Man dies in Utah coal-mine collapse SALT LAKE CITY — A miner died Friday after becoming trapped in a cave-in at a central Utah coal mine, authorities said. The Emery County sheriff's office said rescuers had been working to free the miner after the cave-in was reported earlier in the day ... 03/21/2013 - 9:59 pm | View Link
Man who died trapped in Utah cave memorialized STANSBURY PARK -- The father of a man who died trapped in the Nutty Putty Cave says the rescue workers who tirelessly fought to save his son are now part of his family. John Jones, 26, died late Wednesday, nearly 28 hours into an unsuccessful rescue effort ... 11/29/2009 - 11:00 am | View Link
Recovery effort for Utah cave victim on hold SALT LAKE CITY (AP) — A recovery effort to extract the body of a man who became trapped in a cave was on hold Thursday as officials tried to determine how best to proceed. John Jones, 26, died early Thursday, nearly 28 hours after he became stuck upside ... 11/26/2009 - 11:38 pm | View Link
Man Who Died in Utah Cave Wasn't First to Get Trapped SALT LAKE CITY – A medical student who died in a Utah cave was the third spelunker in recent years to get stuck in the same tiny crevice but the only one to die — an outcome that devastated the dozens of rescuers who worked for more than a day to save him. 11/26/2009 - 11:00 am | View Link
Man Stuck In Utah Cave Dies What was once a rescue effort has now become one of recovering his body. Updated at 8:05 PM ET — Rescuers have freed the man who was trapped in a narrow seam in a cave for close to 24 hours. The Salt Lake Tribune reports: Search and rescue crews have ... 11/25/2009 - 7:12 pm | View Link
The Nutty Putty Cave official website The official website of the Nutty Putty Cave. The cave is privately owned by SITLA and privately managed by the Timpanogos Grotto’s Nutty Putty Cave management Team. 08/27/2016 - 4:42 am | View Website
Nutty Putty Cave Nutty Putty Cave is a hydrothermal cave located west of Utah Lake in Utah County, Utah, United States. The cave, first explored in 1960 by Dale Green, is currently ... 08/26/2016 - 7:17 pm | View Website
Man trapped in cave dies during rescue attempt A Utah man trapped for more than 26 hours in a crevice of a popular cave tourist attraction died as rescuers struggled to save him, authorities said Thursday. 08/26/2016 - 1:12 pm | View Website
Hermit's Cave Marjum Pass The Hermit's Cave was constructed by a man named Bob Stinson. Bob served his country in World War I. Upon returning home from the war he learned that his girlfriend ... 08/24/2016 - 11:23 pm | View Website
Shadowlands Haunted Places Index a nationwide index of haunted places, brief descriptions of ghostly places 08/24/2016 - 4:20 pm | View Website
Donald Trump left no doubt Wednesday that he would end his campaign as he began it, promising to build a wall paid for by Mexico, deport millions of people in the U. S. illegally and stoking fears about those in the country without legal status. Outlining in the finest detail yet his immigration plans in Phoenix, Trump made clear that there would be no general election pivot, none of the “softening” he promised just weeks ago.
“Anyone who has entered the United States illegally is subject to deportation,” Trump told a rowdy crowd of supporters in the Republican-leaning state.
By Andra Zeppelin, Special to The Denver Post
Down an alley between Second and Third Avenue in Cherry Creek is the entrance to the newest speakeasy in Denver. Stair 3, a sign says, and a golden-speckled door bell facing the construction site across the alley gives the only clue to B&GC’s covert location.
Another new speakeasy — a modern homage to the illicit establishments that popped up during Prohibition — is Uptown’s Retrograde.
(PHOENIX)— Seeking to end confusion over his aggressive but recently muddled language on immigration, Donald Trump vowed Wednesday to remove millions of people living in the country illegally if he becomes president, warning that failure to do so would jeopardize the “well-being of the American people.”
But Trump didn’t address what he would do about millions more who might remain under his approach — the major question that has frustrated past congressional attempts at remaking the nation’s immigration laws.
Instead, Trump repeated the standard Republican talking point that only after securing the border can such a discussion begin to take place.
It was a retreat in the rhetoric for the billionaire from the GOP primaries, when he had vowed his “deportation force” would seek to remove all who didn’t have permission to live and work in the country.
The Republican presidential candidate insisted than any of the estimated 11 million such immigrants who want to seek legal status or citizenship in the United States must return to their home countries in order to do so.