Clipped From The Salt Lake Tribune

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 - Inside- Katlio , Society .. .. Salt Lake City,...
Inside- Katlio , Society .. .. Salt Lake City, Utah, Wednesday Morning, July 26, 1944- Rights that Utah to wish to Tuesday court held ordinance restaurants as a civil to license police, regulations, authority to civil a unanimous by Chief provides restaurants while the is inside, orderly admission opinion a' suit guardian a minor, Inc., because to serve demurrer sustained, plaintiff the plaintiff to support a res- "orderly nor the municipalities regard to held. authorizes regulate construed to pass a restaurants, also so as to by businesses in clear that contemplated powers. rights to embrace of businesses section which designed to comic! orderly as being of the state law for an receive and "just not apply out that placed at the applied to concluded, (May- duty toward under or by ordinance." Sgt, Daniel Jens Nielson . . . Served with infantry in France. Ens. Floyd Walter Roach . . . Missing merchant marine officer, officer, to a _ns was Univer- Ronald B. num- regis- average." registered included for se- offi- curricula confined to completed allowed to course." S-Sgt. Jay Boss Adair . . . Previously Previously missing, now killed. Invasion Takes Life of Utah Infantryman Killed: S/rr. Daniel Jens Nielson. 23, 27 N. 6th West. S-Sgt. Jay Ross Adair, Hcher. Missing: Ens. Floyd Walter Roach, 3202-2nd East. Sg-t. Harold C. Bible, Ogden. Sgt. Nielson is another Utah infantryman infantryman who lost his life during during early stages of the Normandy Invasion. He was a son of Mrs. Laura Rowley, 27 N. 6th West, and Louis Nielson, 175 N. 5th West. Sgt. Nielson, an Ogden native, moved to Salt Lake with his family family as a child. He attended Jackson Jackson lower division high school and enlisted in the regular army in May, 1939. He was stationed at Ft. Douglas, Douglas, Camp McCoy, Wis., and Ft. Sam Houston, Tex., before being assigned overseas in Sept., 194,'J. He is survived by his parent?!; 2 brothers, Clarence Nielson, Salt Lake City, and Archie Nielson, U. S. army; 4 sisters, Mrs. Lily Moser, Mrs. lone Newman, Mrs. Laurabelle Olsen and Mrs. June Kowalewski, all of Salt Lake. charge of Ploesli Air Raider Listed as Killed RegentsRenew Contract of Dean Callister Vote Unanimously Meeting With Medical Faculty The University of Utah board of regents Tuesday night unanimously unanimously approved renewal of the contract contract of Dr. A, Cyril Callister as dean of the new 4-year medical school. The action was taken at a 6- hour meeting in the Park bldg., attended by all but 2 board members members and 20 of 24 members of the full-time medical school staff. The motion passed by the board contains the proviso that the contract contract is subject to termination on 30 days' notice by cither party. The contract carries a stipend of $4000 for half time on a 4-quartcr basis. The special meeting was called at request of the medical faculty so they might express their opinions opinions of the policies of the medical school, its administration and requirements requirements for accreditation. Representatives of the press were excluded from the meeting. Regents said Dr. Callister addressed addressed the meeting briefly, pointing pointing out that approximately 75% of the recommendations for ac- creditatiorf'made by representatives representatives of the American Medical Assn. and the American Assn. of Medical Colleges have been completed. completed. He then left the meeting, corn- Renting that "since they're going to talk about me, I'd better not stay." Medical faculty members were asked to report on progress made on carrying out accreditation recommendations recommendations and their opinions of the present medical school administration. administration. All but 1 reportedly expressed confidence in Dr. Callister's Callister's administration. Dr. Clay B. Freudenberger, professor professor of anatomy and associate dean, declared, "We have always lad a good school and we still have a good school," The regents expressed belief in possibilities' of a great medical school and pointed out the school already has received recognition and support of government agencies agencies in research directly related to the war effort and rehabilitation rehabilitation of wounded soldiers. No further regular meetings of the board are scheduled until September, September, although a special meeting meeting may be called in August. Board Bars Resignation The Utah labor rclntiop.s board Tuesday refused to permit the registration of 4 driver-salesmen of Maid' o'Clover Dairy Co. to disturb its certification of Team- tors, Chauffeurs and Helpers of America, local 222, as collective bargaining agent for employes of that company. On March 2 the 4 employes, among others, designated this union as their' collective bargaining bargaining agent, and 6 days later a icrtification was issued by the board. On April 14 the salesmen •esigned from the union, thus reducing reducing the union's majority, and :he company then instituted action questioning the validity of the :crtification, The board held that the ccrlificn- ;ion would stand "until evidence :hat conditions prevailing on March 8, 1944, have changed substantially substantially and that said changed :onditions are working against mploye interests and are depriv- ng them of the benefits as set 'orth and provided by the Utah abor relations act." The order, written by Chairman I!ldred M. Royle, pointed out that ;he basis of collective bargaining, ;he right to which is guaranteed by state law, would be weakened f employes, after designating a union to represent them for a year, :ould suddenly and "without a sub- itantial reason therefor" withdraw ,heir designation, The board called for an election 'uly 27 to determine If employes if the Purity ..Biscuit Co., Salt Police, Escaped Map shows course of hour-long search of 6 guardhouse fugitives from Wendover of commandeered army truck was Fugitives—5 prisoners and guard said plicatedi—were taken at Grantsville Veteran Real Estate Dies of Heart Attack Walter J. Mceks, 65, for more th^n Lake City's prominent real estate men, died a. m. at his home, 1418 Michigan ave., of a During his long career, Mr."' Meeks was identified with expansion expansion and development of several Salt Lake residential and business areas. He was credited with subdividing subdividing Snlt Lake's oast bench and with construction of many of its residences. Mr. Meeks headed the Walter J. Meeks Realty Co., with offices in Utah Savings & Trust Co. building, at the time of his death. Native of Salt Lake A native of Salt Lake City, Mr. Meeks started his career in 1910, when he helped organize the firm of Meeks and McCartney. Mr. Meeks from the start concentrated his efforts on building up the then sparsely settled east side of Salt Lake City. He was influential in obtaining the site of East high school building building and campus for the Salt Lake City board of education. Foreseeing Foreseeing the rapid growth of the east bench, Mr. Meeks early recognized potentialities of the 13th East-9th South site for a high school. On Coast 5 Years Mr. Meeks went to Los Angeles to engage in business in 1913, and devoted his efforts to development of the Midway park subdivision in the coast city. He returned to Salt Lake City in 1918 to become associated with Halloran-Judge Trust Co. (now Union Trust Co.), whose real estate department he headed for 19 years. He entered business for himself in 1937, Mr. Meeks was a member of Mt. Moriah lodge No. 2, F & A M, and a 32nd degree Scottish Rite Mason. Born July 4, 1879, he was a son of John and Jane Lloyd Mccks. Survivors include the widow, Maud Potter Meeks; 2 sons, Lt. Girard P. Meeks, U. S. army, stationed stationed at San Francisco port of embarkation, and Paul James Meeks, Pasadena, Cal., and 2 sisters, sisters, Mrs. Mary Haynes, Salt Lake City, and Mrs. Lai Dunham, Oakland, Oakland, Cal. Funeral services will be conducted conducted Thursday at 1:30 p. m. at Masonic temple, 650 B. South Temple. Temple. Burial will be in Mt. Olivet cemetery. . S.L. Man Wants Ban on Dogs Admittedly and definitely no dog lover, G. W. Curran, 240 W. South Temple, asked the city commission commission Tuesday to pass an ordinance ordinance forever banning the canines from the city. Tying up dogs for a time and then cutting them loose to dig up gardens, bark all night and howl at strangers is no way to solve Salt Lake City's dog problem, Mr. Curran contends. Mr. Curraff said he recently noticed noticed a book entitled "All Dogs Go to Heaven," and he was convinced that was the proper place for them. Okeh Taxi License Shift Walter J. with bench. S. L. Seven Salt rested by oh urges of Memorinl South, were juvenile authorities Hearings pending arrest of believed to vnndalism at authorities "Arrest of have been tremendous few months said. Gordon H. 5th West, Lake City a charge of house, and ordered a and set bond Repairs S. L. Several section of out for night, while Co. repairmen cause of the They night that , caused by i are automatic "the street I Rotarians i Geography be taught in promote understanding United States

Clipped from The Salt Lake Tribune26 Jul 1944, WedPage 13

The Salt Lake Tribune (Salt Lake City, Utah)26 Jul 1944, WedPage 13
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