|Rights||In Copyright (InC)|
|Rights Holder||Swift Communications, Carson City, Nevada|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
Thursday, July 26,1979 Page 3 Bluegrass This Weekend , ' 1--' ' - ' : ,'f . ' . QL. (nw ' , J" i - I t -i 9 ' ' - f v , ; It lMMIHIniii M CE B RATE THE 10TH ANNUAL PARK CITY ARTS FESTIVAL Bryan Bowers will be among a host of Bluegrass Festival performers appearing this weekend. The 2nd annual Park City Bluegrass Festival, slated for Saturday, July 28 and Sunday, July 29, in Treasure Hollow at the Park City Ski Area, will fill the outdoor mountainside concert area with the distinctive sounds of bluegrass music. There'll be plenty of fiddlin' and pickin' too, with a fiddle contest scheduled for Saturday, July . , .28, and A bap jo, .contest, Qn .Sunday, , July 29. The music will begin each day . , at noon and continue 'til 10 p.m.' Tickets are $6 per person; special family rate of 4 persons$20 with each additional family member $1 each. Tickets are available at all ZCMI stores and at the gate. Leading the list of performers is the popular family bluegrass group, the McLain Family Band from Berea, Kentucky. This group is well-known throughout Utah, and they have played to sell-out crowds previously at the Kimball Art Center. Bryan Bowers, a highly respected autohar-pist autohar-pist and popular bluegrass musician, will also perform each day. Other groups scheduled to perform asfollows: Saturday, July 28 Cornhusker Road Chuckle Mountain Bittercreek Summer Dog Shupe Family Fiddlers Bryan Bowers McLain Family Band Plus a fiddle contest Sunday, July 2!) Shupe Family Fiddlers Fertile Dirt Band Smith Brothers Dirt Band Deseret String Band Summer Dog Bryan Bowers ' McLain Family Bind ! ' Plus a banjo contest The McLain Family Band will hold a bluegrass workshop, Sunday, 9 a.m., which is free to all Sunday ticketholders. House Stirs Controversy Continued From Page 1 inspect the building. Michels allegedly alleged-ly agreed, noting that he was showing the house anyway at 9 a.m. The stories diverge, however, since Michels contends that Preece identified identi-fied himself under a false name, saying he was interested in renting the house. Michels showed Preece the building, and Preece left. Michels apparently learned who Preece was after a neighbor observed the planning director leaving the Holiday Ranch home and identified him. Preece said Wednesday morning Michels appeared in his office at about 9 a.m. "He accused me of false identity and tried to hit me," Preece said Friday. "I backed away and he grabbed my glasses and twisted them, breaking them. Then he threatened to 'get me' for doing my job. I am filing an assault complaint and building violation viola-tion complaint with Judge Kilby. If I have to come back and testify, I will. I don't think this should be swept under the rug." Preece resigned his post as planning director two weeks ago, effective July 20. He has taken a position in Wisconsin, and is expected to leave " Salt Lake City this week. In addition to the zone violation, Preece said a building and occupancy permit was never issued, and a final inspection never took place. On Tuesday, City Manager Wayne Matthews said a building permit was, in fact, issued June 23, 1977, although he acknowledged that an occupancy permit was not issued, and a final inspection did not take place. "The difficult thing is," Matthews said, "that a builder may have the structure constructed for one purpose, with the buyer changing it. It's difficult for us to re-inspect every building in the city to make sure it is as it was when it was first approved. This particular building was designed to be a business retreat for P&M company, and has not been lived in on a permanent basis." Matthews said he and the City Council were scheduled to inspect the house yesterday afternoon at 2:00. City Attorney Mike McCoy said he has penned an opinion on the matter and has mailed it to the council. Following an executive session of that body last Thursday, McCoy researched the violation complaint. In reading over the definitions in the Land Management Code that apply to that zone, McCoy said he has found some ambiguities. According to the code, a single unit dwelling is one designed to be occupied by one family, the structure having only one dwelling unit. A dwelling unit is described as one or more rooms to be occupied by one family for living and sleeping purposes and having at least one kitchen. But the peculiar definition is that of a family, described as an individual, or two or more persons related by blood, marriage, or adoption, or a group of not more than four persons who are not related, living in a dwelling unit as a single housekeeping unit. "These are bad definitions that accommodate the Park City situa tion," McCoy said of the terminology. "It may have damaged the ability of the city to control residential uses. I am urging the Planning Commission and the City Council, in my letter, to look at the definition of family in a city that is becoming more residential." McCoy said, however, that it was his estimation that the house on Lot 19, which has four smaller kitchens and one main kitchen, is not in violation of the zoning ordinances as presently written. Park City Justice of the Peace James Kilby said Wednesday that a complaint com-plaint has not as yet been signed by Preece, and city prosecutor Terry Christiansen is investigating the case. If in fact Preece falsely identified himself, Kilby said there could be legal technicalities over the constitutionality consti-tutionality of entrapment. On Friday, Preece said, "This is just the tip of the iceberg. There are so many people who have garage apartments in areas that allow only single family dwellings. This is just one example of how people get away with it. The only way the city ever knows is if the adjacent property owners let them know. These buildings build-ings simply are not reviewed or inspected. And here it is, no action taken. If it was caught in the beginning, if it had been inspected, this wouldn't happen. But no one was in that building once." Matthews said Tuesday the City Council intends to look closely into the incident, and building inspection in general. No Decision On Family Planning Clinic Continued From Page 1 replied that the average cost per patient would decrease and later said the clinic has not been in operation long enough to determine an accurate cost effectiveness figure. The health board had called the meeting to decide if the contract for the federally funded clinic should be renewed. Lacking a quorum, the board adjourned after calling for another meeting in August. In an effort to gain support for the clinic, Health Educator Christy Crosser conducted a telephone survey prior lu the meeting. The results of that survey show that 84 percent of the respondents favor continuation of the service. Six percent were opposed to the clinic and 10 percent had no opinion. Crosser said 351 calls were made and that 164 persons responded. Surprisingly, the highest rate of endorsement en-dorsement came from the South Summit area, where 93 percent of the 46 persons contacted supported the clinic. Park City statistics showed 62 of 74 respondents favoring continuation of the clinic for a 86 percent endorsement. endor-sement. In the North Summit region, 72 percent said they supported the clinic. The clinic was initiated last year after af-ter a petition circulated in the county evidenced support for a family planning plan-ning service. Referring to the survey Crosser said: "The results indicate that a major segment of the Summit County population is in favor of family planning plan-ning in this area. Therefore, it may be concluded that the findings of the initial petition were confirmed by the results of the present survey." JULY 29 - AUGUST 3 SPONSORED BY THE KIMBALL ART CENTER Registration is open now until July 27 by telephone or in person at the Kimball Art Center, phone 649-8882. All fees must be paid prior to the workshops. PIERCED JEWELRY WILDERNESS PHOTOGRAPHY CREATIVE DRAMATICS CAMP FOR CHILDREN EXPLORING PARK CITY WITH WATERCOLOR DANCE BLUEGRASS MUSIC FLIP-SIDE UP BASKETRY COLLECTING AMERICAN COUNTRY ANTIQUES PAPERMAKING T-SHIRT PAINTING INTRODUCTION TO THE AMERICAN PIECED QUILT NATURAL DYEING HANDSPINNING WOOL TILE PAINTING STAN SMITH MEMORIAL BAND The Stan Smith Memorial Band swings with their own special mix of blues and country rock. Outdoors in the Kimball Art Center's plaza. Tuesday, July SI 7 p.m. $2.00 at the gate Sponsored by the Kimball Art Center FLIP-SIDE UP "Flip-Side Up" is a creative and spontaneous theatre experience with GYRO, including musician Stu Curtis and clownsmimes Patsy Droubay and Debra Ryals. Join the fun! Wednesday, August 1 7:30 p.m. Kimball Art Center Plaza $1 .00 at the gate Sponsored by the Kimball Art Center GALA ARTS FESTIVAL PREVIEW AND AUCTION The Kimball Art Guild cordially invites you to celebrate the 10th anniversary of the Festival at their Gala Arts Festival Preview and Auction Thursday, August 2 6 p.m. Kimball Art Center Gallery $20.00 per person For reservations, call 649 8882 VILLAGE Lynne Wimmer and friends perform "Village", an energetic evening of dance based on impressions of life in the remote villages of Europe. Environment, props and costumes by noted fiber artist Gayle Wimmer. Friday, August 38 p.m. Kimball Art Center Gallery $2.50 Sponsored by the Kimball Art Center. OREGON Jazz with Oregon featuring Ralph Towner on guitar and acoustic fusion. Sponsored by Creative Concerts. KPKQ and the Kimball Art Center. Saturday August 4th 7 p.m . under the tent in City Park. $5.50 in advance, $6.50 at the gate. UTAH SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA As the Festival's finale, the renowned Utah Symphony Orchestra plays pops under the big top in city park. Sponsored by Park City, the Kimball Art Center and Park City patrons. Sunday, August 5 7p.m. ' Free KIMBALL ART CENTER P.O. BOX 1478 PARK CITY, UTAH 84060 801649-8882 Hours: Monday Through Saturday, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m. Sunday, noon 6 p.m.