Briefs for Feb. 17-20, 2007
New Mountain Express Mortgage officer
Tom Terry has joined Mountain Express Mortgage. Terry’s multi-faceted background has always involved working with people and striving toward the highest levels of customer service. His personal commitment to honesty and integrity brought him to the mortgage industry in 1994. He was a mortgage educator and taught loan officers about refinance and setting standards for customer service. Later, Terry worked with owner/builders to finance lot loans, construction, bridge loans, niche and long-term financing. He is also well acquainted with home improvement, second mortgages and specialty or hard to fund loans. To contact Terry, e-mail
Park Silly Sunday Market Correction
Last week’s story regarding the Sunday Silly market stated the wrong price for booth spots. For more information on prices and anything else, visit
Newcomers Club moves location
The Newcomers Club of Greater Park City is moving its monthly meetings from the Miners Hospital to the Fellowship Hall of the Park City Community Church, located on S.R. 224 behind the Park City Nursery on Bear Hollow Dr. The speaker on March 14 at 10 a.m. will be Dr. Kris Pankow, assistant director of the University of Utah Seismograph Stations. During the Marsac Building seismic renovations, the city employees will be relocating to the Miners Hospital. So Dr. Pankow’s perspective on "Utah Earthquake Risk" is a timely topic.
Get out of debt seminar
Financial Peace University (FPU), the 13-week program taught by Dave Ramsey, will teach families and individuals how to handle their money through common sense principles and small group accountability. FPU classes are beginning in Park City at St. Luke’s Episcopal Church, beginning Wednesday, Feb. 28 at 7 p.m. and at the Kamas Park Building, Tuesday, Feb. 27 at 7 p.m. For more information, contact Don Milne at (801) 594-8222 or firstname.lastname@example.org to register.
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User Legend: Moderator Trusted User
Thanks to COVID-19 cutting into visitation numbers, Park City’s seasonal workforce is sufficient. In any other winter, “the hiring situation would be dire.”