Special Agents T Hyrum Callister and Delmar L Larson to lead the day's study of defensive tactics.
Police Tactics Aired In Ogden Session TRIBUNE LEASED WIRE OGDEN—Steps to improve tactics of city and county law enforcement officers were moving forward Thursday at the Ogden police school after four days of sessions on aspects of arrests, patrol, traffic control and record taking, Chief of Police T. R. Johnson, reported. Problems peculiar to the local area of policing were taken up in the Thursday meetings. Lt. L. M, Hilton, director of the Ogden records bureau, discussed weaknesses of accident and crime reports for the keeping of records. Following him, L. J. McGee, special FBI agent conducting the school, lectured on techniques of comprehensive note taking, and D. Thomas Burke, Ogden force detective who recently returned from the National Police academy in Washington, D.' C., talked on methods of accurate report taking. Earlier in the week, city and county peace officers attending the meetings, repeated daily to give all force members a chance to come, heard discussions of other aspects of effective surveillance. T. Clark Olsen, Ogden patrol- man in charge of the Northwestern university traffic institute last year, Wednesday took up accident investigation and traffic control during disasters, sharing the session with Capt. David B Ballantyne, who -suggested effective techniques of proper police patrol. Scheduled for Friday was a full day of study on defensive tactics, led by Special Agents T. Hyrum Callister and Delmar L, Larson. Monday the police officers will hear Mr. McGee explain drawing and charting of crime scenes and Lt, Darrell B. Shaw, city traffic bureau head, will report postwar traffic control plans for Ogden. County Frost Toll Of Fruit Cited PROVO — Lee R. Taylor of Sprlngville, emergency Utah county farm labor director, estimated Thursday that some farmers lost as much as 25% of their tomato crops from Tuesday night's frost. The cold weather also slightly damaged some corn, cucumbers and cantaloupes, although most of the fruit was untouched, he said.