^iito-Pedestriaii Mishap, Tanker Upset Take Lives of 3 Utahns w Layton Truckers Crushed; Lad, 6, Killed in Ogden An auto-pedestrian accident in Dgdcn and an overturned tanker n Utah County were responsible For three more deaths added Saturday to Utah's mounting traffic "atality toll. The Ogden fatality was a 6- year-old boy. In Utah County, near Soldier Summit, Wasatch County, two truckers were killed] when the tanker in whi<' " ,'cre riding overturned, ing the pair to death. September Morn Due In Excellent Form A turn-of-the-century painting of a lightly clad maiden, titled September Morn," once set the world's art critics musing on the beauties of nature. According to the weatherman, Utah nature lovers can do likewise Sunday if they choose, with our own September morn expected to be followed by a beautiful day " Perect w«ther, M is the forecaster's 'prediction, with clear *" "™ '" "^ ""*'«* ° f cr crush- Two Die Instantly SOLDIER SUMMIT, Wasatch •ounty (Special)—Two truckers were killed instantly Saturday about 6:30 p.m. when the Diesel i oil tanker in which they were rid- i ing went out of control, struck-a culvert and -overturned about one-half mile west of here in Utah County. Dead were Walter D. Porter, 35, Brigham City, and Ronald Dean Case, 18, Layton, employes of Loral T. Johnson, Ogden construction man and owner of the vehicle. Although there were no witnesses to the mishap, investigating highway patrol troopers believed the driver'might have been blinded temporarily by the sun , store. Following an overnight low of 42 degrees, Old Sol warmed downtown Salt Lake City In the afternoon hours with a high of 70. 'Sunday will be about 5 degrees warmer," the weatherman added. Bryce Canyon, preparing for its wintertime role as the icebox of the area, reported an overnight mark of 23, as did Big Pmey Wyo. Milford was the region's other cold spot, with a low of 27, and Elko residents shivered a bit as the mercury went down to 28 Saturday morning. .However, it was 86 at St. George, high for the area, and westerners residing below the 10,000 ft. altitude level were promised sunny skies and temperatures in the low 70s for Sunday golf or churchgoing. Radio-TV Log SECTION M, PAGE 4 Salt Iale* Sfibuiu SECTION B SALT LAKE'CITY, UTAH, SUNDAY MORNING,. SEPTEMBER 14, 1952 PAGE ONE | Traffic Toll I UUh I To Sept. 14, 1952 '. 169 I To Sept. 14,-1951 140 jj All of 1951 207 | Utah County To Sept. 14,1952 21 To Sept. 14, 1951 12 AH of 1951 16 Weber County To Sept. 14, 1952 9 To Sept. 14, 1951 9 All of 1951 14 Chamber Leader Predicts Price Controls Scrapping as the vehicle rounded a curve. It was not definitely determined who was driving. Crushed to Death Heavy equipment called to the : scene worked two hours before the bodies could be removed from the cab of the tanker. Both men were crushed to death. A Provo ambulance took the bodies to Berg Mortuary, Provo. OGDEN (Special)—Ogden registered its fifth traffic fatality of the year Saturday afternoon when a 6-year-old child ,darted in front of a car on Kiesel Avenue just south of 24th Street about 1:05 p.m..and was fatally injured. The child was Randy Telford, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Telford, 1001 Washington Blvd., who was crossing Diesel Avenue from east to west about 135 feet south of the 24th Street intersection when the accident occurred, according to Traffic Sgt. L. G. Bennett. . Tossed Under Car The car which struck the youngster was being driven south. on Xiesel Avenue by Mrsl Marilyn Turner, 21, 757-2nd St. The child darted "but from behind another car directly into the path of the Turner car, officers reported. According to reports of the ac cident, the child was thrown onto the left front fender, across the hood and then slid in front and under the left front wheel of the Turner car. No Citation Planned He was taken to Thomas D. Dee Memorial Hospital by city fire department ambulance, where he died almost immediately after arrival. Sgt. Randy Telford was born in Ogden April 17, 1946, a son of Carl R. and Dean Slade Telford Surviving are his parents and a sister, Kay Telford, Ogden; four grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. C. H TeUord, Plain City, and Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Slade,' Ogden. The steel wage case settlement: shattered wage and price ceilings and the recent ; Of fice of Price Stabilization order designed to preserve a part of the so-called stabilization program is unrealistic, inequitable and impossible to administer. These were emphatic conclusions of Lawrence F. Lee, president of the United States Chamber of Commerce and southern insurance company executive when he arrived in Salt Lake City Saturday to address the opening session of the Interstate Conference of Employment Security Agencies which will open Monday. Only Alternatives Mr. Lee said the only alterna- ives at this point are complete controls or abandonment of all wage and price controls so the 'orces of competition ,can fund- ion to bring about a realistic ad- iustment of prices. He expressed confidence that the controls would be dropped—and soon. The recent OPS or'der allowing manufacturers to pass on a part of their increased'materials costs, he declared, is grossly unfair because among some 175,000 rr*nu- facturing firms in the'country, materials costs range all the way from 10 to about 78 per cent. The price relief, he pointed out, would have a comparable wide range/The provision permitting manufacturers who consider themselves unfairly treated to appeal their case, he continued, is impossible because many firms would go broke while waiting for relief. Many have already gone broke, he added. 'Abandon All Controls' The only answer to the tangle, he asserted, is the abandonment of all controls. Mr. Lee, president of the Soil Workers Ian Range Lands Parley Methods of improving public ange lands in the West will be' iscussed at a four-state meeting f supervisors of farmer-managed Soil Conservation Districts opeo^ ng in Salt Lake City Tuesday. ."A Fanners and ranchers from Utah, Colorado, Arizona and New VIexico conservancy districts are iated to attend the three-day Peninsular Life Insurance Co. oi Jackson, Fla. and the Occidental Life Insurance Co. of Raleigh N. C., said the U. S. Chamber is urging its 3,300 affiliates to carry on campaigns to get an "informed vote" out to the polls in this year's election. Asked if he believed the Re publicans could carry any south ern states, he replied that he believed "the New Deal and Fair Deal party could lose some south ern states." He said he planned to confer with Gov. Adlai Stevenson, Democratic presidentia nominee, next Tuesday in Spring field, 111. He has already con ferred with Dwight D. Eisenhower,' the Republican nominee. State Hospital Patient Caught Af te* Breaking Word, Flight A Utah State Hospital patient, taken from the Provo institution to Utah State Prison for a base- bail game Saturday escaped and enjoyed four hours of freedom before being picked up By Salt Lake City plainclothesmen. The patient, Wallace Garn, was a member of the State Hospital softball team scheduled to play a, double-header with the prison nine. On arrival at the prison, attendants learned Garn, once convicted for armed robbery, was a former inmate. Prison rules prohibit any former prisoner from re-entering committed. the grounds unless An attendant, whose name was minutes later. However, they said the call came from a Sal Lake attorney rather than hospital authorities. "We gained the impression h had escaped several days earlie and that this was routine notifi cation he was still free," deputie, said. Salt Lake City police were no notified of the escape until 6:3. p.m. Saturday, while State Priso Warden Marcell.- Graham reported no word until 7:45 p.m "We could have at least begu a search near the prison," b* said. Salt Lake City plainclothe men W. C. Campbell and S j Springer, with some knowledg Lawrence F. Lee . . . Controls abandonment is only answer. Council Given Dim View On Tax Cuts ;* r*.* Researchers .Throw Cold Water on 'Sales Exemptions' The Utah Legislative Council,! ooking for * way to lighten the- ax burden, received little en- :ouragement from its staff rc- ;earchers Saturday. One progress report threw cold water on Gov. J. Bracken Lee's plan to exempt foods And prescription drugs from the 2 per cent sales tax. Another warned hat . Utah must add another penny to its gas tax, issue bonds or do both to catch up on its highway needs. Cites Revenue Cut Mont G. Kenney, special staff consultant for the tax-cut ques- ion, said the food-drug exemp- ions would drop revenues 20 to 25 per cent, or from $3,380,000 to $4,225,000 a year—an annual tax saving of $5 to $6 per capita. If the Legislature decides a reduction should be made, he said, the cut should b« made on the jercentage, not by exemptions. A per cent tax would drop revenues slightly below the governor's proposal. Requires Study But, he added, "without a com- jrehensive study of the relative :ax burden on property, income and other tax sources, it cannot be justifiably concluded that the present sales tax is unfair, undesirable or inequitable: Dr. EIRoy Nelson, director of the University of Utah's Bureau of Business and Economic Research, said rising construction costs have offset last year's penny-a-gallon gas tax boost, leav ing the state $6 million a year short of what it needs for roads. $23 Million Needed He said state and federal funds now total $17 million annually while the .lowest need estimates are $23 million. His report for the council's highway subcommittee was no final, but it contained some sug gestions for getting out of the woods, including: 1. A 6c gas tax, common among western states, which would help keep up with current needs. , 2. • A bond issue which would Lee Offers Expected 250,000 Welcome to 1952 State Fair Flanked by E. A. Parson, left, president, Utah State Fair Board, and Gov. J. Bracken Lee, right, Marilyn (Bunny) Reese, 1952 Miss Utah, cuts the ribbon to officially open this year's fair. Vernon Says Slate Probes 'Million-Dollar' Gambling Evidence that gambling is a million dollar industry in Utah has prompted a state-wide investigation with the co-operation of local peace officers. Atty.-Gcn. permit the state to catch up on Clinton D. Vernon said Saturday. onference to be Vewhouse Hotel. held at the According to W. A. Williams, Santa Fe, N. M., farmer and area fice president of the National Association of Soil Conservation Districts, the meeting is one of seven similar conferences scheduled in key farming areas of the nation this year. Utah Delegation George Barton, Manti rancher, and a director of the national association, will head the Utah delegation at the Salt Lake City sessions. Other delegates include Lawrence Thorderson, Cleveland, Emery County, president, Utah Soil Conservation District Assn.; George M. Hinckley, Provo, vice- president; John D. Hooper, •looper, Weber County, secretary- treasurer, and Mark Thackeray, Croyden, Morgan County, former state president. Evelyn J. .Keithley of N»w Mexico, one of the nation's leading woman conservationists, will be among out-of-state delegates. As conference leader, Mr. Williams pointed out that the soil conservation districts ar* 'formed voluntarily by farmers and ranchers under state laws and have no connection with the federal government The' conservation districts are locally managed by volunteers who freely give their time and money to their tasks.". Ask City Support One aim of the Salt Lake City conference will be to study methods for enlisting the aid of business and civic groups in support of the conservation districts. Top federal officials representing agencies administering public lands in the west will meet with the ranchers and farmers its road backlog 3. A bond issue and a tax increase, with the additional penny earmarked for bond repayment. Levied for Bonds Dr. Nelson noted that 14 states have issued bonds for highway construction within the last year or two and that Utah's first gas :ax was levied to pay off similar bonds. He said-his report also would recommend a reorganization of the State Road Commission along the lines proposed by Gov. Lee in his message to the 1949 Legislature — a state-wide advisory board with a single administrative head. Where Gov. Lee's plan called for an advisory board member from each of the state's seven judicial districts, Dr. Nelson said he favored a smaller five-member board as adopted by Colorado last year. The council deferred action on both reports — on Dr. Nelson's until it is completed r.nd on Mr. Kenney's until he has finished a similar study on state income taxes. J .He said his office is checking into all reports of gambling activity and turning the findings over to local officers. First fruit of the campaign was harvested Thursday night in a raid on Tony's Golden Nugget in Eureka, Juab County, which netted a roulette wheel, a dice table, a "21" layout and several cases of whisky. The proprietor and an alleged "dealer" were arrested. Atty.-Gen. Vernon said his attention was called to the widespread gambling activity by figures from the U. S. Bureau of Internal Revenue showing that gamblers had paid more than $60,000 taxes in Utah since Novem- ber, the tax is a 10 per cent excise on all wagers. Another $28,000 has been paid in stamps for coin gaming devices. "If that much gambling has been reported, there must be a jreat deal more that hasn't been," :he attorney general said. "My office is checking into it, but, since we lack the staff and the budget, we will ask local peace officers to make the raids." TEMPLE MEET LDS Leaders Go to L. A. The three members of the Firsl 'residency of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints will hold a special meeting Mon- during the sessions. Mr. Williams withheld by authorities, ac-jof Gam's previous habits an ccpled Ganvs word he would.possible whereabouts, covered I reported receipt of policy state- wait outside the prison gates un- the house "of one of his acquaint- j mcnts from the U. S. Forest til the games ended. When the anccs" on the avenues and picked 'Service, Bureau of Land Man- double-header finished at 4:15 p.m., Garn could not be located. Salt Lake County sheriff's office deputies said they were notified of the escape some 25 up the escapee at 8 p.m. After interrogation"at city police headquarters. Gam was to be returned to the Provo institution. jagcment. Bureau of Indian Affairs and U. S. Soil Conservation Service dealing with grazing (rights allocations, use tenure, conservation and improvement. TEXAN NAMED NEW LDS MISSION HEAD Gordon M. Romney, El Paso, Tex., has been appointed president of a new Central American Mission to be formed by the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, the church First Presidency announced Saturday. • The new mission will be set up by dividing the Mexican Mission and will include the republics of Guatemala, Honduras, Salvador, Nicaragua, Costa Rica, Panama and the Canal Zone. A representative of the church general authorities will soon accompany Mr. Romnev to Central America to establish definite boundaries and tJ* location of mission headquarters, it was announced. Mr. Romney has served as a missionary to Germany and was branch president of the Geneva (Switzerland) Mission. He married Elizabeth Wilson July 28, 1927, in the Salt Lake Temple. They have three daughters and a son. day on the site of the Los Angeles The upper basin is Temnle ~ iterested in the action, Mr. Ver- ... . , TT . The meeting has been called non ^plained, because the defi-i mll l lst l atl ° n for Utah and Idaho .iiie lut-Limg na.-, oeen cauea _... ._ Li _, , „„ A. R. Crofts, regional forest scrv River Treaty Meeting Calls Utahns Atty.-Gen. Clinton' D. Vernon and State Engineer Joseph M. Tracy will leave Sunday for the annual meeting of the Upper Colorado River Compact Commission in Santa Fe, N. M. Although the official agenda has not been announced, Mr. Vernon said Arizona's suit agains' California undoubtedly woulc come up for "at least informal discussion." Arizona has entered a motion in the U. S. Supreme Court for permission to file a complaint against California to obtain a definition of rights to lower basin water. Water Jubilee Slated at Capitol Meet The golden jubilee of reclama- ion and 105 years of water use n Utah will be observed by the Utah Water Users' Assn. at its annual meeting Monday and Tuesday in the Governor's board room, State Capitol. The water users will scan the state's reclamation history from the first use of water for irrigation by Brigham Young and his followers in 1847 to the recent authorization and appropriation for the $70 million Weber Basin Project. To Open Meeting The annual meeting will be opened by William R. Wallace, president. At the Tuesday morning session reports will be given by Mr. Wallace, D. D. Harris, vice president of the Utah association and director of the National Reclamation Assn., and various committees. Speakers Scheduled Speakers scheduled to appear at the afternoon session are Dr Louis L. Madsen, president of the Utah State Agricultural Colege Delbert L. Stapley, member 01 the Council of Twelve Apostles of the Church of Jesus Christ o Latter-day Saints; Carl Magleby direct ° r f e Farm Home Ad Exhibit Opens As Queen Cuts Ribbon The smell of cotton candy mingled with hot dogs on the crisp autumn air . . . the squeal of children on a Ferris wheel .. , cattle lowing in the show pens. The thrilling strains of band music . . f and the tinny sound of the-merry-go-round. • Dust—rising from the dirt'of the track near the grandstand— shimmering in the sunshine. ' The deep, jewel-tone colors of apples and onions, corn and wheat—the abundant harvest of Utah's farms—in row on row of lavish display in the Horticulture building . . . Make Any Fair These are the sights, and sounds, and smells, that make a fair—any fair—an experience to remember.. • And they are the things'to be remembered about the 1952 Utah State Fair and Industrial Exposition, which began Saturday at Utah State Fairgrounds. The fair, scheduled to run through Sept. 21, was officially opened when pretty Marilyn (Bunny) Reese, the 1952 Miss Utah, cut a silken ribbon at the east gate entrance to admit the first of an expected 250,000 visitors. Official Welcome She was lauded for her representation of her state at the recent Miss America contest in Atlantic City by Gov. J. Bracken Lee, a speaker during the ceremony. Gov. Lee officially welcomed fairgoers and promised them "the finest exposition of its kind ever conducted in Utah." Other speakers during the brief opening ceremony were E. A. Parson, Utah State Fair Board president, and J. A. Theobald, fair manager. •-.-...;• The occasion was made colorful by ;the appearance of "the kilted Sixth Army Pipe Band from San Francisco's Presidio. Awards Monday ' Judging in several events jy Pres. David O. McKay to make mportant decisions regarding construction of the temple and "other matters" relating to L D S activities in Southern California. Pres. McKay left Saturday for Los Angeles. Stephen L Richards, first counselor, and J. Reuben Clark Jr., second counselor, are to leave Sunday evening. Preliminary work of leveling the land and laying underground wires and pipe has beer, done on the temple site and actual construction of the multi-million 1 dollar building is expected to begin in the near future. Salt Lake Beauty Eyes Grid Title Miss Stephanie Rich, "Miss University of Utah" for 1952-53, Saturday night was planning to nition might also have a bearing i: on *he water. inter-basin division of I ice, and Mark Gardner, engineer Idaho Alumni to Meet A dinner meeting for Salt Lake City Chapter, University of Idaho Rotary Waits Operalics James E. Hoglc, member o the Salt Lake Rotary Club, has arianged for the appearance o Alumni Assn., is scheduled for the Utah Opera Co. on a special Sept. 18 at 6:30 p.m. at Andy's j program at the club's weekly Cafe and Smorgasbord, 3793 S. (luncheon meeting Tuesday at State. 112:15 p.m. in Hotel Utah. Two Thugs Beat S. L. Woman, 71, Snatch Purse With $1 An unprovoked attack on a 71- year old Salt Lake woman netted two young thugs slightly over $1 Saturday night. The woman; Isabella Rogers, 323 Downington Ave., was bru- severe bruises and contusions. She was listed in "fair" condition at LDS Hospital. After the youths had completed the purse-snatch and beating, they ran in a southeasterly began Saturday as early as 8 a.m., • with announcement of awards to be made during a Monday evening awards banquet in the judging tent, Mr. Theobald said. Saturday judging events included Future Farmers of Amerca and 4-H Club entries in crops, iheep, livestock, forestry, record keeping, swine, poultry, rabbits and dairy cattle. Horticulture, agriculture and floriculture open class judging also took place on Saturday. Opening competitions in music were held Saturday and were to continue through Sunday, with results to be announced Sunday evening. To Be Auditioned Winners in senior competitions in voice, violin and piano, will be auditioned by Maurice Abravanel, Utah Symphony Orchestra conductor, for appearances during the symphony season youth concerts. Sunday has been designated as Nevada, Ogden and Central Utah Day at the fair, with Gov. Lee officially welcoming the Nevada delegation at 2 p.m. David Do£ta, mayor of Elko, Nev., heads the sister state delegation. Sunday's first event will be a 4-H Club religious service at 10:30 a.m. in Barrett Hall, 70 N. Main SL, with the feature attraction of the fair day to be speedway races at 2 p.m. following national speedway trials at the grandstand at 1:30 p.m. Band concerts will continue throughout the day and judging in poultry, rabbits, swine and sheep will continue. Al! exhibit buildings will be open at 10 a.m. Monday has been set aside as the day when Salt Lake City's school children will attend the fair. Outstanding events of the day will be the 4-H awards program and dress revue at 5:30 p.m. in the grandstand and the cotton style show at 8:30 p.m., also in the grandstand area. Monday judging events will include beef and dairy cattle, hobbies, ceramics .and 4-H junior and senior home economics. 'ally beaten by two youthful men direction from the scene of the leave for Los Angeles and Berke-] Saturday at'approximately 8 p.m. j crime. Mrs. Rogers was unable j Icy, Cal., where she will compete i The attack took :for the title "Miss Football" at 1924-3rd East. place near I to give a clear description of the i thugs due to her own failing eye 'the annual University of Calif or- : Her two assailants seized Mrs.'sight. jnia Festival of Lights. [Rogers' purse, and then, for ap-| Police called to the scene im- Miss Rich will represent both the U. of U. and Salt Lake City Junior Chamber of Commerce at the California festival. parcntly no reason, beat her unmercifully, police reports showed. Mrs. Rogers suffered a possible fractured shoulder and mediately summoned an ambulance and took Mrs. Rogers to Salt Lake General Hospital for emergency treatment Payment Approved Payment of $471 to Mrs. Dow H. Young, widow of Salt* Lake City's former city water department superintendent, was approved by the city commission. The amount represents a refund of money paid by Mr. Young into the city employes pension fund.
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