|Rights||In Copyright (InC)|
|Rights Holder||Herald Communications, Provo, Utah|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
WRtw I Times Ne Page A8 Thursday, May 1, 2003 to craft WW REVA BOWEN Times Reporter Orem may not be home any longer to the many fruit orchards that once filled the landscape, but there has been a positive trade-off, according to Mayor Jerry Washburn, who addressed an audience at Scera Park Elementary School in an April 24 Arbor Day celebration. Mayor Washburn said that Orem is a special city, and although it is changed now, with the orchards of his youth gone, those orchards have been replaced with people and houses houses "with beautiful children in them." "We are happy to have you as 'new young trees' in the community," Washburn told the students. "Thank you for being wonderful citizens in Orem and remembering how important trees are." Also participating in the celebration was Marty Sheide, Orem's urban forester, who, the mayor reminded the audience, is responsible for the care and maintenance of about 5,000 trees on city-owned parks and property a veritable forest within the city. The celebration provided a forum for the awarding of the "Tree City U.S.A." Award to Orem the tenth straight year the city has received the honor. Barry Tripp of Salt Lake City, sovereign lands administrator for the Division of Forestry, Fire, and State Lands, was in attendance atten-dance to recognize the work that the city has done with trees and to present the award to Mayor Washburn. Orem is one of just 32 cities in the state to earn the award this year. Orem also qualified for an addendum the Growth Award which fur ther reflects the city's commitment com-mitment to urban forestry and understanding of the value of trees. As part of his work, Sheide visits second grade classrooms class-rooms throughout Orem to teach youngsters about the importance of trees. At the celebration, he reviewed with the mostly-student audience the valuable contributions of trees, then called up four first graders to participate in a demonstration. The urban forester had each of the students stu-dents pretend to be a tree by digging their feet in as roots, and spreading their arms out as branches. He then told the other students that he would let them "have at" the "trees" to snap branches, kick trunks, or pick off bark. The point was quickly and dramatically dra-matically made about the vulnerability of trees, and no actual "attack" took place. "Trees really can't defend Wake up with make-up Not all lipstick, eyeliner, or eyebrow makeup contributing con-tributing to a women's beautiful appearance may have been fashioned by the traditional colored pencil. It may come from a tattoo gun instead. That's right-makeup right-makeup tattoos. The beauty industry defines this process as "permanent cosmetics." cos-metics." Permanent cosmetics offers a solution for those with unsteady hands, absence of hair, visual impairments or cosmetic allergies. Laura Anderson, permanent makeup artist and owner of Image Maker Salon, feels there are many reasons why'clients come to her. Because of her 13 years of experience, Anderson has clients from all over the United States who seek her expertise. "Most of my clients seek the makeup for its convenience, but others are searching for cosmetic solutions; such as a former client who had been in a car accident and had her lips sliced and misshapen. I was able to reshape, them and give her a new lip line," ' ":,X ,,rf.'f . t.. x U" ' f': .' ": - :,MJ.,,. ,...,.,.,, ,. , ..- Permanent make-up artist, Laurie Anderson, uses her 13 years experience to apply make-up tattoos on her cleints. commented Anderson. According to Anderson, getting permanent makeup is perfectly safe when proper prop-er precautions are taken. A single-use sterilized needle is used for each client in accordance with standards set by the Centers for Disease Control. Also mentioned men-tioned by Anderson is the fact that the cosmetic tattoos tat-toos are not placed as deeply into the skin as normal nor-mal tattoos, decreasing the risk of infection. In the 13 years Anderson has been cosmetic tattooing, she has never had a client who experienced an infection or allergic reaction. For a free consultation, stop by Image Maker Salon at 1411 North State Street in Orem, or call Anderson at 225-9142. GOLDEN APPLE AWARDS Continued from front page Elementary; Charlene Brown, Cascade Elementary; Stephanie Densley, Cherry Hill Elementary; Heather Steel, Foothill Elementary; Stacey Freeman, Geneva Elementary; Nancy Blaylock, Hillcrest Elementary; Tiffany Pierce, Lakeridge Junior High; Eugene Clark, Mountain View High; Suzanne Clawson, Northridge Elementary; Wendy Petty, Orchard Elementary; Janet Stock, Orem Elementary; Steve Downey, Orem High; S.K. Smith, Orem Junior High; Amy Weight, Sharon Elementary; Karen Wenn, Suncrest Elementary; Donnalee Eisenhart, Timpanogos High; Sarah Scott, Vineyard Elementary; Linda Weston, Westmore Elementary, and RDeen Huerta, Windsor Elementary. Vernon Henshaw, Alpine School District superintendent, superintend-ent, expressed appreciation for the PTA, as well as the Golden Apple recipients. "I thank you for all the things you do for the young people in this district." Afterwards, Denna and Orem City Councilwoman Karen McCandless showed the audience a plaque, on which PTA presidents' and Golden Apple recipients' names were engraved. "These names are engraved in perishable material," Denna said. However, "the things that (award recipients) have done have been engraven upon the hearts of our young people." The plaque will hang in the Orem City Center. Aulomotirt Finishes h GOLD !; CLASS!; SATISFACTION GUARANTEED Open Mon-Fri 8am - 5pm FOREIGN & DOMESTIC TOWING AVAILABLE FREE ESTIMATES PRECISE COLOR MATCHING V vmv: 226-2969 FAX: 226-6221 354 South State Street, Orem ; N ! i . ' - ;..r" Your Link Back To The Road. "THE DEFINITION OF QUALITY & WORKMANSHIP" EXPERTS IN INSURANCE CLAIMS HANDLING WE WORK WITH ALL INSURANCE COMPANIES UNIBODY & FRAME REPAIR TV. i ft? t 4 IS Sceta finin- prpn. Orem Citv's urban forester. Marty Sheide, invites four youngsters at Elementary School to pretend to be trees as part of a demonstration during the crty's rec Arbor Day celebration. In the background is Barry Tripp, a sovereign lands administrate xi ...i a u uTr p:tu II c a Awnrri to Orem for a tenth r-nr. ,, lilt! SICJIC, WIIU IIC3CIIICU USB ii.J w.w.r.. -VMioeyiniyg themselves," Sheide said, "so the people who have to protect pro-tect them are you... On the way home, look at the trees all around. Pay attention to them. They are there to help you have a better life." The celebration was punctuated punc-tuated with several lively songs sung enthusiastically by the schoolchildren ."A Strong Young Tree", "The Green Grass Grew All Around", and "Goin'Green". At the conclusion of the program, pro-gram, class groups took turns going outdoors to assist Sheide in planting some new trees on the school grounds, under the supervision of Principal Tom Carter new trees were donated' the Orem Beautify Commission. Chairman commission, j; McDonald, was also in at dance at the Arbor Dayfc ities. Orem Pitv Parents; to Learn AW Child Safety and Injury Preventioi The Utah County SAFE Kids Coalition is hosting a Summer Safety Fair. Children and their parents are invited to come, have a good time and learn about preventing unintentional injury among children. This Summer Safety Fair will provide parents and children with fun, informative informa-tive activities and prizes while giving hands on resources geared toward informing parents and protecting pro-tecting kids against injury. Unintentional Injury is the leading cause of death among children 14 and under in Utah. The Utah County SAFE Kids Coalition is hosting this special event in conjunction conjunc-tion with the Utah State SAFE Kids Coalition part of a National Si! Kids week. The Natir SAFE Kids Coalition is:' ebrating its i; Anniversary. Saturday, May 3rd, ! P.M.to4:00P.M0remC: Center Park, 300 L Center, Orem. Celebrating Trie Birth of Your New Baby Beginning April 13, 2003 some hospitals will no longer supply birth announcements to newspapers THE DAILY HERALD & The Utah Valley Weekly Newspapers are creating special pKoto notices to make it easy to announce your new arrival rVtljL,,HI.Ljy nnn jl l Ethan Morley born Sat Mar, 8. 9ibs.. 21" long. Parents Brett & Heather Morley. of Orem Birth announcements will appear either on Sundays, Tuesdays or Thursdays in The Daily Herald or in the Orem Geneva Times, New Utah or the Spanish Fork Press on Thursdays for only Includes photo & up to 5 lines of text, the announcement will appear in The Daily Herald and any one of the weekly newspapers. Or, for $10M, the notice can appear in either the Daily Herald or any one of the weekly papas Deadline: For Sunday's paper, must be in one of our offices by noon on Wednesday. Friday bf " for Tuesday's paper & Monday by noon for Thursday's papers. Bring in or mail this completed form, photo & payment to one of the following locations: THE DAILY HERALD 1555 N. Freedom Blvd Provo, UT 84604 NEW UTAH 59 West Main American Fork, Utah 84003 OREM GENEVA TIMES 538 South State Orem, Utah 84058 SPANISH FORK PRESS 42 East 300 North Spanish Fork, Utah 84660 Name: Address:. Phone : Baby's Name: Parent's Name:. City: Weight & Length: Please run my announcement & TJje Daily Herald Andor (select one) Orem Geneva Times Netv Utah Spanish Fork Press 3E T- -WV'