|Rights||In Copyright (InC)|
|Rights Holder||Swift Communications, Carson City, Nevada|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
f Page A6 Thursday, February 25, 1982 The Newspaper Come to the Mine Shaft and play a full 18 holes of golf at either Pebble Beach or Spy Glass Hill. Located in the Elks Building 550 Main Street Call us at 649-8955 for more information or to set up a tee time. Open 11:00 a.m. 11:00 p.m. Citizen lawsuit over Park Avenue considered The city was negligent in its handling of the Park Avenue repaying project, claims resident Bruce Bar-cal, Bar-cal, and there may be enough evidence and local support to file a class action suit against government officials. of-ficials. Barcal, a candidate for a City Council seat in last November's election, said he has contacted two attorneys and the case has been taken under advisement. One lawyer, he said, "felt that there was more than a good chance of a successful class action lawsuit." "Thanks to our Buck Stove, we're a giant step closer to energy independence." The Buck Stove: Whole-house heating that saves you money 'Ik' Buck Stew is mil just another bikkI stove, freez-inn freez-inn Vl,u 'n ont' T""m roasting you in another. It's a low cost, high-technology alternative to your present gas. oil or electric heating system. With its own huilt-in thermostatic blower, the Buck Stove works effectively and efficiently, safely and quietly. And very inexpensively using less wood than a conventional fireplace and no more electricity than a 100-vum bulb. Yet, unlike a Franklin-type wnodstnve. it can dependably heat your entire house up to 3.000 square feet. Anil keep your family toasty warm, day and night. In fact, it's uncommon to find more than a H)F difference between the room in which the Buck Stove is located and the far end of the house. How much money will you save with a Buck Stove? While savings depend on a number of factors, current Buck Stove owners report saving up to X) on their heating bills. What's more, those savings should increase with every passing year Because while conventional fuels will continue to grow scarce and expensive, trees will continue to grow period. Cost Of One Million Useful BIT'S electricity Wkitowtt hour) $17.62 oil lit 11 ojpUNi) Sll 50 WOOD (ursoooinl) I R80 PiTssurf J-Spml Vessel Piatt V Hoi Air Vents (il Air nuke Vents Source. Snrtbtfast ftegmml Agricultural Engineering Senice There is only one Buck Stove heating system. Buck Stove invented the forced air wood heating system and has continued perfecting it ever since. Its exclusive and patented design for both fireplace insert and freestanding models cannot be duplicated. Since many Buck Stove imitations have appeared on the market, we think you should know why Buck Stove is still the leader. Quality Construction The Buck Stove is made with three steel walls. The firebox is pressure vessel plate steel the highest quality steel available. The doors are cast grey iron, and the glass door inserts resist breaking at temperature as high as 1200F. Airtight Design The Buck Stove heating system is engineered to bum wood or coal slowly and completely, allowing a controlled, even flow of air across the fire. This precise draft control makes it easy to build a fire and eliminates constant lire tending. 3-Sjweil Ihermoslatic Mower The Buck Stove's powerful rear-mounted blower can completely recirculate the air in an 1800 square fcxit house once every half hour, insuring even heat distribution. And since the thermostat is regulated by the firebox temperature, very little heat is lost up your chimney when the fire is hot. And your house isn't flooded with chilly air when the fire cools down. factory Certified Installation The Buck Stove has been rigorously tested for safety and is IX listed. But more important, every Buck Stove installer has been factory trained and certified, so every Buck Stove instillation can meet the strict specifications of I nder-writers nder-writers Laboratories, the National Fire Protection Association Asso-ciation and all local fire anil building codes. Read this before you buy. lite Buck Stove "I Didn't know That!'' hook willtelhou what to look for and what to look out for when shopping for a wood s(ovc. And give you some surprising answers to the most-asked questions about healing with wood and coal. Call Collect 801-582-9960 or 801-969-BUCK ask for Dave Haney. I Please svml tne my free copy Barcal said the citv displayed "overt negligence" negligen-ce" in the project and that there was "just not enough caution taken with the taxpayers' tax-payers' dollar." He said he feels other residents will support taking action against the city. "I've had over 100 people who said they are willing to go on this," he said. "I'm expecting 500 to 600 people to participate before it's over." Barcal said residents were tired of the "double talk" about the road project, adding ad-ding that "nobody wants to take responsibility" for its failure. He said that city officials have to be "extraordinarily careful" in spending taxpayer tax-payer dollars. Asked how taxpayers would benefit if their dollars were used to defend a potentially poten-tially expensive lawsuit, Barcal responded, "Those are exactly the thoughts I have. A lot of things may be premature, But I think a lot can be done by the city to be creative and keep this out of courts." Although Barcal appears to be the prime mover in considering a lawsuit, he added, ad-ded, "I'll be honest with you. I have a problem with it, too." Barcal declined to be specific about what retribution could be expected expec-ted if citizens won a suit against the city. However, he cited a class action suit filed in Salt Lake City in which citizens received a tax rebate. But determining what each citizen deserves as a rebate may not be easy. "I have a real difficult time figuring out what his relief would be," said City Attorney Tom Clyde. "There is no way of tracing his individual in-dividual onnfrihnHnn o nav Legal Nitie i of the "I Didn 't Kimir Thai! Same- Address. lip- . I'lxme h""t llZ'n l tVav prim i State i I Hmi sum- is i rt iiisti'rul tr.uli'mark t Mail to: Ruck Energy-Ci r.O. Box 2 1 2, Park Cirv, Utah SW0. I'JWI SriHtla Minimum KnirrpriMv Im Life time warranty for as long as you own your Buck Stove. 30-day money back guarantee of the Buck, meeting your heating needs. Over 1 million Buck Stows in use nation wide. UL listed inserts for almost all metal box fireplaces in condominiums or rental units. Financing available. 30 day money back guarantee that the Buck can heat your house. Free estimates on freestanding and inserts. ETffg fl&3 (MPS With purchase and this ad. Good only for Summit County Residents. Expires 33082. LEGAL NOTICE Notice is hereby given that the Board of Adjustment Adjust-ment on Zoning of Park City, Utah, will at its meeting to be held Tuesday, March 2, 1982, beginning at 5:00 p.m. at the Marsac School on Marsac Avenue (south entrance), en-trance), consider the following appeals with respect to the enforcement enfor-cement of the zoning ordinance or-dinance and IT IS HEREBY REQUIRED THAT EACH CASE UP FOR HEARING WILL BE PRESENTED AND ARGUED BEFORE THE BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT AD-JUSTMENT EITHER BY THE PETITIONER OR BY AN AUTHORIZED AGENT. IF REPRESENTED BY AN AGENT, THE AGENT MUST HAVE WRITTEN AUTHORIZATION FROM THE OWNER. No. 1 Application of Dave Downs, the owner of the property located lo-cated at 1330 Wood-side, Wood-side, requests a variance to allow for the construction of a 12-unit condominium condo-minium of which the proposed underground under-ground parking I , structure will en- croach into the required rear yard setback. No. 2 Application of Bruce Aguinaldo, the owner of the property located at 937 Park Avenue, requests a variance in the minimum lot area required for the construction of a 3-unit 3-unit residential dwelling. No. 3 Approval of the minutes for the meeting held on February 16, 1982. No. 4 Request for a six-month six-month extension on variance previously approved for the Price Office Building Build-ing located at U-248 and Monitor Drive. ALL PERSONS INTERESTED IN-TERESTED IN BEHALF OF OR IN OPPOSITION TO ANY OF THE APPLICATIONS AP-PLICATIONS WILL BE GIVEN AN OPPORTUNITY TO BE HEARD AT THE MEETING. Published In The Newspaper News-paper February 25, 1982. LEGAL NOTICE PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN OF PUBLIC HEARINGS TO BE HELD ON April 1,1982 and April 8, 1982. FOR THE PURPOSE OF CITY COUNCIL HEARING PUBLIC INPUT ON THE CONSIDERATION OF THE FINAL ANNEXATION POLICY DECLARATIONS FOR ANNEXING OF TERRITORIES TO THE CITY LIMITS OF PARK CITY, UTAH. HEARINGS WILL BE HELD IN THE MEMORIAL BUILDING IN PARK CITY AT 5 p.m. ON THOSE DATES. AFTER FIVE DAYS FROM APRIL 8th, IF NO ORAL OR WRITTEN PROTESTS ARE RECEIVED BY THE City Council, this matter will come to Council floor on APRIL 15, 1982. COPIES OF.. THE. PROPOSED POLICY MAY BE REVIEWED AT CITY HALL BETWEEN THE HOURS OF 8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday Mon-day through Friday. Park City Municipal Corp. M. R. Olson, Recorder Published in The Newspaper February 25, March 11,25, 1982. LEGAL NOTICE THE SNYDERVILLE BASIN SEWER IMPROVEMENT IM-PROVEMENT DISTRICT WILL BE HOLDING AN EXECUTIVE SESSION ON MONDAY, MARCH 1, 1982 AT 7:00 p.m. AT THE DISTRICT OFFICE TO DISCUSS PERSONNEL. THE MEETING IS RESTRICTED TO BOARD MEMBERS ONLY. Published in The Newspaper February 25, 1982. mmkmm )ou 're Incited mm The Osmonds Present Ghe United States Ski CI earn scnM Celebritu Classic MM X by top celebrities ... Parades and support the United States Ski Team. SHARE THE EXPERIENCE Sat. Feb. 27 Annual Coca-Cola Snow Sculpture, Park City Golf Course. No Charge Bonfire, Torch light Parade, and Fireworks at Park City Ski Area. At dusk. Public Welcome, Mon. March 1 Video Party at the Shadow Ridge, Refreshments served. $25 per person Sun. Feb. 28 Parade up Park City's Main Street. All Welcome. Western Night and Celebrity Entertainment, Park City Cowboy Bar. $50 per person Tims. March 2 Black Tie & Blue Jean Dinner k Entertainment, Yarrow. $150 per person $225 per couple w To become celebrity team member or for tickets, call Park City 649-1524. for the paving of Park Avenue. "Normally, a class action suit is filed to get money back," he continued. "If he gets his share back, it hasn't fixed the road, and in fact has made it more difficult. A lawsuit would cost everybody every-body twice for the same thing and would inevitably delay taking corrective action since it will take up a lot of time and take money out of the city's treasury." To be successful in winning win-ning a class action suit, Clyde said the plaintiffs would have to prove that the City Council "screwed up and knew it." "And I don't think they can do that," Clyde continued. "The City Council didn't try to engineer the road themselves. them-selves. They hired a reputable engineer to do that and they relied on that com pany's opinion. When you hire an engineer and he says the plans are right, do you go out and get a second opinion?" Clyde answered his own question by saying that in the case of Park Avenue, a second opinion may have been useful. "But if the second opinion was the same as the first, people would complain that we wasted money. It's a no-win situation." Clyde said that specialist Ed Nurse has completed his field testing of Park Avenue and has returned to Helena, Montana to do laboratory work before giving the city his analysis of the project. Clyde said he feels "that every nickel that was spent can be recovered," and that the city is prepared to file a lawsuit of its own to insure that it is. Accident kills Kamas woman A Kamas woman died in a two-car head-on collision late Wednesday, Feb. 17. Lori Ann Ramsey, 22, was a passenger in a Ford Fiesta driven by her husband, which collided with a Triumph TR7 at Phoston Hill, on U.S. 40 about two miles south of the intersection intersec-tion with U-248. The accident occurred at 10:30 p.m. said Highway Patrol trooper Police Eeport Gene Openshaw. The victim's body was removed with the aide of the "Jaws" device purchased last year. Both drivers were treated and released after the accident. An investigation by the Highway Patrol is still underway un-derway to determine the cause of the accident, said Openshaw. All is not lost The police report generally contains news of ski thefts, robberies, vandalism van-dalism and accidents. This week, however, there was one ray of sunshine. Kaysville resident Verl Hut-chings Hut-chings found a wallet in the 1500 block of Park Avenue Feb. 21 and returned it to police complete with the $50 in cash, one nickel, $20 travelers check and credit cards it contained. The wallet belonged to William Streng, who lost it while on vacation from Michigan. But, back to ski thefts. Boyd Small of Melbourne, Australia was robbed of a pair of Rossignols worth $285 at the Park City Ski Area Feb. 18. The following day, James Buckman reported that a pair of Spauldings valued at $250 were lifted from the lift crew locker room at the resort. On Feb. 20, Sherrie Crow of Dallas lost a pair of skis and poles to a thief who heisted the $140 worth of equipment from the ski area's plaza. Police said a screwdriver appears to have been used to pry open the lock that secured the skis. That same day, J. Jay Crittenden of Florida was robbed of a pair of K2s valued at $265, also from the Park City Ski Area plaza. And two days later, Bob Wilson of Ogden found a different dif-ferent pair of skis left where his K2s once were. He estimated the value of his stolen equipment at $410. Denver Harper of Salt Lake was cited for improper lookout when he backed out of a parking space onto Empire Avenue and struck a 1969 Saab driven by Marnard An-dreae An-dreae Jr. of Park City. The Saab received $400 in damages in the Feb. 18 collision. Jon Ansted of Park City also was cited for improper lookout when he drove around a parked car on Main Street Feb. 21 and struck an oncoming Porsche driven by Frederick Fife of Murray. The Porsche sustained $1,500 in damages and, because of a punctured tire, had to be towed from the scene. An-sted's An-sted's VW received $500 in damages. Kevin Gilmore of Park City reported that his camper cam-per was robbed while parked at 1271 Park Avenue Feb. 15. 'Taken were a camp refrigerator re-frigerator and a set of acetylene hoses and tanks. Entrance was made through a ventilation hatch. George Meyer of An-tioch, An-tioch, Calif, reported the fraudulent use of credit cards he lost while on a ski trip to Park City Dec. 28. Bills he recently received showed that in a three-day period, more than $1,000 was charged at the Park City and Deer Valley ski areas and the Alpha Beta. Meyer said he knew he lost his credit card case, but failed to notify authorities. Mark Allen Walker was robbed of $512 worth of items when a waist pack locked in his parked car was taken Feb. 19 at the Mt. Air Mall. Inside the pack was a 35mm camera, flash attachment and lens filter. The door to the car had been jimmied. Michael Cummings, 26, of Park City was arrested and charged with driving under the influence of alcohol and fleeing the scene of two accidents Feb. 20. Park City Officer Lou Berry witnessed Cummings strike one car on Main Street and pursued him until he stopped in Swede Alley. Witnesses saw Cummings sinke a Jeep further up Main Street that was owned by Officer James "AI" Allen. Historic District Commission agenda Wednesday, March 3, 1982, 5:00 p.m., Marsac School 2. 3. 4. Approval of Minutes of February 3 and February 17 meetings. Discussion Items Status of the Blue Church Lodge Consideration of proposal for business identification identi-fication sign for The Mine Shaft, 550 Main Street Introduction and discussion regarding Jim Doilney's Main Street project. Discussion with Nore Winter regarding the Historic District Commission's policies and procedures.