The Salt Lake Tribune from Salt Lake City, Utah on July 14, 1958 · Page 16
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The Salt Lake Tribune from Salt Lake City, Utah · Page 16

Salt Lake City, Utah
Issue Date:
Monday, July 14, 1958
Page 16
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30 The Salt Lake Triboae, Monday, July 14, 1958 Meet to Scan Branding ~ Of Livestock Utah is one of the oldest "brand states", and many of its present livestock brands are the same as those that were introduced by the pioneers more than a century ago. Among demonstrations at the National Livestock Brand Conference Monday and Tuesday in Salt Lake City will be proper use of the time-tested fire and branding iron method. IMPORTANT says Alden K Barton, livestock commissioner for the State Agricultural Commission, is that the iron be big enough, thick enough and hot enough to do the job. If the iron is too thin or too email, inspectors have to shear the animal to be sure of identification. And during branding, the iron has to be just a bit under red hot. If it's too hot he said, the animal's hair catches fire. If it's not hot enough, the iron will cook the flesh before it makes a good mark. Brands, said Mr. Barton, are recorded as to location, either hip, ribs or shoulder. Only one brand is recorded for any of the positions. About 41 of an estimated 100 delegates had registered at the Hotel Utah Sunday night, Mr. Barton said. Delegates, all state brand inspection officials, represent California, Oregon, Washington, Arizona, New Mexico, Wyoming, Montana, North Dakota, Kansas and Alberta, Canada. Delegates also are expected fromTexas, Colorado and Louisiana. SUBJECTS to be taken up in panel discussions and talks include control and identification of brucellosis and relationship of the disease in interstate and intrastate transportation of vaccinated livestock. Delegates will lunch at the Hotel Utah Monday noon. They'll have dinner at the Ambassador Club. Final sessions and election of new officers will take place Tuesday. Fred C. Kraiith . . . Lender of Kio Grande's Yets Club. Rail Veterans Of D&RGW Elect Leader A Salt Lake City man, a charier member of the Denver and lio Grande Western Railroad Veterans Club, was elected president of the club Sunday. He is Fred C. Krauth, 2681 Filmore St. (1535 East), a sheet metal worker for Rio Grande for 32 years. MR. KRAUTH and two other 'veterans" of the system, now deceased, organized' the club S.L. Baby Girl Dies in Crib Becky Ann Hampton, infant daughter of Don R. and Bon nie Bland Hampton, 1107 Topaz Dr. (1000 West), was found dead in her crib at the family residence Sunday morning. Cause of death was not immediately determined. She was born June 18, 195S in Salt Lake City. Surviving are her parents; two brothers, Claude John and Trent Scott Hampton; a sister, Susan Hampton; grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Don D. Hampton, Mr. and Mrs. Claude Bland, all of Salt Lake City. FUNERAL services will be conducted Wednesday at 11 a.m. at 36 E. 7th South, where friends may call Tuesday from 6 to 8 p.m. and Wednesday prior to services. Burial will be in Wasatch Lawn Memorial Park. lere in 19-18. Salt Lake City was lost to the ninth convention of the club, now expanded to include units in eight cities served by Rio Grande. H. Leslie Short, 124 Harvard Ave. (1105 South), Salt Lake City, was elected vice president of the club's west branch, which includes units in Salt Lake City, Helper, Provo and Grand Junction, Colo. THE CONTENTION elected Karl Eckberg, Pueblo, Colo., vice president in the east territory of the system, which in- >ludes units at Denver, Pueblo, Salida and Alamosa, Colo. A. F. Bronish of Denver was chosen secretary-treasurer. About 250 attended the convention. The club includes Rio Grande employes with 20 or more years of service and retired employes. THE DELEGATES arrived aboard the Prospector Saturday morning for a breakfast at Jordan Park. They left Salt Lake City late Sunday afternoon. Other activities during the weekend included a dinner at the Rio Grande depot Saturday evening, followed by a dance at the South Salt Lake Auditorium, and a four-team Softball tournament, won by the Pueblo team. Utah's Capital Tit,' Says Industrialist Salt Lako CJty is one of the soundest cities—from a business standpoint — in the United States, Texas industrialist Col. D. H. Byrd said Sunday. Col. Byrd, Whose Byrd Enterprises embrace some 26 industrial concerns, came to Utah from his residence in Dallas to inspect oil properties and hold business meetings with Beehive State leaders. He said Salt Lake City has "great promise of growth" particularly due to the vast natural resources of the state. With Col. Byrd is James R. Stanley, general manager of the Dallas Trust Co., one of the Byrd Enterprises. En route to Salt Lake City, the visitors inspected the Big Nose Block, some 22,000 acres of oil leases, between Bryce Canyon and Escalante on the southern end of the San Rafael Swell geological formation. COL. BYRD is a Cousin of the late Adm. Richard E. Byrd, Antarctic explorer, and a brother of Sen. Harry F. Byrd (D-Va). He explained that his title of colonel came from his role- in the Civil Air Patrol, of which he is the highest civilian officer. He helped organize 1he CAP just five days before Pearl Harbor. HE NOW backs a program to send CAP cadets and officers on tour. 1 ? through foreign countries. Last month, Lt. Col. Eunice J, Naylor, 1827 E. 39th South, was recipient of a 5500 Byrd leadership award. The industrialist's interests range from oil to airplanes, from finance to missiles. SCATTKH. PARTLY CLOUDY WARM COLO FRONT STATIC FRONT" • -SMI0 (MPM) Of MUSUU AMAS MOM TUtff 1ATUMS KMKA1T The weather forecast map for Monday indicates mostly fair weather over the Inter- 'Body 1 in Layton Gets Neiv Life Special to The Tribune LAYTON — Doctor, sheriff, coroner and Layton police were dispatched to the Layton sugar factory Sunday at 10 a.m. when an employe residing on the premises called to report the discovery of a friend dead on a sleeping cot. The physician arrived first. By the time law enforcement officers made an appearance, the ".victim" had been "resurrected." Doctor's diagnosis: Two bottles of intoxicant. Partner in S.L. Realty Firm, Former Rancher, 59, Dies Slanding 3ryce Canyon ^edar City Coalville Delta reen River -ogan Milford Ogden * rovo loosevelt Salt Lake Airport Wendover Boise Surley daho Falls 'ocntello Minnesota Bound Dr. Robert C. Mason, assistant professor of pharmacy, left Sunday to represent the University of Utah College of Pharmacy at the annual teachers seminar, sponsored jointly by the American Association o£ Pharmacy and the American Foundation for Pharmaceutical Education at the University of i Minnesota. REPORT OF CONDITION OF VALLEY STATE BANK •f Salt taVt Cily In th« State of Utah at th« clot* of buiintu on Juni 23, 1738. ASSETS Cash, balance with othtr banVs, including rturv* bolancn, end cath items in proem of collection $ 1,048 304 6X Unittd States Government obligalioru, dirert ond guarantied IIIII 3,'266,7&'2M Obligations of -Mates a,id political subdivision! 161,833.82 Loans and discounts (including S22,861.»3 overdrafts) *.390J80!67 Bank premises owned Sl6o,808.98, furniture ond fixtures 51i5,S51.21 332|o40!l9 Other assets 5.S37.47 TOTAt ASSETS $11,225,349.13 LIABILITIES Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations ^5 5,021,744.35 Tiros deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations 3,338,322.46 Deposits of United States Government (including postal savings) Deposits of States ar.d political subdivisions _- . Other deposits (certified and off.itrs' checks, etc.) TOTAt DEPOSITS .. ,_ - $9,389,331.64 Mortgages or othtr liens, $36,874.99 on banV premises Other liabilities 174,764.98 929,751.81 124,748 .OX 36,874.99 695.264.39 Leonard D. Gardner, 59, partner in Taylor-Gardner Realty Co. and former cattleman, died Sunday at 2 p.m. at his residence, 1353 Elaine Ave. (1737 South), after a coronary occlusion. Known by his friends and associates at "L.D.," he had been a partner in the realty firm since 1942. From 1917 to 1942 he o\vned and operated extensive ranch properties in Utah, Wyoming, Nevada and California. He lived for 29 years in Neola, Duchesne County, where he was active in civic affairs, and was a leader in Boy Scout and Young Men's Mutual Improvement Assn. activities for the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. Indians in the Uintah Basin nicknamed him "Bush," and he was known by this name by other stockmen. HE SERVED on the Uintah Basin Industrial Convention for several years and also served on the Duchesne County Board of Education several terms. Born April 17, 1899, in Tn- dianola, Ssnpete County, he was a son of Edward H. and Mamie Utley Gardner. He attended school in Payson, was graduated from Roosevelt High School and attended Brigham Young University. He married Mazella Jensen Gardner in 1923, and the marriage later was solemnized in the Salt Lake LDS Temple. Surviving are his widow; four daughters: Mrs. Wallace C. (Lila) Turnbow, Bountiful; Mrs. Richard C. (Carol) Sutherland Delta, Colo.; Mrs. Wallace \ 7 (Gwen) Donaldson, Mrs. Curtis E. (Betty) Ackerlind, Salt Lake City; seven grandchildren; a sister, Mrs. Myrtle Nealson Vernal; three brothers, Lester Gardner, Neola, Duchesne Conn ty; Max Gardner, Salt Lake City, and LeGrande Gardner Inglewood, Calif. IOTAI ilAaillTiES $10,321,471.22 CAPITAL ACCOUNTS Capitol* j 400,000.00 il"?- -j-j — V XOO.000.00 Undivided profits 103E780J TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS _ 903'878'o TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS Sll 225,349.23 *Thf$ bank's C3pifal consists of: Common stock with total par vaiua of $400,000.00 MEMORANDA Assets pledged or assigned to secur« Mobilities and for other purposes S loans as shown above ore afljr deduction of reserves of 200,000.00 105704.68 L. D. Gardner , . . Rancher had holdings throughout \Vest. mountain Region, with come cooling in the nortiiern portion, continued warm In the south. Relief, Great! Though Slight, Rolls Bluely Across Region Data From U.S. Wctther Burtav Weather will be iair and a little ooler over most at the Intermountatn ezion Monday, although high tem- eratures are expected to continue n the extreme south. Some clouds re expected in parts of Wyoming hd northern Nevada, with tome show- rs in Wyoming. ihov.-ers In Montana and Wyoming nd over the mountaini oi Colorado and New Mexico. TEMPERATURE CHART (Data for 24-hour period ended Sun- ay at 5:30 p.m.) Utah High Low Free. Idiho 98 83 95 83 97 104 86 99 90 92 93 94 100 83 84 82 85 SilllngS Jutte ^heyennt Denver Ilko Ely vans ton 5rand Junction jas Vegas leno lock Springi iheridan West Yellowstone Infermountiln States 78 68 80 37 64 48 68 61 48 58 53 59 55 58 57 58 51 63 os Angelei 'ortland 3an Diego San Francisco Seattle pokane Bismarck Chicago Detroit Duluth Kansas City Minneapolii Omaha Boston New York City Washington, D.C. Albuquerque Atlanta Miami New Orleans Oklahoma City Phoenix San Antonio St. Louis 39 SG 90 91 83 99 112 92 33 76 77 Pacific State* 82 72 74 73 70 75 Midweit 82 78 82 63 85 83 80 East 80 82 South SB 100 83 87 90 91 111 90 87 58 52 54 C4 45 46 48 70 86 50 57 54 47 64 S3 53 54 54 67 - 66 63 47 68 66 63 63 67 69 70 69 80 74 65 87 74 67 Burial Permit Violations Bring Action Registrars — the persons charged with recording .deaths and births under the control of the State Department of Health —have been directed to report all violations of the state's vital statistics law to their local county attorneys. John W. Wright, chief 01 the department's Bureau of Records and Statistics, prepared the directive to the registrars. The action was taken following recent reports of violations of the law—specifically, burying persons without first obtaining a burial transit permit TJKE HEALTH, department has asked the Utah attorney general for advice on how to handle violations of the law. The attorney general urged that registrars and funeral directors be notified and, if violations continue, to. seek court action through local county attorneys. The directive was addressed to local registrars and funeral directors. It called their attention to the law, but asked the registrars to follow up on violations of the law. Lifesaving Class Slated in Orem Special to The Tribune OREM—A senior lifesaving course, sponsored by the Utah County Chapter, American Red Cross, will be taught at the Scera Swimming Pool in Orem beginning this week, according to Mrs. Henry Heisch, water safety chairman. Registrants will be at the pool Monday at 8 p.m. to set time and dates for the course. The instruction is open to all advanced swimmers 16 years old and over. The course will be taught by qualified Red Cross water safety instructors. There is no charge for the class. New York Times Service NEW YORK, July 13 — Thunderstorms continued in the Plains States Sunday, spreading eastward from the -forthern Plains states into the upper Lake Region. Showers and thundershowers were noted in Wyoming and the Dakotas. A few thunderstorms were observed in New Mexico and southern Arizona. Sunny, hot weather prevailed in most of the west. Ninety- degree readings were registered in Oregon and Idaho. Temperatures near or above 100 degrees were noted from Nevada to Colorado southward. It was cooler in the Northern Plains states, the Upoer Mississippi Valley and the Lake Region. Temperatures were in the 70s in portions of New England. Elsewhere 80-degree readings prevailed. .01 .02 .35 1.40 .81 Accident Report Her« Is a summary of traffic accidents investisated by Salt Lake police durinE Sunday's 24 hours: 1S:03 ».m.—16th East and 17th South; automobile-parked car. Driver: Paul J. Jorgensen, 1153 Sherman Ave. (1330 South). Parked car owner: Wesley E. Nordsren. 3033 E. 1310 Scuth. No Injuries. Damaee: $ldO. 1:57 *.m.—13th East and 21st South; two automobiles. Drivers: Marvin Judson Stanbrough, 16. 939 Colmar Ave. (1860 South); Norman B. Hendricks, 24. 353 University St. (1340 East). No injuries. Damage: S400. 7:08 ».m—J St. and 3rd Aye.; two automobiles. Drivers: Mary Elvira Timmerman, Nila Way (4170 South); Boyd William Sorensen, Jr., 26, ]211-3rd Ave. No injuries. Damage: $210. 12:08 D.m.—1700 N. Hedwood Rd.; single car. Driver: Janice Margie Duke, 19, 2887 S. 9050 West, MaEna. No injuries. Damage: $400. 1:13 ».m.—2nd South and 2nd West; two automobiles. Drivers: Harry Benjamin James. 1475 Lincoln St. (940 East); Donald Richard Brock, 932 Ashton Ave. (2335 South). No injuries. Damage: $100. Two S.L. Youths Admit Burglary Two 17-year-old youths, found asleep in an automobile at 40£ W. 2nd South at 6:40 a.m. Sun day, admitted to police the iiad burglarized the Acapulco afe, 509 W. 2nd South, earlier in the morning. One of the youths said he had broken glass from a front door to gain entrance while his companion served as lookout. DAVID MARTINEZ, 723 W. South Temple, an employe of the cafe, told police that S5 was taken from the cash register. The two arrested youths were placed in the detention home and facts in the case were referred to juvenile court. Visitor Succumbs In S.L. Seizure Mrs. Bettina Ann Rocchio Curran, 30, wife of Frank Jesse Curran, 2S44 Van Buren Ave., Ogden, died Saturday shortly before 10 p.m. in a motel at 1416 S. State. Salt Like Weather D»t»: Precipitation for 24-hour period ended at 5:30 P.m., 0 In.; precipitation for July. Tr.; accumulative deficiency, .26 in.; precipitation since Oct. 1, 1957. 12.28 in.; accumulative deficiency, .40 in. Sunrise Monday. 5:09; sunset, 7:59. Expected maximum, 90; -expected minimum, 55. Salt Lake City and vicinity—Falr Mpnday and Tuesday, cooler Monday. High both days near 90, low 55. Utah—Mostly fair Monday and Tuesday, cooler Monday. HiEhs both days 90 to 100, lows 50 to 60. Southern Idaho — Fair Monday and Tuesday. A litUe cooler Monday and Monday liiBht. His'is both days 75 to 85, lows 45 to 53. Nevada — Partly cloudy north and central portions, but otherwise fair Monday and Tuesday. Cooler north and central portions Monday, and cooler extreme south Tuesday. KiRhs 78 to 88, lows 40 to 50. except in extreme south hiehs 192 to 112, lows 80 to 90. Wyoming—Partly cloudy Monday and Monday night with a few scattered showers and thunderstorms east of Continental Divide. Tuesday mostly fair. Cooler Monday and south portion Monday night. Warmer north portion Tuesday. Highs 60 to 70 east of divide, in 70s west. Summary—Temperatures were down over the er.Ure inttrmountain Hegion Sunday with the greatest drop in Montana, where it was 10 to 20 deuces cooler than Saturday. Precipitation was sparse with only isolated Froutier Receives Hike in Mail Pay WASHINGTON, July 11 (JP —The Civil Aeronautics Boar has granted Frontier Air Lines,! Mr. Curran told police he left Denver, $1,559,624 in mail pay'; his motel room shortly after 8 for the period Oct. 1, 1957, | p.m. and when he returned later i I- i i ' u" na fir " is co»hi»r of 1h« above nam j'i'* ,' wo ° <=«ord;n B to low, d.pojei and say. th O | h e ed bonlc ond thof th* foctgoina report containi a full tro. and correct itotement of the condition of the .old bonk ot the close of bu»m.*» on the day or June, 195Q. JOSEPH R. DYKES, Coihitr. Corrtct Att««h ROiT. R. F17TS W. R. PEACOCK W. E. MYRICK, tXrfttorj STATE OF UTAH. Office of the Bonk Commisiioner I Se(?> H. Young, Eank CommtisJoner of (he Sfat« of Ulch, do hereby certify ihot the foregoing it a true ond correct ccpy of the jfoterrtr.t cf the above ncmed bark, filed in my office on July 7, 1558. SETH H. YOUNG, Bank ComTiijjione! STATE OF UTAH, of Salt lake is: Subscribed and sworn to before m« thij 3rd day of July, i958. ISEAl) RAY M. JENNINGS, Notary public, ot Soil lake City, litah. My commiijion txpiitt May 4, }9Sf, through April 30, 1958. This is equivalent to 46.9 cents for each scheduled revenue- yielding mile flown. For each month from May 1, he found his wife in convulsions on the bed. He said he wiped her face with a damp cloth and when she did not respond he called for a police ambulance. 1958, the CAB granted a rate of! An autopsy performed Sunday High School as a pre-cenvention plane mile. •FOR- HOME LOANS SEE MILLER & VIELE 15 Exchons* Place EM 4-637* afternoon showed that Mrs. Curran had died of an embolism. for a CSANE CO. SPRINKLING SYSTEM 1.000 Sq. Ft. XQ9S COM-'lETE *r«* CAU (.'E boua wiu i AMI Phon« AM 2-1 Wl Day's Crimes In Summary Following is a summary of crimes reported to Salt Lake police during the 24-hour period ended Sunday at 5 p.m. Burzlarr — Grand Central Market. 452 E. 2nd South entered the safe burned open and S450 in cash stolen. Aucapulco Cafe, 509 W. 2nd South, entered and S5 stolen. Police w°re holding two 17-year-old suspects. Bill Lewis Texaco Sen-ice, 905-13th East, entered but nothing reported missing. Larceny — Kay Nelson, 8244 S. Redwood Rd. 1700 West told police her purse, two hub caps and two spotlights were stolen from her automobile. iHorsrar. Pelca, 391 ><". Main, reported his lawn mower stolen. Dennis Stevenson. 335 E. Broadway, 300 South reported fishing gear valued at $37 stolen from his automobile. Ilene Foote, 1477 Roosevelt Ave. U450 South) reported her purse containing S5 in cash and personal belonging was stolen frnm 1503 15th East. Larry T. Evans. 2845-15th East, reported four hub caps and two spotlights stolen irom his automobile. The following motorists reported hub caps stolen: Cale L. Gotten. 1113 Colorado St. (1340 West), Allen Elggren, 3012 Connor St. (2140 East). Ray Hall. 771 AV. North Temple. Dick Duff in. 916 Hollywood Ave. (1980 South). I. E Wherry. 2818 St Mary's Way 1220 South Bob Stebbtns. 1215 W. 5th South, and Gwendoline Tuescher, 1596 S. West Tcmclc. Vandalism — Mountain States Telephone and Telegraph Co. reported that vandals damaged a public telephone at 1620-lIth East. Ripley's Believe It Or Not OPTICAL ILLUSION U.P. Engineer Retires on Birthday Eve Monday will have double significance for John Henry Barker, 515 Marion St. (1040 West). It will be his 70th birthday, and it will be his first official day of retirement from the Union Pacific Railroad Co. MR. BAKKER made his last run as engineer on No. 9 Sunday night and stepped from the engine at the Union Pacific Depot, where his wife Christena and friends were waiting to greet him. The event marked the end of 52 years of work on the iron rails. Mr. Barker was born July 14, 1888, in Newton, Cache County. He married Mrs. Barker, a graduate nurse, June 24, 1920, in the Salt Lake "Temple, Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Sai,nts. He joined U.P. when He was 16. Only interruption in service was when he went on a mission to England at the age of 19. Sir. Barker has one son, Lynn S. Barker, Shelley, Idaho, by his first wife, who died prior to the first World War. Sons by the second marriage are Dee Heaton Barker, North Augusta, S.C.; Dell John Barker, Portsmouth, Va., and Robert Heaton Barker and Henry Heaton Barker, both of Tor- ranee, Calif. The Barkers also have 18 grandchildren and a "19th on the way." Mrs. Barker predicts that retirement years will not be idle ones. The Marion Street residence has a large yard. And then there will be visits to the scattered Barker family as well. - * Board Charts Zone Review The City Commission has set dates lor two public hearings on requests for zoning changes. A hearing will be held July 30 at 10:30 a.m. on a petition by Robert K. Page, et al, asking that property in the vicinity of Redwood Rd. and 13th South be rezoned to permit construction of a machine shop. The other hearing will be held July 31 at 10:30 a.m. on a petition of C. Francis Solomon Jr., requesting property on the west side of Main Street near 21st South, be rezoned from Business B-3 to Commercial C-l. Tangled Rope Hangs Boy In Copperton Special to The Tribune COPPERTON — A 9-year-old Copperton boy was found hanged to death Sunday at p.m. in the garage at his residence. The dead boy, Greg L. Hatch, son of Gus and Patricia Joan Mannion Hatch, Copperton, was found by a brother, Thomas, 13, and two friends, Terry Redmond 11, son of Mrs. Mae Redmond, and Jeff Swain, 11, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Swain, all of Copperton. Paul LaBounty, deputy sherrif, investigated. Midvale City Judge C. E. Matthews, acting coroner, said death was "evidently accidental." Deputy LaBounty said an inquest may be held Monday after he confers with the Salt Lake County attorney. The deputy said the body was hanging from a rafter of the garage, a loop of .cotton clothesline around the neck and the arms tangled in other loops of the rope. DEPUTY LABOUNTY said it appeared possible the "boy had been standing on a pile of lumber, slipped off and became entangled in the rope. Greg was born Nov. 9, 1948, in Vernal. He is survived by his parents and brother, Thomas; another brother, Tracy: a sister, Julia Ann, all of Copperton; grandparents, Mrs. and Mrs. Bus Hatch, Vernal, and Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Mannion, Copperton. *$ ABBOT ' V ViceChancetor of England ACCIDENTALLY KILLED A HUNTING -COMPANION ON7ueSPAY.OUlY24.lb21 AND AS A SElF-IMPOSS) PENftNCE PASTED £VEXY TUESDAY THE U.S. Aide Draws Northwest Post Raymond W. Brimmer, acting officer in charge of the U.S. Immigration and Naturalization Service, Salt Lake City office, has been promoted to the post of supervisory inspector at the Elaine, Wash, office of the service, effective Wednesday. Joe D. Lowrie, whose recent activity with the federal agency included service at Vienna, Austria, will assume the Salt Lake post. Mr. Brimmer was assigned to the Salt Lake City office in May 1954. He has been acting officer in charge since August 1957. S.L. Priest Notes 1933 Ordination The Rt. Rev. Msgr. William E. Vaughan, pastor of Sacred Heart Catholic Church. 2nd East and 9th South, and vicar general for religious communities of the Diocese of Salt Lake City, celebrated the 25th College to Orient New Students Prospective students can learn "all about" Westminster College Wednesday night. To acquaint potential students about the college and courses which will be available this fall, a College Night is scheduled Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. in Payne Gymnasium on the Westminster campus, 13th East and 17th South. VtSCHERWG BLHlT ON 1 ISLANDS-HAS BEEN OWNED BY THE SAME FAMILY SINCE ITWAS ERECTED 70O YEARS AGO anniversary Sunday. of his ordination a pol.ce doq ftS ft IN A.T4 1NM ENGLAND BOTTLES Of G££K TO CUSKMSRS-CCUECTS Wf AVO CARRIES IN HER 7& The observance was marked by celebration of Solemn High Mass Sunday at 10 a.m. in his church. The Most Rev. Duane G. Hunt, diocesan bishop, attended and Dr. Laurence Vaughan. Maryknoll priest and brother of Msgr. Vaughan. was deacon of the mass and delivered the sermon. A reception was held in the afternoon in the parish hall. S.L. Club to Hear Egypt Scholar Dr. Aziz Suryal Atiya, Egyptian scholar, will talk on 'The Ways of Peace" at the Tuesday- noon meeting of the Salt Lake Rotary Club in the Hotel Utah. Dr. Atiya is a visiting professor of history and philosophy for the summer quarter at the University of Utah. He has degrees from institutions in the Near East.. Europe and England. Fire Probe Continues Salt Lake City firemen will continue their investigation Monday morning to determine the cause of a fire that demolished an empty warehouse at 45 Fayette Ave. (975 South) Saturday evening. Damages were estimated at 520,000. Loses Fishing Gear Car prowlers entered an automobile belonging to Dennis Stevenson, 335 E. Broadway (300 South), while it was parked at his residence Saturday night. Stolen fisbing tackle was valued at more than §37.

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