Kevin Sorbo (“Hercules: The Legendary Journeys,” “Andromeda”), Billy Dee Williams (Lando Calrissian in “Star Wars”) and Brenda Song (“The Suite Life of Zack and Cody,” 2008’s “The Social Network”). “Key & Peele” will also welcome back Rob Delaney (“Coma,

Period.”), who was featured in two episodes in the show’s first season. New sketches will continue with the show’s pattern of poking fun at trendy people and things in today’s popular culture. The stars will mock the studio reunion of Rhianna and Chris Brown by creating an uncomfortable music video. They’ll also demonstrate how hilarious it would be to see two gangsters bonding over their love for the “Twilight” series. Another sketch will depict an encounter with racist zombies.

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By Sheila Busteed TV Media

Lane Yack • Jayanne Ivins • Bob West Laury Secrest • Dana Ross

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SEPTEMBER 18, 2012

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A10

Uintah Basin Standard

Tuesday, September 11, 2012

Roosevelt outgrowing existing cemetery plots

B1

STEVE PURO, UINTAH BASIN STANDARD

As part of the master plan for the Roosevelt Cemetery, the existing shop and shed would remain functional for storage and irrigation controls. A new office and shed would be built on the south side of Eighth South along with property to develop 4,500 new gravesites.

3A State Golf Tourney attendees can camp at Constitution Park By Steve Puro Uintah Basin Standard It is a testament to the improved quality of the Roosevelt Golf Course that the High School 3A Golf Tournament is scheduled to be played there Oct. 3 and 4 this fall. The bad news is that there isn’t space to house the guests coming to Roosevelt from across the state. According to a report given to the Roosevelt City Council last Tuesday evening, there will be 155 competitors, 48 coaches and all their families converging on Roosevelt for about three days, Oct. 2-4. Adult supporters of the Union High Golf Team came to city council seeking unconventional help with their housing problem. “As of right now, we have no housing here,” Kitty Conover said. “We have nothing to

offer these people who are coming to watch their kids or grandkids come here and play in the state tournament. We have no place to put anybody.” Local area motels and lodges are all completely full, according to the report. “We really want the people who are coming here to have a good time and have good memories about their experience,” Conover said. “That probably isn’t going to happen if they have to drive to Vernal every day.” Without local housing, Roosevelt also stands to lose revenue from restaurants, since people will likely go to their motels and eat near where they are lodged. “This is a huge golf event to come to Roosevelt and probably won’t happen again in our lifetimes,” Conover said. The group asked for per-

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mission to allow some RV campers to “dry camp” at Constitution Park during the tournament. “They would have to understand that there are no hookups for them there,” Mayor Vaun Ryan said. The group is trying hard to sponsor and host events in Roosevelt so the visitors can have a good time and stay in the Roosevelt area. “All guests will get a gift bag with coupons for things to do and places to eat,” Conover said. “We are also hosting a catered social for them. We want them to leave saying it was a cool place to visit.” Councilman Aaron Weight moved for the city to allow the temporary accommodations for RVs at the park during the state golf tourney. David Labrum seconded and the motion carried unanimously.

By Steve Puro Uintah Basin Standard While many citizens come and go from Roosevelt, there are some residents who stay permanently within the city limits. They are the residents of the city cemetery, and space is running out for move-ins. Drew Eschler, sexton for the Roosevelt City Cemetery, gave a forward looking report of the status of the Roosevelt Cemetery and preliminary drawings for solutions and future management. “We have reached the point in our growth that we need to do something about expansion,” he said. Eschler told the council that the cemetery was in the process of surveying and laying out the last of the plots in the developed cemetery. He estimates the remaining ground will provide for about 1,200 plots. “That will give us about 19 or 20 years of use before we

are completely out of spaces,” Eschler said. There are 6,300 graves in the existing cemetery, Eschler said. Property which the city owns to the south of the cemetery will allow for the development of an additional 4,500 grave spaces with a parking lot and new shop facility. “The parking lot is a necessity,” Eschler said. “If you’ve ever been there during a funeral then you know we basically shut down Eighth South.” Memorial Day is another time when the cemetery is overflowing with traffic and cars, according to Eschler. The master plan for the expansion south of Eighth South calls for an asphalt parking lot, paved roads, and a new shop/office. “I think we can do the improvements in phases,” Eschler said. It would be really nice to work on the parking lot and new shop first and maybe start on the Veteran Memorial.”

Eschler estimates 10 years for development of the first plots in the expansion section. A new office and shop would allow better service to large family groups which come to make arrangements or purchase plots. The shop space would reduce weather wear and tear on the equipment the cemetery uses. The existing office and shop is approximately 50 years old and inadequate to function efficiently. In the master plan, the old building would remain because all of the irrigation valves for the north cemetery are connected within that building. Flags for special occasions are also stored in the shed. Other concerns facing the cemetery as it evolves include the final switch to secondary water for irrigation and planning entrances and exits to the new expansion which will interface with future property developments around the cemetery.

STEVE PURO, UINTAH BASIN STANDARD

You DO Have a Choice

The Roosevelt City Cemetery is now surveying its last grave plots and the time has come to begin studying the work needed to bring the southern portion of the cemetery into use. Sexton Drew Eschler presented preliminary plans to begin the discussion during the Roosevelt City Council meeting Sept. 4.

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Cultural Arts

Uintah Basin Standard

A11

Sept. 11, 2012  •  www.ubstandard.com

Starvation Walleye Classic nets a growing interest By Steve Puro Uintah Basin Standard

STEVE PURO, UINTAH BASIN STANDARD

Over 500 attendees begin gathering around the annual kids prize drawing during Family Fun Day at Starvation Reservoir. Through contributions of sponsors, no one leaves the park empty-handed.

Sunny Starvation Fun Day enjoys record attendance By Steve Puro Uintah Basin Standard Saturday was a perfect preautumn day for hundreds of anglers, families, and friends to converge on Starvation Reservoir State Park for the annual Starvation Family Fun Day and Walleye Classic Fish Tournament. The two annual events run simultaneously each September. “2012 has proven to be maybe to be the best fun day ever,” said Irene Hansen, executive director of the Duchesne County Area Chamber of Commerce. “We have kids and families here that have been here three and four years running, many are bringing friends to the event now.” People from five states were taking part in the family event, according to Hansen. “This is just becoming an event that people are looking forward to each year,” she said. “The beach campground

here is completely full this weekend.” In fact, the campground booked out in advance within 48 hours after the spaces could be booked on the State Park reservation system. “People are now planning to come here each fall,” Hansen said. “It is really catching on as a signature event for Duchesne County.” “We enjoy these tournaments,” said Alan Spencer, assistant park manager. “We enjoy the people that put them on.” From a park standpoint, events like the Walleye Classic and Family Fun Day let people come out and enjoy the park and also reinforce the State Park system financially. “It has been a beautiful day, lots of people and lots of families have come out,” Spencer said. “Irene Hansen is great to work with and I think it is a bigger event this year than it has ever been.” The combination of the

Walleye Classic and the Family Fun Day has left a permanent impression on George Sommer, the organizer of this year’s tournament. “This is a super day of activities that combines a great tournament with a community event,” Sommer said. “I fish a lot of tournaments and this is the only one I know of where the community is actively involved during the tournament.” Hansen saw a need for the family activities when she saw that people were coming with the anglers and there wasn’t anything for them to do except wait for the boats to return to dock each evening. “We saw this as an opportunity to really help develop the tourism industry in this part of the county,” she said. The first event held 12 years ago had about 20 participants, according to Hansen. That number pales in comparison to the more than 500 people who took part in this year’s fun day. “It’s just our pleasure to bring this kind of focus to Starvation Reservoir and Duchesne City, the gateway to the Uintah Basin,” she said. “It’s one of the best places in the Basin.”

Celebrating 21 years as Utah’s longest running fishing tournament dedicated to walleye fishing, the Starvation Walleye Classic enjoyed its largest turnout Saturday. Starvation Reservoir has been enjoying a renaissance as a premier fishery as populations of trout, smallmouth bass, yellow perch, and walleye are creating excellent sport fishing opportunities for anglers. Basin anglers account for 80 percent of the turnout, according to tournament organizer George Sommer, who is also president of the Utah Bass Federation. “We have 32 teams this year,” Sommer said. “That’s more than last year and we want to work toward getting up to 40 teams for next year.” Besides the Uintah Basin, teams also come from across the state of Utah, Idaho, and Colorado, Sommer said. As the tournament started Saturday morning, the expectation was for excellent fishing. “Some of the anglers have been pre-fishing to get ready for the tournament and have caught some great fish,” Sommer said. “Last week one group had 27 pounds of walleye in six fish, so there are some really good fish in Starvation and it is only going to get better.” Low water levels at the reservoir were not a concern for Alan Spencer, assistant park manager. “The reservoir is down 20 feet, but the loss has slowed now,” Spencer said. “The Central Utah Project helps control that. We don’t expect to get so low we have to restrict recreation.” The Central Utah Project is a federal water project that develops water usage from the Colorado River for a number of different uses, including recreation, fish and wildlife. The lower level of the reservoir affects people’s fishing habits, Sommer said. “There is a misconception when people hear we are in a drought and they quit fishing,” he said. “Actually, the fishing only gets better as the lakes shrink.” Starvation Reservoir is listed as one of the premier

STEVE PURO, UINTAH BASIN STANDARD

Todd Christensen and Wes Karren, both of Duchesne, show off their best walleye from the first day of fishing at the Walleye Classic. The fish tipped the scales at just a hair over 5 pounds. walleye fisheries in the state, but residents who are used to fishing for trout are often uncertain how to go after the wary fish. “For someone just starting, use a jig head with a night crawler hooked to it,” Sommer said. “If I were trying Starvation for walleye the first time I would head to the northeast section of the lake and cast into about 12 feet of water near weeds and shore pockets.” Sommer recommends casting out and

working your way out to deeper water like 20-30 feet. “Cast it out and bounce it back across the bottom,” he said. “That’s one of the most effective ways I have found here at Starvation.” You can also use crank baits or troll if you are used to trolling for trout. “Something that few people try is down rigging, but that works great for suspended fish,” Sommer said. “This should be a great time of year to hit the lake,” Spencer added.

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A12

Uintah Basin Standard

Tuesday, September 11, 2012

B1

B2 Uintah Basin resident Phil Henderson is shown in Camp II. The Lhotse Face is in the background. This glacial wall rises some 3,700 feet at 40 to 50 degree pitches.

SUBMITTED PHOTO

Uintah Basin climber returns from Everest bid By ViAnn Prestwich Uintah Basin Standard Mt. Everest, the highest mountain on Earth, claimed 11 lives during the 2012 climbing season. “Summit fever” caused or contributed to most of these deaths. Vernal resident Phil Henderson didn’t succumb to the often deadly condition and accomplished his number one goal – to bring his team home alive. “Summit fever” is the term used to describe the irrational drive some climbers have to summit at the expense of safety. These adventurers become so desperate to reach the top that they fail to consider dangerous conditions. Mark Jenkins, Henderson’s tent mate, climber, and National Geographic writer, blogged about the team’s experience. He described Henderson as “the least summit-obsessed person I’ve met here on Everest.” As an 18-year National Outdoor Leadership School (NOLS) vet, Henderson understands the risks of mountaineering as well as the joys. He was a part of the North Face and National Geographic-sponsored expedition commemorating the

50th anniversary of the first American to ascend to the peak. Jenkins’ blog also states that, “Phil was chosen as an Everest team member by (accomplished mountaineer Conrad Ankers) because of his calm even-handed character. He is the coolest of cool. . . As he often says, ‘For me, it’s about the journey, not the destination.’” Henderson didn’t succumb to summit fever, but was stricken with a bad case of bronchitis which prevented the 48-year-old NOLS Vernalbased field director from summiting. “On the mountain, it’s not ‘if’ you will get sick,” Henderson said, “It’s when. And at 17,000 feet it takes so long to recover and get better. If you get sick early on you have time to recover. I started running a fever 10 days before summit and didn’t have time to recover.” Even with inflamed air passages, the experienced climber considered trying to finish the ascent, but rationally decided to remain at camp. “There’s an old saying that says, ‘You are only half way done when you reach the summit.’ You still have to get

mit. When the days finally appeared, nearly 150 climbers started for the top, causing a bottle neck. “There were only four days of good weather,” Henderson explained, which put everyone in the same day for a summit attempt. “Because this year’s (weather) conditions didn’t allow for people to spread their summit days out there were a lot of climbers. I feel blessed I didn’t get stuck.”

On the mountain

SUBMITTED PHOTO

Henderson takes a minute to pose with his Tibetan guide at the base camp. down,” Henderson said. Over the years, there have been about 225 deaths on the mountain, more than 82 percent of them occurred during or after the day of a summit attempt. Presumably, Henderson could have reached the top before his oxygen ran out or body gave in to the hypoxic environment. But

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could he have made his way down during one of the most perilous climbing seasons? This year was particularly dangerous because of an extremely dry, windy spring. The Everest climbing season typically runs from late March to the first week in June, but this year many climbers waited for clear days to sum-

For Henderson the trip started March 18 when he left Vernal. He spent three days in Kathmandu before hiking to base camp. Between April 11 and May 11, the team did three rotations up and down the mountain, acclimatizing themselves to the altitude. “You climb for four or five days and then sit in day camp trying to eat enough,” Henderson explained. Sometimes the group would go ice climbing or visit other base camps. “There are people from everywhere on that mountain,” Henderson continued. Some of the people the climber encountered were former students of his. For three years, the experienced

outdoorsman had gone to the Khufu region of Nepal and volunteered as an instructor at the Khumbu Climbing Center. There he trained guides and mountaineers in rock and ice climbing, technical skills and leadership. Meeting his former students was one of the best parts of the trip. On their second rotation of climbing to acclimatize themselves, Henderson reached camp three. Here the air is thin and breathing becomes difficult. “It is hard,” Henderson said, “Just putting one foot in front of the other. It’s two breathes per step. Things become difficult. It’s hard to eat enough to just maintain your weight.”

Outdoor diversity

Had he completed the 8,848 meter climb, Henderson would have been the first African-American male to make the climb. For more than two decades Henderson has been promoting diversity in the outdoor industry. He was NOLS’s first African American instructor. The former collegiate athletic explained how he spent his youth involved in such

SEE EVEREST on A13


75 CENTS

Uintah Basin Standard

Family Dollar opens second Roosevelt store By Steve Puro Uintah Basin Standard New retail shopping came to Roosevelt officially last week as the new Family Dollar store opened on west U.S. Highway 40. The national chain, which markets itself as a neighborhood discount store, now has two stores operating within the city limits of Roosevelt. Jodi Leavitt, manager for the new store, comes to Roosevelt with 20 years of experience in retail management from companies including Walmart and Harmon’s. “The reason they opened the second store is because the other store is doing such a high volume, they’re having a hard time keeping up with it,” Leavitt said. “So they opened this store to alleviate the stress off of the other store and better meet the needs of the community.” The new store has a different feel from the existing Family Dollar store. It isn’t just because the store is new. “This layout is called a CR3,” Leavitt said. “The aisles are straight and perpendicular to the front of the store with the cashiers booth wrapped around beside the door, instead of stationed in the middle.” . Leavitt understands that there is a difference between

managing for a “big box” retailer and coming to operate a smaller store. If someone doesn’t come to work, she said, “You’re it, you’re there.” Besides bringing new shopping opportunities to the west end of Roosevelt, the new Family Dollar Store also brought a demand for new employees. “The store will probably operate with a staff of 12 to 15,” Leavitt said. “Our sales have started stronger than originally anticipated.” Family Dollar offers variety and value to the customer, according to Leavitt. “We have expanded our grocery department with larger meat and frozen food sections,” she said. “We have dairy and ice cream, pet foods, health and hygiene supplies, clothing, toys and special seasonal items, as well as essential housewares.” Family Dollar Stores offers an online presence at www. familydollar.com. The website lets you select “My Store” and access weekly specials and coupons online. The new store will be open from 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday through Saturday and from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Sunday. “We’re really excited to open in Roosevelt and look forward to meeting everyone in the community,” Leavitt said.

March 7, 2012

A13

Tuesday, September 11, 2012

B1 - HEADER

Wednesday, March 7, 2012 - Vernal Express

STEVE PURO, UINTAH BASIN STANDARD

A second Family Dollar Store officially opened in Roosevelt last week. Jodi Leavitt, store manager for the new Family Dollar Store in Roosevelt, works at keeping the shelves stocked during the grand opening for the store last week.

C1 - HEADER

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SUBMITTED PHOTO

When climbing Everest everything is up - and usually at a very steep angle.

EVEREST

Continued from A12

things as baseball and football. During a college football game the player fractured a vertebra in his back, preventing him from pursuing these traditional sports. While trying to find other interests, the young man took a NOLS course and has been working in the outdoor industry every since. Besides teaching, he is interested in exposing people who have not historically been exposed to what is thought of as the “outdoors industry.” “Twenty years ago—when there were very, very few people of color in the outdoors sporting area—I was exposed to it,” Henderson explained. “That’s how I got involved.” In an April interview with Mary Anne Potts on her blog, Henderson said, “I truly believe that the outdoor industry and outdoors education and expeditions are the true equalizers. They break down stereotypes. If you and I have to camp together, you cook for me. I’m eating your food. We have to spend time sleeping next to one another and waiting out a storm and telling stories. You are helping me and I’m helping you. Then we realize that people are just people. And really your background, your race, has nothing to do with it.”

Research

Besides promoting diversity, Henderson and his team members were involved in research. A group of scientists from the Mayo Clinic were monitoring the athletes from the time they left base camp at

17,500 feet above sea level, up to the summit at 29,000 feet. The altitude is a perfect natural laboratory for the study of heart disease, lung problems, muscle loss, and sleeping disorders. In this thin air even a wellconditioned climber starts suffering from lack of oxygen and shows the same kinds of stress that a person suffering from heart disease, obesity or advanced aging may show.

Family waits

When Henderson waved good-bye to his wife, Brenda, and 4-year-old daughter, Bahati, the little girl didn’t cry. A week later, however, she was asking her mom if they couldn’t, please, go to the airport and pick up daddy. “A mother asked my daughter what her father did for a living,” Henderson said. “She told her that I worked on Mt. Everest. The woman thought my daughter had a very good imagination. Actually, she thought I slept the whole time. When she was getting up I was going to bed. When someone asked her what her daddy did while he was gone, she would say, ‘He slept.’” At the first of next year, Henderson plans to head back to Nepal and the little village of Phortse where he will once again volunteer at the climbing school. He expresses gratitude to his family, friends and those in the Basin who supported him emotionally and financially. Soon he will be prepared to present a PowerPoint presentation of his trip. Currently, he doesn’t plan to try to summit again, but he hasn’t ruled out the possibility.

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A14

Uintah Basin Standard

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Basin Life

Uintah Basin Standard

B1

Tuesday, September 11, 2012

How sweet it is!

To be successful in the honey business requires lots of hard work 118th Year No. 10

www.vernal.com Wednesday

75 CENTS

March 7, 2012

By Deborah Tracy Vernal, Utah 84078 Unitah Basin Standards

EVEN FOLIO

ODD FOLIO

Tuesday, September 11, 2012 Bees are awesome. Tuesday, September 11, 2012 That’s the opinion of Gaylon Yack, owner of Yack Brothers Honey Company in Roosevelt. Spend a little time with the man and it’s hard not to come away with the same opinion. “One thing about a bee is they never stop working,” he said. “Nothing makes a bee happier than to work. That’s what they live to do and that’s what they do best.” Which means that a beekeeper can never really stop, either. Yack owns the business started by his father in the 1940s after his return from World War II, and cousins Robert Yack and Steve Yack are also part of the company. September is national honey month. The honey Wednesday, March 7, 2012 - Vernal Express bee is the Utah state insect, and the bee hive is the state emblem. That’s a lot of accolades for a small being with a life span of only months. Yack noted that honey bees born in June of this year have probably already passed away. In its lifespan, a bee will produce about a teaspoon of honey. Of that, much goes back into feeding the hive, with only about one-third stored in superframes in the hive, which is what Yack harvests. It goes without saying that it takes a lot of bees to have a successful honey business. The company owns 7,000 colonies of bees, and there is probably about 80,000 to 120,000 bees per colony. The bee yards of about 30 to 40 bee boxes are located all throughout the Uintah Basin7, 2012 - Vernal Express Wednesday, March and are placed as far afield as Colorado and Wyoming. Later this fall, the bees will be rounded up and shipped off to California to pollinate the almond farms there. “You Above, Gaylon Yack wears a protective bee suit while lifting a superframe from a bee box in a bee yard in the Roosevelt area. The cooler weather has the don’t realize how many bees bees sticking closer to the hive. Above right, bees cluster at the opening of the hive. Below left, a frame full of wax and honey is displayed before the processthere are in 7,000 colonies ing begins. Below left, a sampling of the different color honeys produced this year in the Uintah Basin. Left bottom, a worker prepares a rack of frames. When until you get them rounded the cover is closed, the machine will spin and centrifugal force will pull the honey out of the combs. up together and ship them off. It takes about 16 truckloads of bees to go to California,” Yack said. While the bees are off doing their gig in the golden state, Yack and his company set to work repairing hives and painting the boxes in preparation for the next year. Right now, the honey house located on U.S. Highway 40 in Roosevelt is abuzz with activity. Things have changed since the early days of bee-keeping, and some automation has allowed the business to become more productive. The big activity now is harvesting honey, and Yack hopes to have that completed by the first of October. The process involves taking the superframes from the hives. One person uses a machine to take off the cap of wax. The frames are then placed in a machine. The frames pass into a covered chamber which spins them. The centrifugal force pushes the honey out of the combs. The sticky liquid is collected in large tanks. The wax is also harvested. Much of that product is sold for use in ladies cosmetics and candles. As much as 95 percent of Yack Brothers honey is sold wholesale. The company is part of a cooperative operated by Sue Bee Honey. Depending on location, the color of the honey the bees produce varies. “Roosevelt will be darker than, say, somewhere up in Altamont,” ALL PHOTOS BY DEBORAH TRACY, UINTAH BASIN STANDARD Yack said. The higher elevation tends to yield a lighter tamarack. The fact that local It takes our pound per colony are never assured of a crop prevent cancer. A little bit of pealing for food storage and color honey, even though the farmers don’t let their alfalfa and pushes it down even lower of honey, because Mother honey mixed in hot tea is good emergency preparedness. While working with bees bees are using the same type bloom much any more means than a normal year,” Yack Nature plays a big part in for coughs. keeps him as busy as one, of flowers. Yack said his com- the production of honey has said. He noted the average everything,” he said. Many people consume Yack enjoys his business and pany often mixes the darker dropped. honey production used to be While honey has always honey for help in battling alwith the lighter to get a nice This year’s dry weather an average of 60 pounds per been prized as a sweetener lergies. The thinking is you being his own boss. He is in golden color that is appealing has also impacted the bee- colony, but now it’s often as with a long shelf life, there should eat local honey to help awe of his thousands of tiny to eyes scanning the grocery keeping business. “It’s taken small as 30 to 40 pounds per are other health benefits that with allergies to local plants. workers. “They never cease to store shelves. a big toll here because of the colony. have come to be associated Because Yack Brothers mixes Yack Brothers does bottle crops. If they can’t put water Yack said his company with the sweet goo. “It’s full its locally produced honeys, amaze me at what they can do and sell some of its honey in on it the bees are not going to is the only commercial bee- of antioxidants, and they have people are getting all the local and how they can overcome a the local grocery stores, and make anything. Alfalfa has keeping operation currently reported it does wonder on floral sources covered. Yack situation; whatever they face, they always outsell everybody to have water and clover has in the Basin. There are some burns and spider bites,” he said he believes the recom- be it a drought, a cutback or a queen stops laying, they else, Yack said. to have water. If there’s no hobbyists. “They enjoy the said. While it hasn’t been mended dose is one teaspoon scale down in size so they can Local bees work to make water it may sprout up and honey, but a lot are finding it proven yet, Yack also notes of honey a day. honey from alfalfa, clover, bloom but there is nothing is not as easy as they thought there is currently speculation The fact that honey will survive,” he said. “They are knapweed, Russian olive and in it because of the dryness. and way more expensive. You that eating a lot of honey may last forever also makes it ap- ready to die for the hive and the queen at any time.”

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“I think Uintah Basin honey has an excellent flavor – smooth, no afterbite, just a good smooth, sweet flavor.”

— Gaylon Yack Yack Bros. Honey Co.

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EDUCATION

SUBHEADS

OPINION


Education

Uintah Basin Standard

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Tuesday, September 11, 2012

Local rider wins Reserve Champion at State 4H contest ship, bareback, poles, barrels, and scurry,” Gines said. The Gines family left 118th Year No. 10 www.vernal.com Kiersten Gines, daughter Thursday to get to state Vernal, Utah 84078 Wednesday of Brian and Raleen Gines of championships which started Neola, has been riding since on Friday. CENTS “We have been11, 4H-ing 2012 for Tuesday, September she was five. This weekend Tuesday, September 11, 2012 10 years,” Raleen Gines said. the practice paid off for her “It has been a great experiand her horse, Scooter. Gines came away from the ence.” State 4H Horse Competition Judged events were held with the Reserve Champion on Friday and speed events on Jr. Buckle. Second place over- Saturday during the competiall in the state for Junior tion. riders, grades three through “We started at 8 in the morning and finished at 9 at five. A pixie with a contagious night,” Raleen Gines said. smile, Gines earned her “There were 112 of the best buckle after competing at 4H riders from across the STEVE PURO, UINTAH BASIN STANDARD Salina during the state finals. state competing in Kiersten’s age group.” Kiersten Gines stands with her horse, Scooter, who carried her to second place at the State “I competed in test, show- Kiersten Gines took first in manship at halter, horseman4H Horse competition in Salina. Gines also won the first place buckle in speed events. the “scurry” with a 7.9 second run which turned out to be the fastest scurry run of the day EXPERIENCE BUICK A NEW LEASE ON LUXURY out of over 300 competitors across all age groups. She then followed that with the fastest time in her age group through the poles with a 23 second run. Her times in Wednesday, March 7, 2012 - Vernal Express speed events also earned her the First Place Buckle for speed events. “On her way to winning her buckle, she was also sixth in barrels, seventh in showLease only manship at halter and tenth overall in judged events,” $ /mo Brian Gines said. “One boy beat her in the test.” for 39 months The Gines family attributes the success of Kiersten 5 YR/100,000 Mile Warranty • 2.0 Turbo Ecotec Engine• 6 Speed Automatic Transmission • Heated Leather to the support of local 4H Seats• Remote Start• Harmon/Kardon Surround Sound• CD/AM/FM/XM Stereo with USB• All Power programs by sponsors who Options• 18” Alloy Wheels• Up to 34 MPG donate funds to support the *39 Month/32,500 Mile Lease w/10% Down Payment Plus Fees OAC competitions. By Steve Puro Uintah Basin Standard

EVEN FOLIO

75

ODD FOLIO

March 7, 2012

B1 - HEADER

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“Entry fees pay the judges fees,” Brian said. “But the donations go directly to the competitors.” It is not unusual to hand out $800 in cash awards to the riders, according to Raleen. “The competitions throughout the year couldn’t happen without the support of the many volunteers who help hold the events and the efforts of Troy Cooper, Utah State University Extension Agent,” Brian added. The work done in 4H teaches all of the kids common sense, life skills, and good work ethics, he said. 4H horse competition work begins in February and culminates with the state championships in September. “Even the horse knows when the season is over,” Brian said. “Scooter would often be restless at events through the year, but he knew this was the big one. He was focused and calm until each speed event started. They know.” For the Gines family, horsemanship will give way to other activities through the fall and winter, maybe just a little rodeo for fun. Kiersten will return to Neola Elementary this week with school already underway. Patting Scooter goodnight she turned and walked toward the house with an arm full of awards earned through hard work and dedicated practice. It’s only five months before the work starts again.

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STEVE PURO, UINTAH BASIN STANDARD

Kiersten Gines and Scooter run through the poles during the Duchesne County 4H Horse Show in June. Gines eventually qualified for the state meet and earned the Reserve Champion Buckle at the State 4H Horse Competition in Salina last weekend.

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EDUCATION

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Those helpful folks at the Internal Revenue Service are offering some tips about education tax benefits that can help offset some college costs for students and parents. Typically, these benefits apply to you, your spouse or a dependent for whom you claim an exemption on your tax return. American Opportunity Credit: This credit, originally created under the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act, is still available for 2012. The credit can be up to $2,500 per eligible student and is available for the first four years of post-secondary education at an eligible institution. Forty percent of this credit is refundable, which means that you may be able to receive up to $1,000, even if you don’t owe any taxes. Qualified expenses include tuition and fees, course related books, supplies and equipment. Lifetime Learning Credit: In 2012, you may be able to claim a Lifetime Learning Credit of up to $2,000 for qualified education expenses paid for a student enrolled in eligible educational institutions. There is no limit on the number of years you can claim the Lifetime Learning

Credit for an eligible student. You can claim only one type of education credit per student in the same tax year. However, if you pay college expenses for more than one student in the same year, you can choose to take credits on a per-student, per-year basis. For example, you can claim the American Opportunity Credit for one student and the Lifetime Learning Credit for the other student. Student loan interest deduction: Generally, personal interest you pay, other than certain mortgage interest, is not deductible. However, you may be able to deduct interest paid on a qualified student loan during the year. It can reduce the amount of your income subject to tax by up to $2,500, even if you don’t itemize deductions. These education benefits are subject to income limitations, and may be reduced or eliminated depending on your income. For more information, visit the Tax Benefits for Education Information Center at IRS.gov or check out Publication 970, Tax Benefits for Education, which can be downloaded at IRS.gov or ordered by calling 800-8293676.


Uintah Basin Standard

75 CENTS

March 7, 2012

New Union High School B1 - HEADER homecoming parade route will need UDOT permit By Steve Puro Uintah Basin Standard Members of the Union High School Student Council and their adviser appeared before the Roosevelt City Council last Tuesday and submitted a request to relocate the school’s homecoming parade route to travel north on State Street to the junction with 200 North and then proceed east along U.S. Highway 40 to the high school. Student council members Allina Olsen, Marcia Olsen, Kaylee Denver and adviser Keith Morris updated the council about the proposed route and the reasons for the requested changes. “One of the things to understand that we are trying to do is not only make it more public, but also we are trying to move the route in such a way that we can reach the students in the other schools,” Morris said. The route traveling down State Street is in reach of the

Junior High students, 200 North is close to Kings Peak, and U.S. Highway 40 is in proximity to East Elementary, according to Morris. “This would be on Friday, Sept. 28,” Olsen said. “It would start at 1 p.m.” Roosevelt City Manager Justin Johnson was called upon by council members to review what the changed parade route would entail. “You will need a UDOT permit to use U.S 40,” Johnson said. “You will need about 24 officers to be stationed at intersections and probably $1,500 in overtime pay,” he added. “That’s just for the U.S. 40 section.” Parade safety regulations require an officer at each intersection, according to Johnson. Johnson explained that the additional distances on State Street and 200 North would also require the use of reserve officers.

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Tuesday, September 11, 2012

“Also, on relatively short notice, it’s hard to say if UDOT will issue the permit,” he said. Morris conceded that if things didn’t work out that they would still use the old route starting on 300 East and proceeding east on Lagoon to the school. “Our intent is to make homecoming something more exciting than it presently is,” Wednesday, March 7, 2012 - Vernal Express Morris said. “I think it is really wonderful what you are trying to do,” Councilman David Labrum said. Councilman Aaron Weight echoed Labrum’s support of the initiative. “I’d love to see us get revitalized again,” Weight said. Aaron Weight made the motion to approve expenditure of funds and application process work to make the parade happen on US 40. Labrum seconded the SUBMITTED PHOTO motion and it passed unanimously. Johnson was directed to Thirteen young women vied Saturday night for the opportunity to be crowned Duchesne Homesend in the application to coming Queen. Emerging victorious on the stage at Duchesne High School were, from left to UDOT to see if the permit right: Kieona Jones, Miss Congeniality; Allyson McKee, second attendant; Baylee Jo Thompson, queen; and Lashaia Poulson, first attendant. can be approved.

C1 - HEADER

HOMECOMING ROYALTY

Wednesday, March 7, 2012 - Vernal Express

Merrill Osmond

in Concert

DEBORAH TRACY, UINTAH BASIN STANDARD

Seventh- and eighth-grade students in Loya Arrum’s Ute language class at Eagle View Elementary School decorate ornaments that will accompany the Christmas tree traveling to the nation’s capitol this holiday season.

Local creations will grace tree on U.S. Capitol lawn By Deborah Tracy Uintah Basin Standard September may seem a little bit early to be decorating Christmas ornaments, but not if the ornaments will travel from Utah to Washington, D.C., to decorate the tree on the west lawn of the U.S. Capitol Building. This year the tree chosen for that prized location will be from the White River National Forest near Meeker, Colo. The location of the chosen Engelmann spruce, which is about 73 feet tall, is top secret, explained Lynn Lockwood from the Blanco Ranger District. “As part of the project, we need to bring along 5,000 handmade ornaments, and that’s a lot,” she said. “So,we are enlisting help from kids everywhere we can find them.” The Forest Service is working with all three Ute tribes on the project. Last Thursday Lockwood paid a visit to Eagle View Elementary School with a large batch of tree cookies, said Loya Arrum. Arrum is the Ute language teacher at the school, and her seventh and eighth grade students were decorating some of the ornaments. Actually, children from the first through eighth grade at

the school all had a hand in making some ornaments. Tree cookies are wood slices made from trees killed by beetles. These were supplied to the students, who then used paint, feathers, glitter and glue, along with copious amounts of imagination, to make the decorations. The theme for this year’s tree decorations is “Celebrating the Great Outdoors.” The tree will be cut Nov. 2 and a celebration is planned on Nov. 3 in Meeker. Then the tree will begin its trek across country. It will be transported on a truck driven by former U.S. Sen. Ben Nighthorse Campbell, an Ignacio resident. Like some evergreen superstar, the tree will make numerous stops along the 3,000 mile route over the span of 23 days, with an anticipated arrival at the Capitol Building the Monday morning after Thanksgiving. The selection of a tree from a U.S. National Forest has been a tradition for 41 years, Lockwood explained. It will be lit each night during the holiday season from dusk to 11 p.m. A tree lighting ceremony will be held early December, which people can catch on C-SPAN. People can also keep track of the tree’s progress on Facebook: 2012 Capitol Christmas Tree.

September 28, 2012 8:00 PM Middle School Auditorium

EDUCATION

Get your tickets at Davis Jubilee - 575 W Main St, Vernal, UT and/or the Roosevelt Davis Jubilee or contact Amber at amberm@run4hearing.com

Benefiting:

SUBHEADS

OPINION 10K & 5K Free Kids Run

SEPTEMBER 29th

run4hearing.com/vernal Come join members of the Osmond family and walk/run to raise awareness and funding for local deaf and hard of hearing children and adults throughout the Uintah Basin. Benefiting:


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Uintah Basin Standard

Tuesday, September 11, 2012

Classifieds Uintah Basin

B1

To Place a Classified

or contact one of our Classified representatives

Go to

www.ubstandard.com www.vernal.com

FREE 25 word or less yard sale classified

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

Excluding Online Purchases.

Upgrade your ad with $1 to add a Border $5 to add an Attention Getter $10 to add a Photo

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

Ad Protocol 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.

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Mt Emmons

Duchesne

Roosevelt 1 bath. EIGHT BALL Charming, trlr 2 TRUCKING is hiring $110,000 - Remodeled older home in mint condition! Wood floors. bdrms., Gas oven. Wonderful woodstove. New family room addition! 2 car carport part time shop hands. $110,000 - 3 bed 1 bath home on 0.81 acre. Detached garage/shop, could easily be converted to a garage. 2 sheds for storage. Each C O M M E R C I A L Quiet street. Updated irrigation water, and well. Great location! Big trees! Great Buy! has power. Private yard has garden spot, fruit trees, strawberries & Must be 18 years of MLS#1113490 grapes. 2 blocks from school & pool! MLS#1061950 B U I L D I N G A N D kitchen. Hardwood age and able to lift P R O P E R T Y F O R floors. Recently reMyton Fruitland at least 50 lbs. Apply SALE Large two-sto- modeled. Gas heat. at office 5271 South ry commercial office Large yard. 650.00 building of masonry plus 300.00 deposit Bus driver and back 5500 East Vernal or and glass construc- call 435-724-0982 up bus driver for BT call 435-781-1322. APPLY NOW! tion located at 1750 Back ground check B u s i n g . M i n i m u m JOB ANNOUNCEPositions are limited! Prompt response is encourage We s t o n n o r t h o f required ready to Class C CDL w/S&P MENT The Uintah to ensure your consideration. Indorcments. City, Recreation District Highway 40. Original- move into now. Request an employment application by ly constructed 1983. s u r r o u n d i n g a r e a is seeking a motivated calling1-855-H-A-U-L-O-I-L or by visiting $35,000 - 10 acres in Cedar Mountain 6. Cabin structure on property. Early 1990’s remodroutes. Will be re- team player for the $59,900 - Great investment! newly remodeled, cute as a button. 1 bdr Great potential. Power on property. Lots of trees, great views. our website: www.gazelletrans.com For Sale MLS#1006588 home a must see! MLS#1106410 eled and converted sponsible for trans- following position: Gazelle Transportation Inc is truly committed to the Duchesne Office: Roosevelt Office: to academic & admin 5-13 acre lots for rec- porting Headstart stusafety and success of our drivers! POSITION: RecreSusan Hamilton 435-822-2314 Chelle Verde 435-724-5070 by Utah State Univer- reation, investment dents to and from ation Program CoBrendette Johnson 435-724-7680 Frank Smith 435-722-1095 sity (USU). Building o r l i v e o n — s o m e school. Approx 4 hrs ordinator (Full-time) Dwayne Compton 801-920-3751 Janet Caywood 435-823-7333 contains 39,904 sq. with older RV. Start- per day 4 day a week. PURPOSE: Performs Kory Larsen 801-631-8708 Shallin Squire 435-823-1161 ft. on 4.86 acres of ing $250 down, $250/ Bus driving experia variety of general Tiffany Gunter 702-328-1950 Bobby Drake 435-724-4300 Safely Delivering America’s Energy ® land with 235.83 ft. month. Also 3 40-acre ence preferred. For administrative and Visit Us On The Internet • www.freedomrealtycorp.com of highway frontage lots. Best selection in more info call Kelly @ first-line supervisory and 187.85 ft of curb, gutter and sidewalk “For all your improvements and some landscaping. Real Estate Needs” Nathan Snow Zoning is commer823-2138 cial (CP-2) and all 865 E 200 N Roosevelt municipal and public utilities are available. Entire site is usable COUNTRY REALTY Kent Olsen c21country.com Each office is independently owned & operated. for commercial de823-1150 Your Job Specifics velopment. See more A Must See Park Ridge details on website: Melissa 210-785-9300 Consultant: _________________________________ __________________________________________________ This Ad has been designed for the exclusive Make a difference! Recruitment Uintah Basin Medical Center, thePachecano Basin’s largest HealthPh: Care provider http://129.123.68.69/ use of the customer advertising in the has career opportunities available, offering a great benefit package, with modern equipment, a Vernal Express 2.351x 6 vernal/. Direct inquiPublication: ___________________________________________ Ad Size: ______________________________________________ Gene Ostler publication listed. Use of this ad outside of skilled staff and a commitment to succeed. ries to USU Real Prop724-2374 Vernal 9/3, 9/10, 9/17, 9/24 the listed publication is pro hib it ed. Market: ______________________________________________ Publication Date(s): _____________________________________ erty Admin Office by calling (435) 797-1148 and/or by emailing dale.huffaker@usu. Barcy Huber • Physical Therapy Assistant, Full Time (UBMC) edu Wonderful single level living in a great neighbor823-5950

Commercial Property

Health & Healing…Every Person, Every Time.

(435) 722-4553

UINTAH BASIN HEALTHCARE

For Rent 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. Pasture wanted for 80 to 120 cows contact Roger Rees Cell 435851-2542 Any Place northern utah DUPLEX STUDIO APARTMENT FOR RENT. NEWLY REMOLDED, LOCATED IN A SECURED FA C I L I T Y, C A N BE FURNISHED FOR INCREASED R E N T. $ 6 5 0 A MONTH $650 DEPOSIT. CALL KENNETH AT 435-2191003.

• Technical Support Information Specialist, Full Time (UBMC) • Dietary Aide, Part Time (UBMC) • CNA, PRN (Med/Surg) • RN, PRN (Med/Surg) • CNA, PRN (The Villa) • CNA, Full Time (The Villa) • RN/LPN, PRN (The Villa)

Unbeatable views! Immaculate home in the Park Ridge subdivision with views of the Cove. 5 Bedrooms and 3 ½ Baths. Great Location. $359K MLS #1113305

hood. Situated near Constitution Park. This custom home has 10 foot ceilings throughout plus a vaulted family room. Fenced back yard to control the pets. Use it as a 4 bedroom or 3 bedroom with a Den or Office. $333K MLS #1112474

NEW ON MARKET

Brighton Farms Subdivision!

Kirk Heaton 790-3969

Elizabeth Snow 823-0554

Visit Our web site at www.ubmc.org to obtain more information regarding these positions or to fill out an application. For questions call Uintah Basin Medical Center’s Human Resource Department at (435) 722-6188 UBMC is an Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/D/V Won’t last long. Nice quiet neighborhood. Home is plenty big for most any size family. Extra large back yard. Well kept. Must see. 5 Bedrooms and 3 Baths. $235,500.00 MLS #1112238

Great home in Friendly Neighborhood. Nice, well cared for Rambler in the Brighton Farms subdivision. 3 Bedroom 1 ½ Baths. Listed at $169K MLS# 1112508

CONDO IN VERNAL

SUNBURST TERRACE

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

Investment Property or Good Starter Home! New floor coverings and paint throughout - New air conditioner - Newer appliances - Turn Key - Move in Ready. 3 Bedrooms 1 ½ Bath. $115K MLS# 1113283

Listed for a steal at $149,900.00 Home has 3 Bedrooms and 2 Full Baths! THIS IS A FANNIE MAE HOMEPATH PROPERTY. PURCHASE FOR AS LITTLE AS 3% DOWN! HAS BEEN APPROVED FOR HOMEPATH MORTGAGE AND HOMEPATH RENOVATION FINANCING. MLS# 1113271

Dannielle Zipf 435-757-6949

Scott Rawlings 801-318-0756

Monday-Friday 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.


75 CENTS

Uintah Basin Standard

March 7, 2012

B5

Tuesday, September 11, 2012

Classifieds B1 - HEADER Uintah Basin

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

tion of education and experience. SCHEDULES & COMPENSATION: Full time position with excellent benefits including center membership. Salary range $36,941 to $46,093 per year (Wage DOE) A resume with cover letter must be submitted by mail, fax, e-mail, or in person. Job closes Friday, September 21, 2012. Additional information and a copy of the full job description can be picked up at: Uintah Community Center 610 South Vernal Avenue Vernal, UT 84078 435-7810982 AN EQUAL EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER

Retail Sales Help Needed. Give A Dog A Choice in Vernal needs retail sales help. Flexible part or full time schedule available. Also looking for an experienced pet stylist/ dog groomer. Please call 789-7833 If you enjoy being around dogs and cats and the people that love them this jobs for you.

Shop Mechanic. HOSCO Inc. is looking for a skilled shop mechanic to work on a fleet of tractors and trailers. Duties will include performing preventative maintenance on a fleet of crude oil tractors and Uintah Care Center trailers. Applicants is accepting appli- must have 3 years of cations for Certified verifiable experience Nursing Assistants in diesel mechanfull time and part time. ics, references are Applicants must be a must. Must have enrolled in the CNA and be able to proclass or be currently vide their own tools. certified in the state Must be able to pass of Utah. We offer a pre-employment an excellent benefit drug screen. Benefits package for full time include a competiemployees. If inter- tive wage, health and ested in applying or dental insurance, vafor additional infor- cation pay and sick mation please call leave, holiday pay, JaDee at 435-781- IRA enrollment. All 3509. Uintah Care interested parties Center is an equal please e-mail, fax opportunity employer.

Pick a state! , any state

Utah Press works with fellow press associations to give you the best possible buys on advertising where you need it. We take care of scheduling and placement at no extra cost to you, and you get the savings of time, money, with the convenience of one bill. Call Evelyn Overstreet Call today!

801-257-8578

www.utahpress.com

Help Wanted

Help Wanted

or mail a resume: HOSCO Inc. P.O. Box 1178 Roosevelt, Utah 84066. Fax 435-7220918 or hoscothall@ ubtanet.com.

Local heating company looking for service tech and installer. Pay depending on experience. 435-646-3006.

American Gilsonite Company is accepting applications for a Field Maintenance Foreman. This position is responsible for planning, executing, and finalizing maintenance projects supervising a crew of maintenance technicians. Successful candidate will have the ability to communicate effectively both verbally and in writing, proficiency in the use of Microsoft applications and Maintenance Management software programs. Minimum of eight years of experience of increasingly responsible maintenance experience to include management of personnel. AGS offers a competitive wage and benefits package. Interested applicants can review job duties on Monster.com and may submit resume online or by email to aswenson@ amgc. com. American Gilsonite Company is an Equal Opportunity Employer.

Help Wanted survivaldealer.com

Industial

Yard & Garage Sales

Personals

Personals

to your exact length. CO Building Systems 1-800-COBLDGS (ucan) 1of1

more! Friday Sept. 14, 7:30 a.m. 1130 W. 1580 S. Qualbrook Vernal.

Personals

of Progene- All Natural Testosterone Supplement. (ucan)1of1

The Cedarview Montwell Special Service District is looking for a part time office manager. Skill’s required American Gilsonite Business Farm & Pets Company is acinclude but are not cepting application limited to good people Finance/Tax Services Farm Equipment for a Laboratory skills; 2 years’ expeTechnician to conrience in office set- CREDIT CARD RE- WANTED: K2, Class duct quality tests ting; good computer LIEF Buried in Credit E and Class F waterusing a variety of skills; knowledge C a r d D e b t ? O v e r shares. Call J.R. Bird, laboratory equipof Microsoft office/ $10,000? We can 435-722-7988. ment. Successexcel/ powerpoint; get you out of debt Wednesday, March 7, 2012 - Vernal Express Livestock ful candidate will pass a background quickly and save you have a Bachelor’s check; have a current thousands of dollars! Degree in a Scidriver’s license and Call CREDIT CARD Top quality alfalfa hay ence related field or own transportation RELIEF for your free for sale. $190/ton. equivalent experito and from work; be consultation 1-877- Big bales. Full semi ence in organic or able to attend board 881-3269 (ucan)1of1 loads only. Straw and analytical chemcornstalks available. meetings held once istry. Intermediate 435-760-0618. or twice a month in Misc Business Excel and Access experience a plus. the evenings; and AGS offers a comhave a knowledge Want to purchase petitive wage and of payables and re- minerals and other benefits package. ceivables. Wage is oil/gas interests. Send Interested applinegotiable based on details to: P.O. Box cants may submit experience. For more 13557, Denver, CO their resume by details, contact Lar 80201.

C1 - HEADER

email to aswenson@ amgc.com. American Gilsonite Company is an Equal Opportunity Employer.

Powell @ 435-3534630. Mail resume to Cedarview Montwell Special Service District, P.O. Box 669, Roosevelt, UT 84066 on or before Sep. 14.

Yard Sales

Uintah School District is now accepting applications for the following positions which are Open Until Filled. Computer Specialist at Lapoint

Connections Site Facilitator at Lapoint

Elementary Tutors at Lapoint

Assistant 7th Grade Girls’ Basketball at VMS

Food Service Worker at Lapoint

Special Ed. Aide at VJH

Assistant Boys’ Soccer Coach at UHS

Reading Tutors at Davis

School Board Meeting Secretary

Classroom Aide at Ashley

Contact Renee at 435-789-9313 or pick up applications at 363 East Main Suite #201

Food Service Workers

Sweepers

Assistant Tennis Coach at UHS

Connections Specialist at Eagle View

Price Mine Service is offering Surface and Underground new miners class in Vernal September 10th to 14th Applications and Interviews for employment to follow. Call 435-789-9313

OVER 30 MILLION Woman Suffer From Hair Loss! Do you? If So We Have a Solution! CALL KERANIQUE TO FIND OUT MORE 888-444-5976 PROGENE FEELING OLDER? Men lose the ability to produce testosterone as they age. Call 888-6915762 for a FREE trial

UINTAH COUNTY 152 E. 100 N. Vernal, UT 84078

OIL & GAS PROPERTY SPECIALIST

Assistant Cheerleading Coach at UHS Instructional Aides at Maeser

Director of Plant Operations / Safety Officer

Responsible for planning, organizing, developing and directing the overall operations of plant operations, housekeeping and linen service. Must have a minimum of two years in a plant operations supervisory capacity, preferably at a hospital. Must have a strong knowledge of hospital safety regulations and standards in accordance with federal, state, local and Joint Commission and will be responsible for all aspects of safety regulations. Must be knowledgeable of building codes, mechanical, electrical and plumbing systems including compressors, boilers and generators. Must have the ability to read and interpret blueprints. Must be able to lift, transfer, push or pull up to 100 lbs.

EDUCATION Classroom Aides at Eagle View

Apply Online at www.ashleyregional.com Ashley Regional Medical Center is an Equal Opportunity Employer

Teaching Positions First Grade Teacher at Lapoint Night School Teacher at AVEC

Fifth Grade Teacher at Naples

150 West 100 North • Vernal, Utah 84078

435-789-3342

Berry Petroleum Company is announcing an immediate job opening for a

www.uintah.net/districtoffice/employment.html

SUBHEADS

For assistance applying to any available job or questions, please contact Dorothy McConkie, HR Assistant, Uintah School District. 635 West 200 South • Vernal, UT • 435-781-3100 ext. 1007 * fax 435-781-4695

Close to Shopping, School, Medical and Wildlife. 4 Bedroom, Basement, Garden Spot. Large Yard - 435-722-3172

Northeastern Counseling Center Position Opening August 2012

Licensed Practical Nurse or Registered Nurse Northeastern Counseling Center, the tri-county community mental health and substance abuse treatment center for the Uintah Basin, has an immediate opening for a Licensed Practical Nurse or Registered Nurse for the Vernal office. Duties include working with agency medical staff to provide medication management services to individuals with mental illness. Position requires a Utah license as a Licensed Practical Nurse or Registered Nurse. Applicants must be able to pass criminal background screening for employment. This is a full-time position with excellent benefits including retirement, 401(k), term life, health and dental insurance plus a generous holiday, vacation and sick leave allowance. Salary is negotiable. Position is open until filled.

$2,000 Signing Bonus To apply, submit a resume with cover letter and references to:

Marsha Perry Northeastern Counseling Center 285 West 800 South Roosevelt, Utah 84066 Phone: 435-725-6350, Fax: (435) 725-6325, Email: marshap@nccutah.org

ATTENTION SLEEP APNEA SUFFERERS with Medicare. Get FREE CPAP Replacement Supplies at NO COST, plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, prevent red skin sores and bacterial infection! Call 888805-4260 (ucan) 1of1

Job Opportunities

All positions require specific information to be submitted with the application. Complete applications will be given preferred consideration. Applications are accepted until 5:00 p.m. on the date of first review. Please access the following link to view specific job announcements and instructions for applying:

Enjoy a bit of county while in the city

ATTENTION DIABETICS with Medicare. Get a FREE Talking Meter and diabetic testing supplies at NO COST, plus FREE home delivery! Best of all, this meter eliminates painful finger pricking! Call 866799-4789 (ucan) 1of1

YARD SALE, SATeCommerce PerPerforms specialized and technical duties related to identifying all property and URDAY, SEPTEMson needed to add equipment used in the oil and gas industry as well as other business properties of BER 15, 8 A.M. 126 products to new onUintah County. Full time with benefits, $17.97 per hour. NORTH 500 EAST, Industrial line store. Will keep #22, FURNITURE, store up to date, ship County applications are required for all positions. The complete job announcement Wednesday, March 7, 2012 - Vernal Express CLOTHING, OFFICE products, and be Building Material EQUIPMENT, COMcan be viewed on our Web site at www.co.uintah.ut.us or at the the store manager. PUTER ACCESSOMETAL ROOF/WALL Uintah County Human Resource Office: Platform is BigComRIES. Mailing Address: Uintah County Human Resources merce (bigcommerce. Panels, Pre-engi152 East 100 North • Vernal, Utah 84078 com). Once trained, neered Metal BuildGarage Sales Fax: 435-781-5441 • E-mail: application@co.uintah.ut.us can do some work ings. Mill prices for from home. Salary sheeting coil are at MULTI FAMILY GAAN EQUAL EMPLOYMENT OPPORTUNITY EMPLOYER commensurate with a 4 year low. You get RAGE SALE! Sewthe savings. 17 Colors experience. Send ing table, summer/ resume to: resume@ prime material, cut fall items, and much

Lab Technician, Hoistman Experienced and inexperienced Miners, General Labors, Millwrights, Welders, Mechanics Part Time MSHA Instructor for surface and Underground for the Vernal Utah area.

MSHA NEW MINER CLASSES

Medical Alert for Seniors - 24/7 monitoring. FREE Equipment. FREE Shipping. Nationwide Service. $29.95/Month CALL Medical Guardian Today 866-781-5882

Yard & Garage Sales

Classified Positions IMMEDIATE OPENINGS

Health & Nutrition

OPINION

Pumper

Berry Petroleum Company is announcing an immediate job opening for a Pumper. Information as follows:

is accepting applications for the following positions beginning with the 2012-13 school year Roosevelt Part Time Lunchroom Workers Apply with Gwen Prescott, Director 435-738-1244

East Elementary School Part Time Computer Aide Apply with Russ Nielsen, Principal 435-725-4665

Myton Elementary Part Time Spec. Ed, P.E Aide, Classroom Aides Apply with Jenn Wall, Principal 435-725-4735

Duchesne High School Part Time Classroom AidE Apply with Stan Young, Principal, 435-738-1260

Neola Elementary Part Time Music Aide Apply with Roxanne Slaugh, Principal 435-725-4715

Tabiona School Part Time Sweeper Apply with Gary Keyser, Director 435-725-4663

Con Amore School Full Time Special Ed Aide (Bus Aide from Altamont to Con Amore, then Classroom Aide) Two Part Time Special Ed. Aides Apply with Jean Bleazard, Principal 435-725-4750 or Mr. Bruce Guymon 435-725-4602

Unless otherwise stated, mail or fax application, current resume, (for teaching positions this includes related work experience, education background with transcripts, licenses and endorsements), letter of interest and letters of recommendation to: Duchesne County School District • HR Dept. Attn: Joni Fitzgerald PO Box 446 • Duchesne, UT 84021 • Fax 435-738-1254 Applicants for teaching positions must have or be able to obtain a valid Utah Teaching License with appropriate endorsements. All positions are open until filled unless otherwise stated. These positions are listed with Utah Department of Workforce Services, and are posted our website at www.dcsd.org. For questions call Joni at Duchesne County School District, 435-738-1202

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: Berry Petroleum Company Attn: Tara Kinney Office Manager 4000 SOUTH, 4028 WEST ROOSEVELT, UTAH 84066 435-722-1325

4000 S 4028 W • Rt 2 Box 7735 • Roosevelt, Utah 84066 Phone: 435-722-1325 • Fax 435-722-1321


-

B6

Classifieds Uintah Basin

Personals

Misc Personals

I, Troylena D. Pena, -am filing for a divorce -from Emanuel Ivan

Cardenas. I am not -responsible for any of his debts or bills but my own.

r -

Uintah Basin Standard

Tuesday, September 11, 2012

Miscellaneous Adoptions

PA D O P T: A l o v i n g Scouple, children’s TV Exec. & Entertain-ment Attorney, home Oc o o k i n g , l a u g h t e r await 1st baby. Extpenses paid. 1-800n562-8287. Dave & Allison. ADOPT: A beauti-

Seasonal Drivers Needed Kelly Services® is hiring temporary drivers for FedEx Ground®, a smallpackage ground delivery company serving business and residential customers across North America.

Miscellaneous

Miscellaneous

Miscellaneous

Miscellaneous

Miscellaneous

Miscellaneous

Miscellaneous

Miscellaneous

ful home, laughter, love, art, music, many opportunities. Stayhome Mom waits for 1st baby. Expenses paid. Elaine, 1-800561-9323

ibles, Coins, Household Furniture and Miscellaneous, and much more! Please call now if you would like to Consign to this Auction so we can advertise your items! For more information or to Consign call ZJ Auction Service, Inc. at 435-789-7424 or go to www.zjauction.com

shares. Call J.R. Bird, 435-722-7988.

Lost and Found

Guarantee. Call Today! 1-877-358-8964 (ucan)1of1

w w w. b e r r i e s . c o m / goody or Call 1-888691-8556 (ucan) 1of1

tion! CALL - 888-4852321 (ucan) 1of1

H E R I TA G E F O R THE BLIND DONATE YOUR CAR, TRUCK OR BOAT TO HERITAGE FOR THE BLIND. Free 3 Day Vacation, Tax Deductible, Free Towing, All Paperwork Taken Care Of. 888-7389869 (ucan) 1of1

Auctions AUCTION: Annual Fall Consignment Auction Saturday September 29th at 9:00 a.m , 2368 S. 1500 E. in Vernal, Utah Equipment of all kinds, Many Vehicles, Trucks, Trailers, Campers, Boats, ATV’s, Motorcycles, Snow Machines, Pipe, New and Used Tools, Lumber, Guns, Tack, Antiques & Collect-

Misc for Sale BOUTIQUE COME AND SEE OUR UP IN THE NIGHT DECORATIONS! 27 W. 200 N. Roosevelt. One day sale Sept. 15, 2012 10 a.m.- 4 p.m. WANTED: K2, Class E and Class F water-

B1

MANTIS DELUXE TILLER. NEW! FastStart engine. Ships FREE. One-Year Money-Back Guarantee when you buy DIRECT. Call for the DVD and FREE Good Soil book! 888-7116028 (ucan) 1of1 SAWMILLS FROM O N LY $ 3 9 9 7 . 0 0 M A K E & S AV E MONEY with your own bandmill-Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info/ DVD: www.NorwoodSawmills.com 1-800578-1363 Ext.300N (ucan) 3of5

B2 Herbarium: Undergraduate Assistant – Vernal

LOST DOG - Little brown Dingo. If you’ve seen him or have him call 725-1866. REWARD.

Miscellaneous U B AT C u p c o m ing classes: Heavy Equipment, Digital Camera & Digital Editing, Quickbooks Pro, Electrician NEC Update, Beginning Spanish, Night Welding, Blacksmithing, Electrical Apprentice, Night Heavy Duty Diesel, Pharmacy Technician (Application due this week), Evening CNA. Come in or call to register, 722-6900. READERS & MUSIC LOVERS. 100 Greatest Novels (audio books) ONLY $99.00 (plus s h.) Includes MP3 Player & Accessories. BONUS: 50 Classical Music Works & Money Back

AIRLINE CAREERS BECOME an Aviation Maintenance Tech. FAA approved training. Financial aid if qualified - Housing available. Job placement assistance. Call AIM 1-877-460-6894 (ucan) 2of5

SAVE 65 PERCENT & GET 2 FREE GIFTS when you order 100 Percent guaranteed, delivered–to- thedoor Omaha SteaksFamily Value Combo NOW ONLY $49.99. ORDER Today 1-888301-2712 use code 45393LXH or www. SOCIAL SECURITY OmahaSteaks.com/ DISABILITY BENdad41 (UCAN)1of1 EFITS. WIN or Pay Nothing! Start Your ACCELLER- SAVE Application In Under ON SAVE on Cable 60 Seconds. Call To- TV-Internet-Digital day! Phone. Packages Contact Disability start at $89.99/mo Group, Inc. Licensed (for 12 months.) OpAttorneys & BBB Ac- tions from ALL major credited. Call 866- service providers. Call 580-0947 (ucan) 1of1 Acceller today to learn more! CALL 1-866SHARI`S BERRIES 931-2499 (ucan)1of1 ORDER Mouthwatering Gifts! 100 percent DISH NETWORK. satisfaction guaran- STARTING at $19.99/ teed. Hand-dipped month PLUS 30 Preberries from $19.99 mium Movie Channels plus s/h. SAVE 20 FREE for 3 Months! percent on qualifying SAVE! & Ask About gifts over $29! Visit SAME DAY Installa-

MASTER TECHNICIAN WANTED Level 4 Chrysler Certified or Ford Master Certified We pay for experience. Competitive Benefits and 401K Package. Starting at $30 flat rate/hour Apply in person with resume or email resume to Andrea at andi@llmotor.com

The Herbarium of the Uintah Basin Campus of USU contains specimens of plants collected in the Uintah Basin. Some of the specimens represent the only collection made of their species in the area. To increase their value, the collection information from the specimens is being posted to a regional Herbarium web site (http://intermountainbiota.org). The individual selected for this position will be responsible for entering information from the specimens into a database and, eventually, in adding Geo reference information to the database. Salary: $9.00 per hour (less than 20 hours per week) See http://jobs.usu.edu (Req. ID 053415) for more information and to apply online.

193 East 200 North Roosevelt Herbarium: Undergraduate Assistant – Vernal

Mechanics Apply NOW!

The Herbarium of the Uintah Basin Campus of USU contains specimens of plants collected in the Uintah Basin. Some of the specimens represent the only collection made of their species in the area. To increase their value, the collection information from the specimens is being posted to a regional Herbarium web site (http://intermountainbiota.org).

AA/EOE

The individual selected for this position will be responsible for entering information from the specimens into a database and, eventually, in adding Geo reference information to the database.

Minimum six months experience driving like-sized commercial vehicle within last three years required. One year commercial driving experience strongly preferred.

Savage is a Customer Service Oriented Company, and is in need of Diesel Mechanics in the Uintah Basin Oil and Gas Industry. Benefits Include: Family Health Insurance, Daily Per Diem, Stable/Long Term Work, Excellent Pay, Quarterly Bonus, Paid Holidays, 401K, Opportunities for Growth & more. EOE & Drug Free.

Apply Online: WWW.SAVAGESERVICES.COM

Salary: $9.00 per hour (less than 20 hours per week) See http://jobs.usu.edu (Req. ID 053415) for more information and to apply online. AA/EOE

BHI is currently looking to fill the following positions:

Inside Sales Support and Warehouse

• 21 years or older • Motor vehicle record check • Drug screen, background checks, and physical • Customer service skills • No CDL Required

High Voltage Journeyman Lineman - Vernal, UT/Craig, CO Accounts Receivable Clerk - Vernal, UT Journeyman E & I Electrician - Vernal, UT

We currently have positions available in Vernal, Utah We are looking for individuals to join our team in Inside Sales. Individuals will be required to research material, provide quotes, and follow up. The individual must be customer driven and have the ability to resolve problems as necessary. We are also looking for individuals to join our team in the warehouse. Individuals will be required to monitor warehouse operations and be knowledgeable in the methodologies of material movement and operations of all material handling equipment. The individuals shall be very customer driven and have the ability to resolve problems as necessary. Responsibilities include organizing warehouse, inventory management, ensure operation efficiency and provide excellent customer service.

Inquire in person Monday - Friday, 1pm-5pm 3450 Hwy 40, Roosevelt UT 84066 EOE

BUSINESS

BHI is a strong company providing electrical construction, instrumentation and excavation services. We offer competitive pay and benefits: • Medical/Dental/Prescription • Life/Supplemental Insurance • 401k matching • Clothing Allowance • PTO/Paid Holidays • Tool-up Program • Trade Schooling Assistance

U.S. Government Property For Sale at Auction

BHI has a strong commitment to their employees and their customers. Everything we do is founded on 7 core values: Teamwork, Respect, Integrity, Performance, Vision, Innovation and Competence. “...Through hard work, honest employees, and ethical business transactions, our work speaks for itself.”

Former Forest Service office, 1536 sq.ft. on approx. 2.62 acres with frontage on Hwy 40, Roosevelt, UT. For sale by online auction beginning in August, 2012. Min. bid is $90,000. Contact David Burditt for further Please visit our website: www.bhico.com. Resumes are to be submitted information at (817) 978-0743. Add’l photos U.S. Government Property For Sale at Auction to hr@bhico.com. Please reference “Vernal” plus the job title being and info. at www.propertydisposal.gsa.gov Former Forest Service office, sq.ft. on approx. 2.62 acres with frontage on Hwy 40, Ro and1536 at www.realestatesales.gov. applied for in the subject line of your submission.

For sale by online auction beginning in August, 2012. Min. bid is $90,000. Contact David Bu further information at (817) 978-0743. Add’l photos and info. at www.propertydisposal.gsa. www.realestatesales.gov.

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75 CENTS

Uintah Basin Standard

LEGAL NOTICES Your Right To Know! DUCHESNE CITY PUBLIC HEARING Along with the regularly scheduled meeting of the Duchesne City Council at 6:00pm on September 11, 2012 at the Duchesne City Office Building, 500 East Main, Duchesne, UT., there will be a public hearing to receive input from the residents on the proposed land use overlay zoning ordinance allowing for existing mobile home pads to be used again. For more information, please call 435-738-2464. Published in the Uintah Basin Standard August 14, 21, 28 and September 4 and 11, 2012.

NOTICE OF TRUSTEES SALE On the 24th day of September, 2012, at the hour of 10:00 AM, of said day at Main Entrance of the 8th District Court, 920 East Highway 40, Vernal, Utah 84078, Mountain View Title & Escrow, Inc., as Trustee, will sell at public auction, to the highest bidder, for cash, in lawful money on the United States, all payable at the time of sale, for the purpose of a non-judicial foreclosure of a Deed of Trust, secured by the following described property, situated in the County of Uintah, State of Utah, described as follows: BEGINNING AT THE SOUTHWEST CORNER OF NORTHWEST QUARTER NORTHWEST QUARTER OF SECTION 24, TOWNSHIP 2 SOUTH, RANGE 1 WEST, USM, THENCE EAST 952 FEET; THENCE NORTH 366 FEET; THENCE WEST 477 FEET; THENCE NORTH 275 FEET; THENCE WEST 475 FEET; THENCE SOUTH 641 FEET TO POINT OF BEGINNING Said sale will be made without covenant of warranty regarding title. Possession or encumbrances to satisfy the obligation secured by and pursuant to the power of sale conferred in the Trust Deed executed by Gary M. Huntsman, as Trustor, to Robert Raines, as Beneficiary, recorded 2nd day of March, 2010, as Entry Number 2010002077 in Book:1181at Page:897 of records of the Uintah County Recorder, State of Utah. Trustee: Mountain View Title & Escrow, Inc. Attention: Mark Hendry Mailing Address: 365 West 1550 North, Layton, Utah 84041 Hours of Business: 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m., Monday thru Friday (except legal holidays) Telephone Number: 801-773-8888 Successful bidders must tender a deposit of $5,000.00 in certified funds to the trustee at the time of sale, with the balance due by noon of the following business day, in the form of certified funds at the office of the trustee. Mountain View Title & Escrow, Inc. By Mark Hendry, Vice-President Published in the Uintah Basin Standard August 28, September 4 and 11, 2012.

SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION Kathryn M. Price, Petitioner vs. Carl Gene Price,

Respondent Case #124800175 Judge Clark A. McClellan, Eighth District Court, Uintah County, 920 East Highway 40, Vernal, Utah 84078 THE STATE OF U TA H T O T H E ABOVE-NAMED RESPONDENT: You are hereby summoned and required to file an answer in writing to the Verified Petition for Divorce with the Clerk of the aboveentitled Court, and to serve upon, or mail to Petitioner’s attorney, Michelle E. Lesué of Utah Legal Services, Inc., 455 North University Avenue, Suite 100, Provo, Utah 84601, 801-374-6766, a copy of said Answer within 20 days after service of this Summons by publication, to wit, 20 days after the last date of publication of this notice in this newspaper. If you fail to do so, judgment by default will be taken against you for the relief demanded in said Petition which has been filed with the Clerk of said Court. Child support, debt payment and alimony are being sought. Published in the Uintah Basin Standard August 28, September 4 and 11, 2012.

NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN THE EIGHTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT COURT OF DUCHE S N E C O U N T Y, ROOSEVELT DISTRICT STATE OF UTAH. In the Matter of the Estate of, SAMMYNATHAN FILLINGIM Deceased. Case No. 123000022 Judge Clark A. McClellan NOTICE TO CREDITORS Estate of Sammy Nathan Fillingim, deceased Probate No. 123000022 All persons having claims against the above estate are required to present them to the undersigned or to the Clerk of the Court on or before the day of November 26, 2012, or said claims shall be forever barred. Dennis L. Judd Attorney for the Estate 497 South Vernal Ave Vernal, Utah 84078 (435) 789-7038 Published in the Uintah Basin Standard August 28, September 4 and 11, 2012.

REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS FOR DECONTAMINATION OF METHAMPHETAMINE UNIT The Ute Indian Tribally Designated Housing Entity (“UITDHE”), Fort Duchesne, Utah is seeking proposals from qualified individuals/firms that can decontaminate a methamphetamine unit. The successful firm will be offered a firm-fixedprice contract to be determined by UITDHE. The work to be performed on a single family housing unit in Fort Duchesne is as follows: Conduct a pre-decontamination assessment that includes preparing a report and developing a plan for waste disposal in accordance with state and federal law. Decontamination shall be performed in accordance with the pre-decontamination assessment report prepared. The responsible party shall document all activities related to the cleanup and retain this documentation for three years. The cleanup shall include all of the items listed below:

(1) Site ventilation shall include: (A) not operating the HVAC system until cleanup is completed; (B) venting the structure by opening doors and windows or using equipment such as fans, blowers and negative air machines for a minimum of two days prior to cleaning and throughout the cleanup process; and (C) preventing vented contaminants from entering air intakes of adjacent structures. (2) Any syringes or other drug paraphernalia that may be contaminated with blood or other bodily fluids shall be disposed of in puncture proof containers. (3) Chemical remnants and spills shall be remediated as follows: (A) determine pH of liquid spills with litmus (pH) paper; (B) neutralize liquid acids and bases to a pH of 6 through 8; (C) absorb liquids with a non-reactive material and package for waste disposal; and (D) package solids for waste disposal. (4) Machine washable porous materials such as draperies, bed coverings, and clothing in rooms assessed as contaminated and rooms serviced by the same HVAC system as the room where methamphetamine was manufactured shall be washed two times with detergent and water or disposed of in accordance with the waste disposal plan. Nonmachine washable porous materials, such as upholstered furniture and mattresses, in rooms assessed as contaminated and rooms serviced by the same HVAC system as the room where methamphetamine was manufactured shall be disposed of in accordance with the waste disposal plan. All carpeting in rooms serviced by the same HVAC system as the room where methamphetamine was manufactured and all carpet that is part of the same dwelling unit shall be disposed of in accordance with the waste disposal plan. (5) Plumbing and HVAC systems shall be remediated as follows: (A) Plumbing fixtures that are visibly contaminated (chemical etching or staining or chemical odors present) beyond normal household wear and tear shall be removed and disposed, and the attached plumbing shall be flushed; plumbing fixtures that are not removed shall be cleaned; and (2) HVAC systems shall have: all filters in the system replaced; supply diffusers and intake vents removed and cleaned; and the surfaces near system inlets and outlets cleaned. Any system that is constructed of nonporous material such as sheet metal or the equivalent shall be high efficiency particulate air (HEPA) vacuumed and washed two feet into the ductwork from the opening. Internally insulated ductwork shall be removed two feet from the opening and replaced. (6) All appliances (such as refrigerators, stoves, hot plates, microwaves, toaster ovens, and coffee makers) used in the manufacture of methamphetamine or storage of associated chemicals shall be disposed in accordance with the waste disposal plan. Appliances that are not used in the manufacture of methamphetamine shall be cleaned. (7) Ceilings, walls, floors and non-porous materials in rooms where methamphetamine was manufactured, rooms serviced

March 7, 2012

by the same HVAC sys- with Indian Preference. office of the Fruitland September 14, 2012 at tem as the room where Firms claiming Indian Special Service District the UITDHE office lomethamphetamine was Preference must submit until 1:00 PM local cated at 7700 East, 800 manufactured, and in proof of enrollment prevailing time on the South, Fort Duchesne, other rooms assessed as with a federal or state 20th day of September, Utah. Faxed bids will contaminated shall be recognized Indian tribe 2012, at which time and not be accepted, mailed scrubbed using a deter- and proof of at least place the Bids will be bids marked “Sealed gent solution and rinsed 51% Indian ownership publicly opened and Bid enclosed, Do Not with clear water. Scrub of their firm. UITDHE read aloud. Bids not re- Open” with bidders and move non-porous reserves the right to ceived by the indicated return address on upper materials to an area that interview some or all time will not be opened. left hand corner of the is free of contamination. of the parties submit- Project Description: bid document enveThen scrub the ceiling ting proposals either in The project consists of lope. All bids must be first, then the walls person or by telephone. sand blasting and re- received prior to the bid and then the floors. The rating system is painting of a 1,000,000 opening time and date. gallon steel water tank. The mailing address is This procedure shall be as follows: repeated two additional Past working ex- Owner requires the as follows: times using fresh deter- perience with Indian Project to be completed Ute Indian Tribally Designated Housing gent solution and fresh Housing Authorities, in 45 calendar days. Bidding Documents Entity rinse water with each 15 points cleaning of each surface Specific area of ser- for a Unit Price contract P.O. Box 250 may be obtained from Fort Duchesne, Utah (ceilings, walls, and vice to be provided , the office of the Engi- 84026 floors). If a surface has 15 points visible contamination Fee structure & ex- neer upon receipt of a Phone # 435-7224656 15 points 7, 2012 payment in the amount or staining, orWednesday, if an odor penses, March - Vernal Express Published in the Uinemanates from a sur- Indian Preference, 15 of $50.00 for one set. Bidders will be re- tah Basin Standard face, that surface shall points be rewashed, painted Contract history/ quired to provide Bid September 4 and 11, with a non-water based work performance, 15 security according to 2012. the requirements in paint until the odor and points visible contamination R e f e r e n c e s , 1 5 Document 00 21 13InNOTICEOF structions to Bidders. is no longer observ- points TRUSTEE’S able. If staining or Total Points, 90 Refer to other Bidding requirements deSALE odors persist the surface points must be removed. After All verbal questions scribed in Document cleaning, room(s) used may be directed to the 00 21 13 - Instructions APN: 05-108-0305 TRA: Trust No. 12for the manufacture office of the Executive to Bidders. of methamphetamine Director of UITDHE Submit your Bid on 00584-8 shall have ceilings at 435-722-4656. All the Bid Form provided. L o a n N o . R e f : and walls painted with written questions must Your Bid will be TONY HARDY a non-water based be received by UIT- required to be submit- IMPORTANT NOpaint. Resilient floor DHE no later than 5 ted under a condition TICE TO PROPERTY covering(s), such as working days prior to of irrevocability for a OWNER. YOU ARE sheet, laminate or tile submission date to al- period of 60 days after IN DEFAULT UNDER A DEED OF TRUST vinyl, in the room(s) low sufficient time for submission. Owner reserves the DATED October 9, used for the manufac- a response. ture of methamphet- All sealed proposals right to waive irregu- 2008. UNLESS YOU amine shall be removed are due no later than larities and to accept or TAKE ACTION TO PROTECT YOUR and replaced or after Thursday, September reject any or all Bids. cleaning, covered in 13, 2012 at the close Fruitland Special PROPERTY, IT MAY BE SOLD AT A PUBplace with new floor of business which is Service District coverings. Ceramic or 5:30 pm. The proposals Vern Roberts-Chair- LIC SALE. IF YOU Wednesday, March“Do 7, 2012 man - Vernal Express must be marked NEED AN EXPLAstone tiled surfaces, (floors, countertops, Not Open Proposal En- Published in the Uin- NATION OF THIS walls, or other ceramic closed”. Faxed propos- tah Basin Standard PROCEEDING, YOU or stone tiled surfaces) als will not be accepted. September 4 and 11, SHOULD CONTACT A LAWYER. On Ocin the room(s) used Proposals are to be 2012. tober 12, 2012, at 3:30 for the manufacture mailed or delivered to of methamphetamine the following address: INVITATION p.m., James H. Woodall, as duly appointed shall be removed after Ute Indian Tribally FOR BIDS Trustee under a Deed of cleaning, re-glazed or Designated Housing FOR Trust recorded October have grout stained us- Entity ing an epoxy-based P.O. Box 250 HUMIDITY 15, 2008, as Entry No. Duch2008010293, in Book stain. Wooden materials F o r t SENSOR 1112, at Page 937-947, (floors, walls, ceil- esne, Utah 84026 EXHAUST of the official records ings, cabinets, or other or wooden materials) in Ute Indian Tribally BATHROOM in the office at the County Recorder of the room(s) used for the Designated Housing CEILING UINTAH County, State manufacture of meth- Entity FANS of Utah executed by amphetamine shall be 800 South 7700 East, TONY HARDY AND removed or after clean- Ft. Duchesne, Utah The Ute Indian Trib- JESSICA S. SCOTT ing, sealed with a non- 84026 Any proposal sub- ally Designated Hous- WILL SELL AT PUBwater based coating. (8) After cleaning is mitted must state that ing Entity (UITDHE), LIC AUCTION TO complete, the property it will remain open hereafter referred to as HIGHEST BIDDER, shall be aired out for at for sixty (60) days. the “Owner”, is seeking PAYABLE IN LAWleast three days to allow UITDHE reserves the bids for 150 Humidity FUL MONEY OF THE for remaining volatiles right to reject any or all Sensor Exhaust Bath- UNITED STATES AT to disperse. Open all proposals. room Ceiling Fans. THE TIME OF SALE. windows and use ex- Davis-Bacon wage This Invitation for Bids SUCCESSFUL BIDhaust fans to exhaust air requirements shall ap- is being advertised as DERS MUST TENout of the house. During ply. Federal funds are an open procurement DER A DEPOSIT OF this time, the property being used to fund this with Indian Preference. $20,000 IN CERTIshall remain off limits contract. All applicable Individuals or firms FIED FUNDS TO THE unless it is necessary federal laws shall ap- claiming Indian Prefer- TRUSTEE AT THE to make visits to check ply including but not ence must submit proof TIME OF SALE,WITH on the site. limited to the provisions of enrollment with an THE BALANCE DUE (9) Outdoor cleanup of the Native American Indian tribe as defined BY NOON THE FOLshall be completed in Housing Assistance in the Native American LOWING BUSINESS accordance with ap- and Self-Determination HousingAssistance and DAY, AT THE OFFICE plicable rules admin- Act (NAHASDA) 25 Self-Determination Act OF THE TRUSTEE. istered by the State of U.S.C. 4101, et seq. (NAHASDA) of 1996 AT THE FRONT ENUtah. In accordance with and also provide proof TRANCE OF THE UITDHE will accept Section 3 of the Hous- of at least 51% Indian UINTAH COUNTY proposals from contrac- ing and Urban Devel- ownership of their firm. DISTRICT COURT tors that can provide opment Act of 1968 Item Specifications: 920 EAST HIGHWAY these specific services. and the implementing Power rating: 110- 40, VERNAL, UTAH, Proposals will be ac- regulations at 24 CFR 220 volts all right, title and intercepted from individu- part 135, the Contractor 110 CFM – 4.0 Sones est conveyed to and als or firms that have will make best efforts, or less now held by it under an interest in offering consistent with federal The fans will be said Deed of Trust in their services in one or and tribal laws and reg- installed in bathrooms the property situated in any combination of the ulations (including Sec- that may measure up said County and State described service areas. tion 7(b) of the Indian to 100 sq. ft. described as: LOT 105, When submitting the Self Determination and Federal funds are SUNBURST TERproposal the individual Education Assistance being used to fund this RACE PUD AMENDor firm must identify Act ), to give low- solicitation. All appli- ED, ACCORDING TO which service they wish and very low- income cable federal laws shall THE OFFICIAL PLAT persons the training apply including but not THEREOF ON FILE to provide. Interested firms shall and employment op- limited to the provisions IN THE OFFICE OF submit proposals which portunities generated of the Native American THE RECORDER, includes a business by Section 3 covered Housing Assistance UINTAH COUNTY, resume, description of assistance and to give and Self-Determination UTAH. The street the services to be pro- qualified business con- Act (NAHASDA) 25 addresses and other vided, names, addresses cerns the contracting U.S.C. 4101, et seq and and phone numbers of opportunities generated individuals or firms that three clients to serve by Section 3 covered are interested in bidding as references, provide assistance. must be registered with history of working Published in the Uin- the Ute Tribe TERO, with Indian Housing tah Basin Standard have a current Ute Tribe Authorities or Native September 4 and 11, Access Permits and a American Tribes, fee 2012. valid Ute Tribe business structure, types of exlicense. penses that are charged, INVITATION In accordance with Section 3 of the Housproof of insurance up TO BID ing and Urban Develto $1,000,000, name opment Act of 1968 of each partner and all relevant licenses Project: Fruitland and the implementing and certifications, dis- Steel Water Tank Re- regulations at 24 CFR part 135, the Contractor closure of any claims, Painting lawsuits or disputes Owner: Fruitland will make best efforts, over work or services Special Service District consistent with federal and tribal laws and regpreviously done in the P.O. Box 270130 past five years or cur- Fruitland, Utah ulations (including Section 7(b) of the Indian rently being performed 84027-0130 and identification of Engineer: Charles Self Determination and the individual(s) in Skewes P.E. Horrocks Education Assistance Act ), to give lowthe firm who will have Engineers primary responsibility 2162 West Grove and very low- income persons the training for providing services Parkway to UITDHE. Each pro- Pleasant Grove, Utah and employment opportunities generated posal will be rated using 84062 a point system that is ap- Date: August 30, by Section 3 covered assistance and to give plied to the information 2012 provided by the offeror Your firm is invited qualified business conthat addresses the needs to submit a Bid to Fruit- cerns the contracting land Special Service opportunities generated of UITDHE. This Request for District for Re-Painting by Section 3 covered Proposals (“RFP”) is of a culinary steel wa- assistance. being advertised as ter tank located near All sealed bids will an open procurement Fruitland, Utah. Owner be opened at 10:00 am, will receive Bids at the

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Tuesday, September 11, 2012 common designation of the real property described above is purported to be: 174 West 2100 South,Vernal, Utah 84078. The undersigned Trustee disclaims any liability for any incorrectness of the street address and other common designation, if any, shown herein. Said sale will be made without covenant or warranty, express or implied, regarding title, possession, condition, or encumbrances, including fees, charges, and expenses of the Trustee and of the trusts created by said Deed of Trust, to pay the remaining principle sums of the note(s) secured by said Deed of Trust. The current beneficiary of the Trust Deed as of the date of this notice is WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A., SUCCESSOR BY MERGER TO WACHOVIA BANK, N.A. The record owners of the property as of the recording of the Notice of Default are TONY HARDY AND JESSICA S. SCOTT, AS JOINT TENANTS DATED: September 7, 2012. James H. Woodall, 10808 River Front Parkway, Suite 175 South Jordan, Utah 84095 (801) 254-9450 Hours: 9:00 a.m. – 5:00 p.m. Authorized Signature James H. Woodall, Trustee 09/11/12, 09/18/12, 09/25/12 R-418015. Published in the Uintah Basin Standard September 11, 18 and 25, 2012.

INVITATION TO BID Roosevelt City 600 East Waterline Replacement Project Separate sealed Bids for the Construction of the City of Roosevelt – 600 East Waterline Replacement Project will be received by the City of Roosevelt at the Roosevelt City Office: 255 South State Street, Roosevelt, Utah 84066, until 3:00 p.m. MDST, Tuesday, September 25, 2012, and then at said office publicly opened and read aloud. PROJECT DESCRIPTION: Installation of approximately 1,380 linear feet of 8-inch DR-18 C-900 PVC water pipe replacing an existing 4-inch transite line. Project includes 20 culinary water service connections, 2 fire hydrants, with approximately 10,000 square feet of asphalt repair. Project also includes approximately 453 feet of 4-inch DR-18 PVC Irrigation Pipe and 5 secondary water service connections. The project is to be completed within 30 calendar days from Notice to Proceed. The CONTRACT DOCUMENTS, consisting of Request for Bids, Information for Bidders, Information Required of Bidder, Status Verification System Affidavit, Bid, Measurements and Payments, Bid Bond,

EDUCATION

SUBHEADS

OPINION

Agreement, Payment Bond, Performance Bond, Notice of Award, Notice to Proceed, Contract Change Order, General Conditions, Special Provisions, Specifications, Drawings, and Addenda, may be examined at the following location: HORROCKS ENGINEERS, 157 SOUTH 300 EAST, ROOSEVELT, UTAH 84066. Copies of the CONTRACT DOCUMENTS may be obtained at the office of HORROCKS ENGINEERS LOCATED AT 157 SOUTH 300 EAST, ROOSEVELT, UTAH 84066 upon payment of $50.00 for each set, none of which will be refunded. Date of availability is on or before September 14, 2012. The ENGINEER is Horrocks Engineers, contact Byron Colton, P.E. (435)722-0968, or byronc@horrocks. com. All BIDDERS are required to have a bid bond in the amount of 5% of their total bid, and the successful BIDDER will be required to provide both payment and performance bonds underwritten by a Surety Company approved by the U.S. Department of the Treasury. (Circular 570, latest edition). If all required documents are not provided, the bid may be disqualified. Roosevelt City reserves the right to accept or reject any or all proposals, or any part of any proposal, including the right to waive any informality in any part of any proposal within the best interest of Roosevelt City. Date: September 11, 2012 Vaun Ryan, Mayor Published in the Uintah Basin Standard September 11 and 18, 2012.

PUBLIC HEARING

Roosevelt City will hold a public hearing to consider Ordinance 2012-380, an ordinance annexing an area of approximately 7.27 acres into Roosevelt City, Utah. The hearing will begin at 6:00 p.m. on September 18, 2012, and will be held at 255 South State Street. Further information can be obtained by contacting Carolyn Wilcken at (435) 7225001. In compliance with the Americans With Disabilities Act, individuals needing special accommodations (including auxiliary communicative aids and services) during these hearings should notify Carolyn Wilcken at (435) 722-5001, 255 South State Street, Roosevelt, Utah 84066 at least three days prior to the hearing to be attended. /s/ Carolyn Wilcken, Recorder Published in the Uintah Basin Standard on September 4 and 11, 2012.


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Uintah Basin Standard

Tuesday, September 11, 2012

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75 CENTS

Uintah Basin Standard

Stars of the Future

March 7, 2012

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Tuesday, September 11, 2012

was the “Best of the Bad” at Morgan was close to the same Uintah that year. score at 24-6). The game with Union was Union played North SanUintah’s third game of the pete in a 2A first round state 7-1 mark is a better record season and even though they playoff game and led 21-0 at percentage wise over 9-2 at lost their first two contests the half. However, the second (25-0 to Carbon and 24-6 to half was almost as painful as .875 to .818. Union’s Class B state Morgan) there was still hope saying Good Bye to Wisdom champs in 1965 Cougars have for a good season after the Teeth as North Sanpete pulled off the upset in Roothe best record ever at Union close loss to the Cats. with a 10-0-2 mark(10 wins, Every time I would run into sevelt with four touchdowns 2 ties – no overtime then in former Uintah coach Chuck to beat Union 28-21 (North One of the First Great Henry he would complain Sanpete lost its next playoff regular season games). Cats In later years Fenn was that the officials missed a game to Delta 35-6). Recently Richard “Packy” a retired truck driver, who penalty of some sort by Union It was actually the best Fenn, one of the first great cheered for the UNLV Rebels. in overtime (heard the com- season at Union since 1971 plaint for more than 20 years). when the Cats were 8-2-1. athletes at Union High It seemed that Coach Henry The Cats beat Millard in a More from 1983 School, passed away in Las wanted a pass interference or first round game 41-18 and Vegas, Nev. in July. then lost to Payson (former He was a star football and (I didn’t have room for my a holding penalty. basketball athlete at Union whole column last week and Last I heard Henry had Uintah and Carbon basketball Wednesday, March 7, 2012 - Vernal so I left out the bottom Express half. moved back to his home state coach Gary Weight was on the and an all-state football pick of Nebraska, and I bet if I ever team) 33-0 in the semi-finals. Here is the rest of it.) in 1954. Fenn played sports at Dixie College and received After the 13-12 Union run into him again he will still Payson nipped Judge 14-10 an athletic scholarship at the win over Uintah in overtime be upset over what he thought for the Class A crown.. The best ever Union record University of Utah where he in 1983 Union Coach Ma- was a missed call. became an All-American in rett said, “I thought Uintah Union ended the 1983 was in 1965 when they went didn’t have much of football season with a 7-2 record, 10-0-2 and beat Delta 30-0 for football and basketball. In Cliff Memmott’s Casu- team?” (Both teams scored which sounds nice, but the the Class B state championally Observing column in the touchdowns in overtime and Cats were actually 7-0 with ship. Union had a 7-1 mark in Feb. 22, 1957 issue of the Union won the game with a two games remaining. The 1954 and was 7-2-1 in 1956. Roosevelt Standard (now successful extra-point kick.) Cats dropped a 21-7 game Union had a 9-2 mark in 1993 the Uintah Basin Standard) I would interview Coach to Morgan to place second when they beat Wasatch 40-22 he mentioned that Fenn had Marett every week for the in region (the Uintah loss to for the 3A state title at the University of Utah. scored 46 points for Dixie Vernal Express about previCollege in two games and was ous games. I had told him that averaging 16.5 points in 11 Uintah had a bad team. I was right about Uintah games. Fenn was the star in not “Having Much of Football Union’s 28-7 win over Uintah Team” as they posted a 0-8 in 1953. He started the game record that included lopsided off with a 90-yard kickoff re- losses of 61-0 to Orem (hit a turn for a TD on the opening 60-yard field goal in the closplay. He received the football ing seconds to reach 61 points By Aldon Rachele leyball games with Tabiona – sadly I was there), 42-0 to Uintah Basin Standard at the Union 10-yard line. defeating Dugway 25-10, He repeated the 90-yard Timpview, 10-0 to American 25-10, 25-17; losing to Green Fork and to Provo.Those kickoff returnWednesday, feat in the 1953 March 7, 42-0 2012 - Vernal Express Union opened Region 10 River 3-0; Duchesne beating Class B playoffs vs. Millard, shutouts (a combined 155-0) play with a 3-1 win (25-23, Wendover 27-25, 25-11, 25-17 but it didn’t count as Union were the last four games of 18-25, 25-19, 27-25) over and losing to Green River 3-2, was called for being offside. the season for Uintah Wasatch in Heber City on Park City 25-17, 25-17, 25-12. However, he later scored on Gary Swim, who was the Thursday. Union will host Green River defeated a 50-yard run in the third Ute quarterback that year, Judge Memorial Catholic Altamont 25-10, 25-21, 25went on to play for Snow Col- School on Tuesday, Sept. 11. 17 and Union lost to North quarter. Millard went on to win lege and Kansas State – Big Duchesne County teams Summit 26-24, 25-20, 25-17 the game vs. Union 27-7 and Eight Conference team. He have won some recent vol- and South Sevier 3-0. edged Tooele 26-20 for the state title on a TD pass with 36 seconds left in the game. Union finished the 1953 season with a 4-5 record and then won their first seven games in 1954 for a 7-0 record that included 21-0 and 14-0 wins over Uintah. The season ended once again with a first round loss to Millard. The Cougars finished the 1954 season with a 7-1 record, ALDON RACHELE, UINTAH BASIN STANDARD which is Union’s second best record. (Union’s 3A state champs had more wins and This van is painted with names of Union High School players on the Cougars’ soccer team. losses in 1993 at 9-2).The The Cats will motor to Draper for a Tuesday game vs. Juan Diego.

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ALDON RACHELE, UINTAH BASIN STANDARD

Duchesne’s quarterback Larsen gets ready to hand off the ball to a teammate in a youth football contest on Thursday in Roosevelt.

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ALDON RACHELE, UINTAH BASIN STANDARD

A Duchesne youth football player with the name of Brady gets the Ute team quarterback for a sack.

ALDON RACHELE, UINTAH BASIN STANDARD

Ute team quarterback prepares to make a running play in a game vs. Duchesne in Roosevelt.

Tabiona bombs Manila team By Aldon Rachele Uintah Basin Standard Tabiona beat Manila 15-2 and 28-4 in baseball games at Manila on Friday. Stetson Hogan was the winning pitcher in the 15-2 win. The Tigers scored six counters in the first inning, one in the second, seven in the third and three in the fourth. Manila pumped out two runs in the fourth. THS outhit MHS 6-3. Manila made five errors and THS had one misplay. Sheldon Giles had

two doubles and Devin Lefler had a homer for THS. Tabiona outhit Manila 24-1 in the second game and MHS had five errors while Tabiona had no misplays. THS pumped out 12 runs in the third and seven in the first, six in the fourth and three in the third. Manila scored one in the first and three counters in the second. Stetson Hogan slugged a homer and Reno Humphrey had a double. Monte Clyde was the winning pitcher for THS.

Union beats Wasatch squad

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EDUCATION PHOTO: JANET GRANT

Altamont’s Dylan Lindsay dashes down the brand new track for first place at a cross country meet in Altamont.

PHOTO: JANET GRANT

Duchesne’s Alex Gatherum places second at the Altamont Cross Country Meet last week.

PHOTO: JANET GRANT

Girls from Duchesne and Altamont take part in a cross country meet on Wednesday afternoon.

PHOTO: JANET GRANT

Tommy Rowley, Duchesne, finishes ahead of a Uintah runner.

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B10

Uintah Basin Standard

Tuesday, September 11, 2012

Union rallies to whip Carbon in final seconds

By Aldon Rachele Uintah Basin Standard

B1

ALDON RACHELE, UINTAH BASIN STANDARD

Duchesne’s Dylan Despain, who is recovering from a broken leg, joins his teammates on the Eagle sideline. He was injured in a JV game vs. North Summit.

B2

Over 200 yards in penalties didn’t keep the Union Cougars from beating the Carbon Dinos. Union’s Gavin Nielsen zoomed 45 yards and into the end zone for a touchdown with 45 seconds left to enable the Cats to take a 27-21 win on Friday for a 3-1 record. Union had a 21-13 lead over Carbon, but the Dinos got lucky as they gained a first down on a fake punt and took advantage of a penalty. Carbon’s quarterback passed for a TD and two-point conversion to tie up the game at 21-21. There was plenty of time left on the clock and Union Coach Matt Labrum wasn’t worried as he let fullback Steven Welsh take charge. Welsh scored two touchdowns in the game and rushed for 147 yards. Nielsen picked up 174 yards. “We felt good on offense as we were moving the ball. There was still four minutes left after Carbon tied up the game. Our running game was the key to the win,” said Coach Labrum. Union stopped Carbon’s running game, but the Dinos

hurt the Cats by passing the ball. “Carbon couldn’t run much. Our line handled the Dinos at the line of scrimmage on both sides of the ball. Our offensive line allowed us to rush the ball,” Labrum said. “Their touchdowns came on big passes, our mistakes and special team fumbles. We have to do better.” After three games on the road Union will have contests at home vs. Payson on Friday, Juan Diego on Sept. 21 and Park City on Sept. 28. “3-1 is a great start. Our kids are playing hard. It is great to be home and we are excited to be back,” he said. “We had a lot of penalties – holding, pass interference calls, etc. We have got to clean it up.” Alex Horrocks caught a 40-yard TD pass for Union and Cat quarterback Jayde Bertoch hit 9 out of 19 yards for 116 yards. Union’s safety Wyatt Kesler picked off a pass by Carbon to lock up the win for Union. Union scored touchdowns in the first and second quarters to lead 14-13 at the half. Carbon made two touchdowns in the second quarter. Union added one TD in the third

Diamond team wins gem over Altamont By Aldon Rachele Uintah Basin Standard ALDON RACHELE, UINTAH BASIN STANDARD

Eagle player Josh Hanberg returns an interception for a TD vs. Milford. Duchesne scored a touchdown on the first play of the game. The Eagles own a 3-0 record.

Altamont led 13-0 at the half on two touchdowns, but 20 second half points gave

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Diamond Ranch a 20-19 win at the Hurricane area on Friday. Altamont scored a TD in the fourth quarter. Diamond Ranch plowed the Longhorn defense over for one TD in the third quarter and two scores in the fourth quarter. No information was available as to players who scored touchdowns. Altamont will battle 3A Carbon in Price on Friday and will host Rich on Sept. 21.

quarter for a 21-13 edge. Both teams had scores in the fourth quarter.

EAGLES

Continued from B12

that most Eagle football team players have never heard of has a song called: “Tombstone Blues” that should be changed to “Touchdown Blues” for the Milford team as Duchesne’s Josh Hanberg returned an interception 14 yards for a score in only seven seconds of play after the previous TD. “They (Milford) threw it to me and I scored an easy touchdown,” said J. Hanberg. The game continued to be one disaster after another – just like in the movie Titanic, but icebergs were replaced by a 5-yard punt by Milford and any Tiger comeback was cooled off by Roberts ‘12-yard TD run and then a three-yard TD pass catch by Nielsen for a 40-0 lead at the 1:05 mark of the first quarter. Spencer hit seven out of eight extra-point kicks after missing his first attempt. He kicked seven in a row through the uprights. The first quarter could have been worse for Milford fans as Collin Moon had a TD called back in the first quarter on a holding penalty on the Eagles. Freshman Wyatt Remund snared a 57-yard TD pass from back-up quarterback Daniel Hanberg in the fourth quarter for a 47-0 lead. Wade Netto made a 90-yard kick return with 1:44 left in the game for the Tigers’ only touchdown. Duchesne linemen dominated the Milford team that dressed only 16 players. “We were pumped up to play this team and we showed more heart. They kind of quit when we got the big lead,” said Jesus Pena, who plays on both the offensive and defensive line.

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Longtime referee John Erramouspe from Price works the game between Duchesne and Milford. DHS jumped out to a 40-0 first quarter lead and won 47-6. Erramouspe, age 69, has been doing games for over 30 years.

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ALDON RACHELE, UINTAH BASIN STANDARD

These Duchesne Eagles have this Milford Tiger trapped with nowhere to go. Duchesne will host Diamond Ranch on Friday.


Uintah Basin Standard

75 CENTS

March 7, 2012

B11

Tuesday, September 11, 2012

Cats play close vs. Bulldogs B1 -game HEADER By Aldon Rachele Uintah Basin Standard Judge Memorial Catholic School has had some fine soccer teams over the years and even won state titles, but Union’s Lady Cats were ready for the Bulldogs in their Region 10 meeting at Union on Thursday. Union held Judge to zero goals in the first half on super goalie play by Syd Davies plus fine defensive play by other Union athletes. The excellent play by Union wasn’t enough as the first half ended in a 0-0 tie. Judge won the match 2-0 on two goals in the second half by Paige Brimley and Sarah Peterson. Early in the match between the Cats and Bulldogs, a shot by a Judge player was blocked by goalie Davies and was no good. Union went downfield, but didn’t score a goal. Davies had a Judge shot bounce off her hands, but regained control of the ball. A Union player intercepted the ball that had been under control of a Judge player in Union land. Union was off to the right on a close shot at a goal. The Judge goalie got a hand up to block a Cat goal attempt. Union’s Davies pulled off a diving move to stop a Judge goal try and two other shots were just left of the goal. Judge hit the left goal post on another try and it bounced away from the goal box. Judge was off left on a penalty kick late in the first half. The Lady Bulldogs scored two quick goals in the second half to take a 2-0 lead. Judge put in its second goal on a shot into the right corner of the box. Judge missed another goal earlier when they didn’t take advantage of Union’s goalie being away from the goal box. A Union player made a fine block to knock the ball away on a shot right in front of the goal. Allina Olsen of Union pulled off a kick over her head to set up a Union scoring attempt. The Judge goalie made a diving catch of the ball to prevent a goal by Union. Olsen attempted a shot, but it was just off to the right. She missed on two long distance shooting tries. On the final one, Judge’s goalie almost let the ball get by her.

Wednesday, March 7, 2012 - Vernal Express

C1 - HEADER

Wednesday, March 7, 2012 - Vernal Express

ALDON RACHELE, UINTAH BASIN STANDARD

Allina Olsen of Union High School puts all she has in this kick that resulted in going over her head and to a teammate. Union just barely missed a goal after the super play by Olsen. Union gave Judge Memorial a good fight, but suffered a 2-0 loss at Union last week. She stopped the ball in time to keep it from reaching the goal box. Davies dropped to her knees to stop two Judge Memorial scoring tries, and

a block by a Union defensive player prevented a goal by Judge. Union’s Shianna Thompson was left of the goal box on a shot, and Judge held

on for its first region win at 2-0. Previously Judge lost to Wasatch in overtime 2-1 and dropped a 4-1 match to Juan Diego. The Lady Cougars lost

their first match in region play to Park City 6-0. Uintah is winless in region play due to losses to Juan Diego 6-3 and Park City 1-0. Hailey Bunderson, Kacee Christopherson

and Erin Elder scored goals for Uintah vs. Juan Diego. Union will host Uintah on Thursday at 3:30 p.m. Union was set to play Juan Diego in Draper on Tuesday, Sept. 11.

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B12

Tuesday, September 11, 2012

Uintah Basin Standard

Tuesday, September 11, 2012

B1

B2 ALDON RACHELE, UINTAH BASIN STANDARD

Duchesne’s Collin Moon (right) makes a fine gain running down the field. DHS scored six touchdowns in the first quarter and beat Milford 47-6. The Eagles will host Diamond Ranch on Friday and Layton Christian on Sept. 21 in the Eagles Homecoming Game. Moon scored a TD, but it was called back.

Eagles pound Tigers with 40-0 1 quarter st

By Aldon Rachele Uintah Basin Standard The days of state championship football play by Milford (beat Altamont for 1A crown in 1993) is a thing of the past as current state title winner, Duchesne, clobbered the Tigers in Duchesne on Friday 47-6 with three touchdowns being scored in

the first four and half minutes of the game. The Eagles made six touchdowns in the first quarter. DHS has a 3-0 record after three games. The Eagles will host Diamond Ranch on Friday and Layton Christian on Sept. 21 in their homecoming contest. It seemed like a scene from the movie Ground Hog Day

without actor Bill Murray as instead a cast of football players from Duchesne who kept repeating the TD Show over and over and over again to build a lead of 40-0 after one quarter of play. The first TD score by Kaden Moon of 82 yards seemed to be an instant replay of the opening kickoff return by Matt Muir in the first game

vs. North Summit (a 39-12 Duchesne win) on Aug. 24. The only difference was that Moon scooted right and into the end zone on the first play from the line of scrimmage after only six seconds of play. “I got good blocks and found an open hole for the touchdown,” said Kaden Moon in a simple statement about his long distance trek.

The only thing that didn’t go Duchesne’s way was a missed extra-point kick that was no good for a 6-0 edge by the Eagles. Two minutes later Duchesne was back at the scoreboard with a 20-yard touchdown pass to McKade Nielsen with 9:38 to go. Braxton Spencer’s extra-point kick gave the Eagles a 13-0 lead.

Duchesne was treating the scoreboard like a juke box and depositing touchdowns like quarters and playing “We Are The Champions!” with a 15-yard pass by quarterback Trent Roberts to Matt Muir for a TD. The Eagles led 20-0 with 7:44 left. A singer named Bob Dylan

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