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11 VYING FOR 3 POSITIONS ON SUNSET CITY COUNCIL

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Eleven candidates, including one incumbent, are vying for three City Council seats here.

James Robert Adams is involved with the Volunteer Income Tax Assistance program. His focus is on road maintenance and emergency medical capability.Larry Anderson, 60, is a retired air traffic controller who wants to reduce utility fees, improve city budgeting and roads and build a good city recreation system.

Donna Berkeley, 34, is a teacher's aide at Sunset Elementary, the local PTA president and president of the Sunset Fire Department Ladies Auxiliary. She wants to increase city beautification and emergency medical services.

James Bridges, 60, is an incumbent city councilman. He wants to improve city parks, enhance private and rental properties by enforcing current ordinances and encourage business development.

Andrew Ecord, 77, is a retired Hill Air Force Base supervisor and governor of the local Moose Lodge. He wants to eliminate the franchise tax, lower other taxes and mandate senior citizen discounts at local grocery stores.

Jerry Fowers, 53, is an insurance agent with the All-American Insurance Agency and a planning commissioner. He wants to get citizens involved in beautification and other issues.

Janice Galbraith, 54, is a bookkeeper at Winegar's and has been in charge of Sunset's summer festival. She wants to remove the franchise tax and the ordinance limiting the height of satellite dishes.

William Houston, 62, is a retired Hill Air Force Base worker and a planning commissioner. He wants to unify the City Council, which he says is dysfunctional, and develop a master plan.

Linda Jernigan, 52, is a manager at the Ogden Internal Revenue Service facility and a past president of the Fire Department Ladies Auxiliary. She wants to control growing traffic problems by enforcing current ordinances.

Elvin Morrill, 55, is a contract administrator for the federal government and chairman of the planning commission. He wants to unify the council and improve city planning.

Warran Swank, 48, is a general contractor who has been a planning commissioner and assistant building inspector. He wants to lower utility fees and eliminate City Council work sessions.