Leisure Services Department
220 North 200 East
Saint George, UT 84770
Questions should be addressed to Della at della.lowe@sg...
...es DirectorCity of St. George, SunTran175 East 200 NorthSt. George, Utah 847702. In the case where a complainant is unable or incapable of providing a...
...the Assistant to the City Coordinator in 1976. He became City Manager in 1977, and has served as such to the present day. Gary is active in his c...
... 68 East Tabernacle Street St. George, UT 84770 For information (435) 627-4510 The availability of funds ...
Question: How do I pay a traffic citation?
Answer: If you received your citation within Washington County, you may mail your payment to Washington County Justice Court, 87 N. 200 E. St. George, UT 84770. If you wish to pay by credit card, call the court at 435-634-5728.
...also grew crops along the riverbeds, including corn, wheat and melons. In 1776, the Dominguez-Escalante Party became the first recorded European-Americans to visit the area. Fur trappers and government survey parties followed.
In 1854, the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints (also known as the LDS Church, or Mormon Church) established an Indian mission in Santa Clara, two miles northwest of present-day St. George. The church set up experimental farms in the St. George Valley in 1857-1858. In October 1861, church leaders called 309 families to establish the Cotton Mission. After the outbreak of the Civil War that same year, LDS Church President Brigham Young felt it necessary to grow cotton, if possible. Many of these families assigned to settle the area hailed from the South and possessed the necessary skills to grow cotton and establish a community. Paying homage to the nickname of their former home, these settlers called the region “Utah’s Dixie.”
St. George, Utah was named in honor of Mormon apostle George A. Smith, also known as the “Potato Saint” because he urged early settlers to eat raw, unpeeled potatoes to cure scurvy. Smith did not participate in the town’s settlement, but personally selected many of the pioneers that originally settled the area. The first years in St. George proved difficult for early residents due to challenges such as flooding, lack of culinary water and scorching summer heat. A cotton factory erected soon after the settlers’ arrival produced off and on for approximately 50 years, but overall, cotton proved an unsuccessful venture. The area also produced silk as early as 1874, but its production did not contribute significantly to the area’s economic prosperity. Other early pioneer endeavors included the production of molasses, dried fruit and even wine.
St. George became the county seat of Washington County in 1863. That same year, construction began on the St. George LDS Tabernacle, which was finished in 1875. In 1871, work began on the St. George LDS Temple, which became a cooperative effort uniting many Southern Utah communities. Mormon Apostle Daniel H. Wells dedicated the temple on April 6, 1877. It was the first temple constructed west of the Mississippi River. Unde...
Question: How can I report illegal activity in my neigborhood?
Answer: There are two ways to report illegal activity. You can call the St. George Police Dispatch at 435 627-4300 and they will have you talk to a police officer.
If you wish to remain anonymous, you may call the Anonymous Tips line at 435-688-8477. If you choose to leave the information anonymously, please remember, the success of the action taken will rely on the information you give. In other words, the more information you give, the better the chance the crime will be solved. If you choose to leave your name and number, rest assured an officer or investigator will contact you.
If you have witnessed a crime, or have information beneficial to law enforcement, please call as soon as you can. Regardless of the time, day, night, or weekends, call Police Dispatch at 435 627-4300. If it is an emergency, please call 911.
...osed to the sun is characteristic of arsenic exposure (Yeh, 1973, Tseng, 1977). The same alterations have been reported in patients treated with Fowler's solution (1% potassium arsenite; Cuzick et al., 1982), used for asthma, psoriasis, rheumatic fever, leukemia, fever, pain, and as a tonic (WHO 1981 and NRC 1999). Although peripheral neuropathy (numbness, muscle weakness, tremors, ATSDR 1998) may be present after exposure to short-term, high doses of inorganic arsenic (Buchanan, 1962; Tay and Seah, 1975), there are no studies that definitely document this effect after exposure to levels of less than levels (50 µg/L) of inorganic arsenic in drinking water. There have been a few, scattered reports in the literature that inorganic arsenic can affect reproduction and development in humans (Borzysonyi et al., 1992; Desi et al., 1992; Tabacova et al., 1994). After reviewing the available literature on arsenic and reproductive effects, the National Research Council panel (NRC 1999) wrote that ``nothing conclusive can be stated from these studies.'' Based on the studies mentioned in this section, it is evident that inorganic arsenic contamination of drinking water can cause dermal and internal cancers, affect the GI system, alter cardiovascular function, and increase risk of diabetes, based on studies of people exposed to drinking water well above the current arsenic MCL. EPA's MCL is chosen to be protective of the general population within an acceptable risk range, not at levels at which adverse health effects are routinely seen (see section III.F.7. on risk considerations). In terms of implications for the risk assessment, the panel noted that risk per unit dose estimates from human studies can be biased either way. For the Taiwanese study, the ``* * * biases associated with the use of average doses and with the attribution of all increased risk to arsenic would both lead to an overestimation of risk (US EPA, 1997d, page 31). May 1999 Utah Mortality Study EPA scientists conducted an epidemiological study of 4,058 Mormons exposed to arsenic in drinking water in seven communities in Millard County, Utah (Lewis et al., 1999). The 151 samples from their public and private drinking water sources had arsenic concentrations ranging from 4 to 620 µg/L with seven mean (arithmetic average) community exposure concentrations of 18 to 191 µg/L and all seven community exposure medians (mid-point of arsenic values) 200 µg/L. Observed causes of death in the study group (numbering 2,203) were compared to those expected from the same causes based upon death rates for the general white male and female population of Utah. Several factors suggest that the study population may not be representative of the rest of the United States. The Mormon church, the predominant religion in Utah, prohibits smoking and consumption of alcohol and caffeine. Utah had the lowest statewide smoking rates in the U.S. from 1984 to 1996, ranging from 13 to 17%. Mormon men had about half the cancers related to smoking (mouth, larynx, lung, esophagus, and bladder cancers) as the U.S. male population from 1971 to 1985 (Lyon et al., 1994). The Utah study population was relatively small (4,000 persons) and primarily English, Scottish, and Scandinavian in ethnic background. While the study population males had a significantly higher risk of prostate cancer mortality, females had no significant excess risk of cancer mortality at any site. Millard County subjects had higher mortality from kidney cancer, but this was not statistically significant. Both males and females in the study group had less risk of bladder, digestive system and lung cancer mortality than the general Utah population. The Mormon females had lower death rates from breast and female genital cancers than the State rate. These decreased death rates were not statistically significant. Although deaths due to hypertensive heart disease were roughly twice as high as expected in both sexes, increases in death did not relate to increases in dose, calculated as the years of exposure times the median arsenic concentration. The Utah data indicate that heart disease should be considered in the evaluation of potential benefits of U.S. regulation. Vascular effects have also been reported as an effect of arsenic exposure in studies in the U.S. (Engel et al. 1994), Taiwan (Wu et al., 1989) and Chile (Borgono et al., 1977). The overall evidence indicating an association of various vascular dis...
Question: How do I change my court date?
Answer: If you are not available for the date you were assigned you will need to contact the court where your case is being processed and ask them how to continue your court date. If you received a citation or were arrested by one of the following agencies.....You must send notice to the following prosecutor: ANY TICKETS NOT WRITTEN IN ST GEORGE CITY by the:Sheriff's OfficeUtah Highway PatrolWildlife ResourcesPark and RecreationWashington County Attorney's OfficeJustice Court Prosecutor33 N 100 W, Suite 200St. George, Utah 84770(435) 634-5723Fax: (435) 634-5720ANY TICKETS WRITTEN IN ST GEORGE CITY by the:St. George Police DepartmentDixie State UniversityPort of EntrySheriff's OfficeUtah Highway PatrolSt. George City AttorneyJustice Court Prosecutor175 East 200 NorthSt. George, Utah 84770(435) 627-4600Fax: (435) 627-4260SPRINGDALE POLICEROCKVILLEVIRGINMarshall McConkieCall for mailing address(435) 313-2631If you were cited on SR59 between mile markers 3 through 12, please send notice toRobert CossonApple Valley Prosecutor1777 N Meadow Lark DrApple Valley, UT 84737(435) 574-1397
Question: Should I report possible City code violations to the City Attorney's office?
Answer: Yes. Reports of possible building, housing or zoning code violations should be made to the St. George Code Enforcement, (435) 627-4450 (Jeff) or (435) 627-4429 (Malcolm), 175 E. 200 N. St. George, UT 84770.
Question: Should I report possible crimes to the City Attorney's Office?
Answer: No. Reports of possible crimes should be made to the St. George City Police Department, (435) 627-4301, 265 N. 200 E. St. George, UT 84770.
Question: How can I contact the Mayor and City Council members?
Answer: All written correspondence addressed to the City Council becomes a permanent public record, and is archived by the City. By phone: The Mayor and Councilmembers do not have set hours at City Hall. Because of that, residents are welcome to call them at their phone number(s) listed below, or via email. By email: To send an email to the Mayor and/or Councilmembers, use the email address listed below. By mail: Letters to the Mayor and/or Councilmembers should be mailed to City Hall at 175 East 200 North, St. George, UT 84770. In person: To schedule a meeting with the Mayor, contact the City Recorder at 435-627-4003. Because the Councilmembers do not have offices at City Hall, contact them directly either by phone or email.
ATP clinics will utilize the yellow ball and full 78’ court staying within the parameters of the USTA (United States Tennis Association) There will be 3 levels allowing p...
Jr. Development clinics utilize a 75% compressed green dot ball and a 78’ court (full size court) to help players between the ages of 10 and 13 and staying within the parameters of ...
Orange ball clinic will be played on a 60’ court and 50% compression orange balls to help players improve their tennis game. Tennis rackets and court size are scaled dow...
Munchkins will be playing in the service boxes using the Red Low Compressed balls and Junior Size Rackets. Players will learn the Forehand and Backhand Groundstrok...