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The Daily Herald from Provo, Utah • 4

The Daily Heraldi
Provo, Utah
Issue Date:
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Page A4 THE HERALD, Provo, Utah, Monday, July 2, 1990 Obituaries independents get stuck on abortion issue; sales tax initiative rallies party Blanche Bradford Blanche Roach Bradford, 76, died Sunday, July 1, 1990 at Mountain View Lafayette Jones ST. GEORGE Lafayette Karvey Jones, '81, of St. George, died Saturday, June 30, 1990, in St. George. He was born Oct.

She was born February 12, 1914 in Pal- myra to Joseph Hy- rum and Elizabeth Ann Williams Roach. She married Bert D. Bradford June 28, 1933 in the Salt Lake -5 i i i i 10, 1908, in Salem, the son of James Harvey and Anna Louise 01-sen Jones. He married Esther Marie Hansen, Dec. 21, 1934, in the Salt Lake LDS Temple.

He was employed as a young man in farming, mining, railroading, and ammunition manufacturing SALT LAKE CITY (AP) While removing the sales tax on food remained a rallying cry for members of the Independent Party of Utah, its first-ever norninating convention bogged down over an unexpected issue abortion. "There was substantial fighting about the abortion question," party chairman Merrill Cook said. "There is certainly a difference of opinion on the issue within the party." The debate focused on whether the party should include a stand on cbortion in its platform. Nearly 30 delegates spoke on the issue almost a fourth of those present. After debate, about 90 percent of the delegates voted to adopt a plank saying too many abortions occur in the U.S.

It advocates adoption over abortion and opposes government funding of elective abortions. Most of the convention focused on the party's success in placing on the Nov. 6 ballot a referendum seeking the removal of the sales tax on food. Cook told delegates that both Republicans and Democrats spent a lot of time in their conventions talking about the Independent Party's doings. Cook, the convention's keynote speaker, criticized Gov.

Norm Ban-gerter for using the food tax initiative as an excuse not to call a special session to fund social serv ices programs. Bangerter opposes removing the sales tax, saying it could cost the state $90 million. And he called the Republicans "spineless" for remaining neutral on the issue. While Democrats favor the initiative, he said Independents are different because they don't want to shift the tax burden to make up the lost revenues. Cook said he's convinced the state could make up the lost funds by trimming "fluff" out of government.

"(If the referendum is passed) we're talking about a $3.3 billion budget next year instead of $3.4 Temple. She received her education in Palmyra and Spanish Fork schools. She lived in Helper for 13 years with her husband be fore moving to Spanish Fork in 1952. She worked in the Nebo School District lunch program for 16 years. She worked at the Del Monte Cannery.

She was a member of the Lady Lions and was an active member of the LDS Church, having served in the Relief Society, Primary, as a Den Mother and visiting teacher. She enjoyed bowling, camping, quilting and making afghans. She is survived by her husband, Spanish Fork; a daughter and four sons: Mrs Dale (JoAnn) Stevenson of Benjamin; Blaine, of Lake Shore; Blair, of Salem; Clyde, of Leland; and Randall, Spanish Fork; 26 grandchildren; 27 great-grandchildren; two brothers and two sisters: Bill Roach, Ben Roach, Mrs. Neldon (Lois) Nash, all of Palmyra and Mrs. Vic (LaRue) Vacher of Provo.

She was preceded in death by an infant daughter, Dianne. Funeral services will be Thursday, 11 a.m., at the 19th Ward IDS Chapel, 460 W. 400 N. Friends may call Wednesday evening, 6-9 p.m. at the Huff-Linde Funeral Home or at the church one hour prior to services.

Burial in tlie Spanish Fork City Cemetery. at the start of World War II. During the construction of Geneva Steel Works, he was a carpenter, then later worked there for 29 years as an electrical operator. While at Geneva he also farmed in Lehi, ran a dairy in Mona and was involved in several small business ventures. He lived for six years in West Jordan, moving to St.

George in January of this year. He is survived by his wife; one son and four daughters, Kathleen (Sky) Morris, St. George; Frank Jones, American Fork; Juanita Pope, St. Paul, Mary Herring, Lehi; Christine Probst, West 19 grandchildren, 19 great-grandchildren; brothers and sisters, Jennie Windle, Salt Lake City; Maurice Jones, Payson; Zelpha Dayton, Payson; Norma Fischer, Provo; James Darrell Jones, Draper; Elva Jean Olsen, Prcvo. He was preceded in death by one son, Ronald; one sister, Tressa Peterson; and a great-grandson.

Funeidl will be Thursday, 11 a.m. in the Lehi West LDS Stake Center, 1920 N. 500 Lehi. Friends may call at Wing Mortuary, 118 E. Main, Lehi, Tuesday 7-9 p.m.

and at the church on Thursday one hour prior to services. Burial Lehi City Cemetery. billion. That's less than 2.5 percent of the state's budget. Come on, quit the scare tactics," Cook said.

Delegates who attended the convention also voted ovemhelmingly not to support Lawrence Rey To-pham as party's candidate in the 2nd Congressional District race. The party has opposed Topham's candidacy since he filed. He was the only candidate in the state as an Independent. Cook said the party tried to remove Topham's name from the ballot but failed, he said. Earlier, the party's central committee repudiated his candidacy.

Cook said the delegate vote confirmed that decision. Area cities marking 4th In addition to the Freedom Festival under way in Provo, other area communities have outlined their Fourth of July festivities. A charity breakfast will be held in conjunction with the annual balloon fest by the Provo Kiwanis Club on Wednesday at Fox Field, 12th North and 3rd West, Provo, from 6 to 8:30 a.m. For additional information, call Dr. Charles Youngblood at 375-0790.

Elk Ridge is planning an old-fashioned July 4th celebration beginning at 7 a.m. Wednesday with a pancake breakfast consisting of ham and eggs and pancakes. A golf tournament will begin at 8 a.m. at Gladstan Golf Course for Elk Ridge residents only. Other events include a flag ceremony, a children's parade and Main Street Mile and 10K races.

The Manti 4th of July celebration will begin on July 3 with a Miss 4th of July Pageant. The program begins at 7:30 p.m. at the Manti City Building auditorium. Contact Cand-ice Christiansen at 835-9802 for more information. The morning of July 4 will begin with breakfast at the Legion Hall from 7 to 9 a.m.

A cultural arts display will be in the City Hall from 8 a.m. to dark. Booths will be open from 10:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. and games will begin at 11 a.m.

and last all day. At 3 p.m., a watermelon bust will be held. Fashion and talent shows will be held during the day as well as horseshoes and a tennis tournament. The Gunnison 4th of July celebration will also begin Tuesday with a dinner at 6 p.m. at Gunnison City Park.

An auction will begin at 7:30 p.m. with all proceeds going toward lights at the ball park complex at the Gunnison Valley High School. Fireworks wil be displayed at dusk at the high school. Wednesday will begin with an early morning flag ceremony and American Legion breakfast beginning at 6 a.m. The parade will begin at 9:30 a.m.

World obituaries Ray Ivie Ray Harding Ivie, 69, of Orem, died Saturday, June 30, 1990, at the Utah Valley Regional Medical Center, of cancer. He was born June 22, 1921, in Aurora, rfc a the son of Wilford Boyd and Olive Harding Ivie. He married Joy Phillips, June 9, 1990, in Provo. He was educated in Provo schools, and attended Brigham Young University and the University of Utah. He served as a U.S.

Naval Air Cadet He was a prominent member of the Utah legal community, and was a charter member of the Utah Chapter of the American Board of Trial Advocacy, and the American Inns of Court He was a fellow in the American College of Trial Lawyers, and past president of the Utah County Bar Association. He was appointed by the Utah Supreme Court to its committee on Civil Procedure. He was also appointed to the Fourth District Court Judicial Selection Committee. He was a member of the B.P.O.E. 849.

He is survived by his wife, Orem; two idaughters and one son, Mrs. David (Joan) Slagle, Salt Lake City; Mrs. Richard Brande, Salt Lake City; Ray Phillips Ivie, Orem; 6 grandchildren; one brother and one sister, Don Ivie, Fern Ivie Nelson, both of Provo. Funeral will be Tuesday, 11 a.m. in the Berg Drawing Room Chapel, 185 E.

Center, Provo, where friends may call Monday 6-8 p.m. and Tuesday one hour prior to services. Burial Provo City Cemetery. Herald Photo Trent Nelson Mario Cabre BARCELONA, Spain (AP) Mario Cabre, a former Spanish bullfighter and actor who in the 1950s was romantically linked to the late actress Ava Gardner, died in a Barcelona clinic of a heart ailment Sunday at age 75. Cabre was widely known in Spain, not only as a bullfighter, but also for his romance, with Gardner during the film "Pandora and the Wandering Dutchman." After retiring from the bullring in 1960 following a 17-year career, Cabre played leading roles in a number of Spanish films and plays.

He also wrote several books of poetry. Jerome Kane Ohrbach LOS ANGELES (AP) Jerome Kane Ohrbach, who helped turn the department store chain his father, Nathan, founded into a national chain, died at his home Thursday of Parkinson's disease. He was 82. As president of Ohrbach's department stores in the 1950s, he built the chain's reputation for selling fashionable clothes at off-the-rack prices, in part by copying the products of big-name designers. He led the chain's westward expansion in the 1950s, forming Orhbach's West Coast division.

He was company president until the chain was sold to a Dutch family in 1962. Richard Brittain Tuggle JUPITER ISLAND, Fla. (AP) -Former Rear Admiral Richard Brittain Tuggle, who witnessed several major battles in World War II from the bridge of the U.S. Navy ships he commanded, died Sunday at age 92. No cause of death was given.

Tuggle was naval attache to Turkey at the outbreak of World War II and commanded the blockade of Manila Bay in the Philippines in the early weeks of the war with Japan. He commanded the USS Vulcan in efforts to resupply the Soviet Union with military equipment in a series of Ice-land-to-Murmansk runs through submarine-infested waters in 1942-43. In 1943, he was put in command of 20 ships in the capture of Sicily and was naval chief of staff at the landings at Anzio, Italy. Tuggle later commanded the USS Pasadena, which provided supporting gunfire in the marine landings at Leyte, Philippines, Iwo Jima and Okinawa, Japan. His last naval assignment, just before his retirement in 1946, was to arrange the evacuation of the Bikini Islands in preparation for atomic bomb tests.

When he returned home, he taught mathematics at the University of Miami before moving to Jupiter Island in 1952. Ambush! Tynne Lambrite, on the roof, ambushes Chris Bigler, with a water attack, in Orem. Lam brite said he won, but it appears both were simply cooling off from the summer heat. Gatherers say goodbye to Bundy victim Wilcox Death notices Verona H. Tuttle, 85, formerly of Provo, died Saturday, June 30, 1990, in South Davis Community Hospital.

Funeral will be Thursday, 2 p.m. in the Berg Drawing Room Chapel, 185 E. Center, Provo, where friends may call one hour prior to services. Burial Provo City Cemetery. Robert A.

Gollstrom. 62, of Provo, died Sunday. July 1, 1990. Funeral is pending and will be announced by Berg Saturday brought Constance Wilcox her long-awaited hour of comfort as friends traveled hundreds of miles to be with the family, sharing hugs, tears and memories of her daughter. Stephens called the memorial service "a final act to settle our minds and thoughts and remember her for who she was and how she was rather than what happened to her." There was no mention of Bundy's name.

Stephens referred to him as "one who never will exist throughout all the eternities amongst us." Later, he added, "Nancy will never see who caused her death. He will never see her or her family even to say he is sorry nor see any beauty, nor experience any happiness throughout eternity. For what he did, there is no died quickly." Nancy's older brother, David Michael, died from a kidney disease four months after Nancy disappeared. Their mother, Constance Mourit-sen Wilcox, shared her grief in a 1984 letter to another grieving mother. Belva Kent's daughter, Debi, also is believed to have been kidnapped and murdered by Bundy.

"1 compare my feelings in the loss of both of the children. Knowing that we buried (David's) body is sad but peaceful and I have had some wonderful dreams wherein I have talked to him, and I know he is happy. "I have never had a pleasant or comforting feeling about Nancy. It is a constant pain. Even now when the phone rings on Mother's Day, Christmas or her birthday, for a split second I think she might be calling." SALT LAKE CITY (AP) The vigil is over for the family and friends Nancy Wilcox.

They came from hundreds of miles around this weekend to gather in a chapel and say goodbye, 16 long years after Ted Bundy took her life. There's a small plot at a Salt Lake cemetery, a memorial marker, where they've laid their grief to rest. But that's all it contains. Where her remains are, nobody knows for sure. Searches this spring in Utah's rugged southern desert found nothing.

They didn't even know where to look until the serial killer, just hours from execution, gave them directions. Wilcox was 16 in October 1974, a cheerleader at Olympus High School. And one day she just vanished. Some friends say they thought they saw her in a Volkswagen with a man, but they weren't sure. Bundy drove a Volkswagen, and after his arrest in Utah lawmen found hairs matched to other miss ing girls.

But nothing from Wilcox. On July 4, Wilcox would have been 32, twice as old as she was when she disappeared. Her father, Herbert G. Wilcox thought it an appropriate day for a memorial. He said the sheriff's office has closed the case based on Bundy's 90-minute confession to a Utah detective the day before his Florida execution.

Bundy said Wilcox was one of eight he killed in Utah. "The whereabouts of Nancy's earthly remains are known only to her Heavenly Father," he said in the opening moments of the service. "Now we feel the time is right just before her 32nd birthday to have this service for her." "Nancy has been at peace for 16 years, but there has been turmoil in our minds because we did not know what happened to her until recently," said family friend and Mormon lay minister Robert Carlyle all those who knew and loved Nancy can be at peace and know that she left home happy and Berg Mortuary Deva Vail Graveside services will be held Tuesday at 2:45 p.m. at the Orem City Cemetery. Services 373-1841 Calendar Fire restrictions established cent to Orem Community Hospital at 465 W.

400 North, Orem. For information call 379-7128. Tuesday Computer class A specially designed course will introduce you to the basic concepts of what a computer is and how it is made to work for you. It will also teach you how to use the WordPerfect program. Four evening classes on Tuesdays and Thursdays starts July 10 and runs July 12, 17 and 19 from p.m.

at Meridian School Computer Lab (north side of school). There is a tuition fee and enrollment is limited. Richard Hall Thome Funeral services will be held Tuesday at 11 a.m. in the Edgemont 9th Ward LDS Chapel, 4300 N. Canyon Road, Provo.

Friends may call at the family home, 291 Three Fountains on Monday 7-9 p.m. or at the ward chapel Tuesday 1 hour prior to services. Interment East Lawn Memorial Hills. Phoebe Canfield Orton Funeral services will be held Tuesday at 2 p.m. in the Berg Mortuary of Provo 6-8 p.m.

or Tuesday 1 hour prior to services. Interment Provo City Cemetery. A fire restriction order for Utah and several other counties has been established for most areas of the Wasatch Front mountains and foothills from Tremonton north to Ne-phi south. "Fire conditions in these areas are extremetly dangerous," said Dick Klason, forester with the Forest Service. "The potential for wildfires presents a very real threat to life and property.

We are asking people to be particularly careful during the July 4th holiday." The fire restriction order prohibits open fires except campfires within facilities provided for them in designated campground and picnic areas. It became effective July 1 and includes all public and private lands in the designated area. It also prohibits smoking, except in vehicles, boats, developed recreation sites, residences or on paved roads. Fireworks are also prohibited within the restricted areas or within any National Forest. Mary M.

Edwards Funeral services will be held Tuesday at 11 a.m. in the Sundberg-Olpin Mortuary of Orem. Friends may call at the mortuary Tuesday 1 hour prior to services, ary. Interment Orem City Cemetery. I Walker I KS F.

300 S. PROVO r.VW68 IjiKu Estella Cowley Stevens Funeral services will be held Tuesday 1 p.m. in the Grandview 8th Ward LDS Chapel, 960 W. 2150 Provo. Friends may call at the chapel 1 hour prior to services.

Interment Byron Wyoming. Provo street renamed for Ream Thursday 'NonDependence Day' On Thursday, the day after Independence Day, the American Lung Association of Utah will urge area residents to join millions of Americans in declaring their freedom from smoking throughout the country. Lu.ig Associates will celebrate "Non-Dependence Day" and wil stage festiv-. ities to call public attention to the dangers of nicotine dependency and the benefits of quitting. NonDependence Day is also a day when nonsmoking family and friends of smokers can declare their support and encourage their loved ones to quit.

Within two weeks of quitting, one's energy level rises, toxic gasses will no longer irritate the eyes, nose, and throat, and one's sense of smell improve. Overtime the risks of developing lung cancer, emphysema and chronic bronchitis, are greatly reduced by stopping smoking. A written test to help smokers determine their level of dependency and freedom from smoking manuais are available through the American Lung Association. Depression seminar Ray Harding Ivie Funeral services will be held Tuesday at 11 a.m. in the Berg Drawing Room Chapel, Provo.

Friends may call Monday 6-8 p.m. or Tuesday 1 hour prior to services. Interment Provo City Cemetery. was raised on the store's flagpole. As the largest American flag to fly in Utah, the banner will be flown during the Freedom Festival.

Provo Mayor Joseph A. Jenkins said Ream and his family were honored for their contribution to numerous charity and civic organizations and functions throughout Provo and the state, including youthprep sports, adult education, senior citizens and native American programs. In conjunction with celebrating Provo's Freedom Festival and the 46th anniversary of Reams' Food Stores, Provo has renamed a two-block street after the store chain's founder, Paul Ream. The street, 1450 North, runs east and west between 200 West and University Avenue just nc rth of the Provo Reams' Store. It will be known as "Paul Ream Avenue." During the street naming ceremony, a 60-foot-long American flag A free seminar on postpartum depression will be offered Thursday at 7:30 p.m.

The Center for Counseling, Education and Research, part cf the Department of Behavioral Medicine and Women's Health Services of Utah Valley Regional Medical Center, Orem Community Hospital, and American Fork Hospital, is sponsoring the lecture. Information about postpartum depression will be presented and a question and answer session will be held. Spouses are Invited to attend. The seminar will be held at the Counseling Center adja Florence Muhlcstein Hanks. Funeral sen-ices will be held Tuesday at the 10 a.m.

in the Salem Gth Ward LDS Chapel. Friends may call at the Walker Mortuary of Spanish Fork Monday WJ p.m. or Tuesday at the ward chapel 1 hour prior to services. Interment Salem City Cemetery. Verona H.

Tuttle Funeral services will be held Thursday at 2 p.m. in the Berg Drawing Room Chapel, Provo, where friends may call Thursday 1 hour prior to services. Interment Provo City Cemetery..

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