The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah on October 2, 1971 · Page 14
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The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah · Page 14

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Ogden, Utah
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Saturday, October 2, 1971
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Page 14
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14 • Standard-Examiner, Saturday, Oct. 2, 1971 'Become Involved '-I-' --. ' , In Government/ McKay Tells IDS •"-Members of the LDS Church.of the-'world,' sfiould become more involved in I for others setting examples and assuming government, Rep. Gunn McKay, D-Utah, told an audience at the Ogden Institute Friday. -Speaking as .the first lecturer ^~-+he -Institute's "Horizons in "lights responsibility to keep a government by the people. < • "I believe government was instituted for the benefit of man," the -Huntsville native -ancujuu* ^ , Rep McKay said, "but it is being challenged - ...... by both., the left and right on -".' J JOSEPH F. MCCUNE :,'•'- Candidate At-Large Industrial Need Cited §y Hopeful '-A~ balanced recreation pro-.gram and accelerated' efforts, to both sides of the spectrum." He cited the example of the Supreme Court ruling on prayer in schools. The ruling abolished prayer in schools on ah organized basis- but did not rule that a.-person may offer a voluntary prayer. No school board will be able to prescribe what prayer you offer, he asserted. A bill has come out of committee in the House that would allow 'prayers in school if they are non-denominational, meaning no reference to God. Non- denomonitional prayer won't be stopped, he said. "All men should respect and defer to laws," Rep. McKay said. "Men in government should be honored in their positions." Without this, anarcy will result. Government is for the interests of the individual. LAY DOWN TOOLS The former stake president in the LDS church told of time_s in the scriptures when workers were afraid to lay down their tools in-the fields for fear of them being stolen instantly. "There are few things more vicious than underground criticism of officials.. There is I; room for legal criticism, inj government, but it's not necessary to be disrespectful to a man's name," he said. MRS MARTHA V OGDEN gets acquainted with, her 100th great-grandchild Lance, proudly held here by his mother Mrs. Gary Harrop of North Ogden. -. , stimulate industrial growth were urged .today by City Council candidate Joseph F., (Joe) McCune. •.."Ogden can and should become the proudest city in west- e'rn America." .said Mr. Mc-. Cune, retired businessman seek-j «^ nen the wicked rule, ing~ one of the at-large seats on | ri g nteous mo urn," he said. - | Each of us w ni be held Interjecting levity throughout! his speech Rep. McKay said 1 members must take .an active role in government. We must I get more involved and par- in the workings of the 100th Great-Grandchild Roy Gouncilmen Receive Plans For Migrant Housing Complex the .council. .. ac o ,. Mr. McCune has been an Og- 1 coun table for our acts against den resident for 43 years and j aovernment, such as breaking lives at 3348 Baker Drive. !f aws "if we were judged for IHe is former manager of;civil „ ... judged •participation as well as . r ,- • i_- "_ ;t _™«JWUf By CLIFF THOMPSON What can you :giye your grandmother on her 85th birthday that few other grandmothers have? How about her 100th great- grandchild? That's the "gift" Mrs. Keeley's Cafe and now works asj church participation; it a part time Weber County dep-jmake a difference,' uty assessor. He was a director McKay commented, of the Ogden Reds Baseball Club. Weber State College Boost- ers'Club. Defense Supply Association and was treasurer of the might- Rep. Carnegie Free Library for 17 years. Mr. McCune said he would encourage a "combined and highly MORE SPECIFIC After explaining the role of all Mormons in government, he became more specific about the number of high office government. Mormons in the holding Federal . eight congressmen and two cabinet Two s e n a t o r S . concentrated effort in overcom- con oressmen ana two caomei inf-def Sciences and establishing! ^^ were j nc i u ded in the a climate and community spirit |, iumber . ,T~Ll_ *1J A«nn4-n tt» ft t 1 Ti^+-ltllHO _ , -, • "There are. four stakes in Washington, D:C. There's not a department that doesn't have that could create that attitude FURTHER LOSS "A Ions hard look must taken at downtown Ogden," the prevention of further loss of downtown business. Improved parking and transportation can be-helpful. .''•Industrial growth must be stimulated and greater effort made to help expansion of our present industrial community," he.stated. . ' "The loss of several mdus- ircvio^s from Ms topic of [overnment, he touched on the iisotry on some Mormons. "We need to realize we're all children of God. We need to start acting like- it. We convert the Mexican people, then say 'You can't live by me.' " He said he become irritated at "pseudo-righteous" people who lack understanding. Don't den's 100th, great-grandchild and 166th descendant. Among those 166 are nine children, three stepchildren, 51 •It all started back in 1908 ( when she married the late Jo-| seph H Ogden two weeks before |. her 22nd birthday. ROY-Initial plans for a allow proposed housing development ;o be located west of Roy '. that will provide homes, for some 120 farm Jabor families in Weber and Davis counties has been presented to"'the City Council iere. No'action ,was -taken on the plans. 'Councilmen. are now waiting to receive and evaluate a request for .annexation and rezpning . of • . the proposed development. Representatives of the Weber^avis Housing Corp., a nonprofit enterprise set up to develop migrant housing in,'this area, appeared before ' the council to answer, questions about .the proposed project. HEADED DELEGATION _Tie.' delegation included the corporation president', Father John. Burk of St. Peter's Episcopal Church in Clearfield; attorney .Pelshaw King; architect Fred Montmorency Jr.; Utah Migrant Council housing director Charles Brenner and several other interested people. They outlined the basic design and operation of the housing project programmed for a 24- acre plot of land located just west of the .city limits. The corporation is presently •working on a request for annexation and rezoning of the land to an R-2 status that will permit the construction of a planned "residential • uni development there to be knowr as Roy Manor. However, there.. has been some resistance from loca property owners and it wil probably be from two to 'four weeks before the petition can be readied to go before the council Plans caS for a total of eigh 15-unit cluster apartments arranged around a large centra playground and a fenced plaj yard. . , Father Burk estimated such a development would get full'us throughout the year because th I housing will be provided t-v migrant or farm families at a low cost: • • . •. " 401V FAMILIES . He indicated there are about in Davis housing -in false pretense of helping un- the proposed area and stated he .would oppose any move to annex and rezone that land for such a development. The Episcopal . minister pointed out the corporation was lot filing. for annexation, only appearing, to explain the plan. le also indicated • that the master plan allows a density of up to seven families per acre' in hat area. Roy Manor, Father- Burk explained would only have five families: to the acre. Councilman Dennis Chugg took. issue with the .^operation's )lan to open up Roy Manor for >ublic rentals -on "a monthly >asis if it was not filled with farm labor families. Mr. Chugg said he felt that pursuing the plan in this 'fashion was -under 1 the guise of "the derprivileged people." SOME REDUCTION He also pointed out that, in view of the gradual reduction of farming areas in Weber Valley, the need for such a project might disappear within the next 10 to 15 years. Attorney Felshaw King rebutted this, statement by pointing out that "this project is designed to meet present needs . . . we can't look that far into the future . . . and we can't turn our heads from the present in hope that current needs won't be here 10 years from now." Several council members expressed skepticism about the PRUD and agreed to take the matter under advisement until the corporation prepares the annexation and rezoning petitions. Slippery Roads Blamed For Two Injury Crashes Six persons were injured in sign in the 1800 block of Wash- two accidents Friday and this ington. . .._..' morning with slick roads listed as a contributing circumstance in both cases.' Four were injured in a. broadside collision at 4600 South Harrison at about 5:45 p.m. Friday. Charles Lee Crittenden, 26, of 1470 Lake, 'driver of one vehicle, and -two passengers, his wife Pamela, 22, and Camoran Cullimore, 74, of Pleasant Grove, were' all treated at the McKay Hospital and released. NOT AT HOSPITAL Driver of the other -vehice, Elmer L. Morrill, 63, .of 96^ 40th, was also -listed as injurec on police, reports, however, required no hospital treatment. .Officer L. G. Jolley said Mr Morrill was northbound on Harrison in the outside lane. H« •; Patrolman Keith E. wanlass said the car- was driven by Larry E. Johnson, ' 29, of 1955 Grant. It went into a- slide, struck the curb; 'then spun around and slammed into the rock wall. Passengers injured were Dixie Johnson 24, of 1955 Grant and Christine Stockrider, 19, of 502 1st. Both were treated for iheir injuries at the McKay Hospital and released. -. Patrolman Wanlass cited Mr. Johnson for alleged drunk driving. 3 Local Doctors Cited for Work r rVi»»n« Innal rlnnfrnrc riav* hpprt he saw another vehicle behind him and cut back to Hie'outside. Officer Jolley said the rapid grandchildren, 100 great-grand-1 A widower, Mr. Ogden children and -three great-great- j seven young daughters had who ,400 migran . I and- Weber County during peak (Linda) Harrop presented her •randmother "Mrs. Martha V. Jgden who is celebrating her 85th birthday today. .. 3 DAYS AGO When Lance Harrop was born three days ago at the McKay Hospital, he 'became Mrs. Og- ! grandchildren. Gary Thev range from 3-day-old great-grandson Lance to .62-year- old son Joseph L. Ogden of Tremonton ------ ^--. 0 _ „ Mrs. Ogden raised as her own and includes among her progeny ' harvest statistics seasons saying. and cited that 200 of . these fam jijes would probably throughout the year if they RESPITE FROM WINTRY WEATHER PREDICTED FOR NORTHERN UTAH ^-Clearing skies and warmer temperatures are expected to give Northern Utah a welcome respite from ttie Dearly fall snowstorms that have swept the area --since Thursday ml?r dhance' of precipitation decreased to, near .zero- this afternoon through Sunday - and: weather forecasters are predicting fair skies .both days ' throughout the -.Northern , _ their own. Nine of Mrs. Ogden's There's so'many of them that! children and three of the step- Mrs Ogden, who lives at 3712 daughters are still living. Adams has difficulty keeping One of her daughters, Nellie Chadwick of Apache Junction, Ariz., is the mother of Mrs. Harrop. The Harrops live • at 2589 Fruitland Drive in North Ogden and have three other sons age 6, large family, scattered. with eny. , ' cou ]d obtain permanent housing. The couple had 11 children otj «^ e f ee i there is a very ' n'ames, birthdays and ages straight at times. "The loss 01 several u««r, . tries and job opportunities forjbe surprised he: warneS I il : the veterans and our youth has been majority of, .the^population i- 1 ^^^^-.-A,™ AIIV rt^rtrtrxmi/^ i*)1P- damaging to our economic picture and our overall tax base, he;said. .:[~ ANNEX AIRPORT -He proposed annexation of the Municipal Airport and. "more effort-to expand activity at this -potentially great source of added revenues. - "As taxpayers we are the only real source of revenue needed to run our city," he said. '!And we are entitled to the soundest possible management of available funds." •- speaks Spanish >y 1980. _ Rep. McKay will attend General Conference in Salt Lake City before returning to his - ' " Capitol. South Ogden Community School Will Begin dasswork This Month Tgsoa. 'in -the mid-50s : and will jump to-the lower 60s on y Sunday, The low .'tonight will probably 136 Lighl SnXnd snow!: : showers Vblanketed; the entire -area Saturday as" local weather reports- indicated .-.1,54 inches of precipitation'fell in' Weber County _ . Winds remained light . and, .never,.'exceeded . 10. miles . Per Th°e Ur warming trend- is especially ;-good news ;f or .fruit growers in Northern Utah who have suffered significant tree damage from the prematurely heavy snowfall Damage to the local vegetable crop by the record snow- .storm has not yet been assessed, bat a Weber Cpunty Ex-.'tension, office has predicted some unharvested crops might be wiped out. - • •• .- : • 4" and 2. For • such a they're not too ... most of them living in the Ogden area. 'One daughter lives in Arizona, ' one in Idaho and another in. California. GET ALL TOGETHER .Mrs. .Ogden' 1 said'one of her ambitions is to have the entire j group together at one .time. urgent need for such low-rental housing in this area, especially due to the pressure for housing exerted by Hill Air Force Base," the Episcopal minister pointed out. - . "I know the term "migrant housing" tends to have bad connotations, but the-'proposed Roy Manor will be fully as.good as any other type of apartment complex going up' in this area," !ie added. father Burk also told-councilmen 'some 60 .farm labor families have already -filed applications for housing at Roy Manor. REACH $75,000 He envisioned that operating vehicle to go out of control on the slick road and slide broadside into the southbound lane where the two vehicles collided. 2 PASSENGERS Two passengers in a vehicle were 'injured early this morning when the car slid out of control and into a rock wall around a "We've had almost; 100 them' at family gatherings Mother's Day but never all Karrop said. About 75 were expected for a surprise birthday party planned from'Mrs.-Ogden- this afternoon. of on "and '.Christmas, -of "them;" Mrs. Basic 5 Duty Over •Pvt, Larry '"S. -Bowman. 24, son of Mrs'. Cleo R. Monroe of 29th, has completed eight weeks of basic training at Ft. Leonard Wnnd-'-M ' expenses for the project wool reach about. $75,000 a year with about '$67,000 of that earmarked for maintenance, financing a child-care- - center, and improvements:" ' i 'Councilman Richard Tubbsl said that the recently adopted Roy City masterplan does not Drs. Charles „ CARE: Dicken, Brenda presented certificates of ciation by Maurice Warshaw, volunteer chairman for CARE and MEDICO in Utah. Dr. Dicken and his wife, Dr. Brenda Dicken served as volunteer specialists in Honduras, while Dr. Hardy recently returned from his second tour of duty in Afghanistan. ANNOUNCEMENT Bad Weather Has Caused Postponement of the PARADE OF HOMES UNTIL TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5th SOUTH OGDEN — Young and [bring the family together. A psy- alike will find somethingIchologist will'conduct the class. Thieves Enter Apartment, Get Sijverware, TV 'rA-- color television set, stereo ^ustriai and-silverware were taken from not 14 an.' apartment at 2579 Harnson sometime Thursday night or Friday before thV occupant was completely moved in. -Marilyn Perry told officers her furniture had just arrived from Denver Thursday evening and she stayed the night with her. mother, discovering the theft at 7 p.m. Friday. '-Police could find no evidence of forced entry. - Ogden police also are investigating a burglary at Dino's Piz- la>House at 240'Washington. Eatrolman Brian F. Shirka said a two-gallon jar containing about $20 .worth-of pennies was taken and considerable damage "done- by the thieves. old tviwv^ " •"» "•—-— *• of interest when the South Ogden Community school opens its doors this month, at South Junior High. Although an adult class in karate initiates the school Wednesday, the remainder of the school will-open later. The industrial arts course begins Oct. 14 and the Parent and Child .Togetherness .section gets under way Oct. -17.• Registration is at ; 6 p.m. the first night of each class. A $5 fee per person will be charged for industrial arts and karate, while a $10 fee will cover parents and children in the other program. 10 WEEKS Each course lasts 10 .weeks with karate every Wednesday, industrial arts each Thursday and Friday, Parent-child classes will be announced. Included in the Parent and Child Togetherness classes will be a family relations course to help improve understanding and N««d ct PICKUP TRUCK R«nt.On» From'Ui Rent-a-Truck ^4*1 23rd St. Ph. 394-3914 Other classes listed for parents and children encompass learning disabality, speech and hearing problems, behavtior modification and youth activities. Remedial math and read- 'ing will- also be taught. Specialists will conduct all classes in the parent-child pro- of, improving coordination their children in 'the areas . eye-hand, special .'relations and , ALCOHOLISM CAN BE TREATED Utah Alcoholism Foundation INtOKMATION OfTlCI Fhon« 392-3977 .529 25th Str*«t, -•"*••• Ogdtn, Utn gram; LEARN SKILLS Parents may learn the skills in of ground figure- which may aid such things as walking and hand 'dexterity. Parents may also learn how to help children with..hearing and speech problems. How to train children to mind and not -argue, to' overcome emotional'problems and. nervous disorders are part of .the behavior modification course, officials said. . •. -. On the crafts side, everything from repair of.small appliances ,.to -building wood -projects, will | be taught- CHUCK Feature Food For Sun., Oct. 3 BARON of BEEF 3225 Wash': Blvd. CANDY MAKING -CVASS- AT BEN LOMOND H.S. MON.-WED. 6:30-9:30 Beginning Oct. 4 'Mildred Roberts INSTRUCTOR •j Ph. 399-3456; ext. 234 ;for furth*r details, : Funeral Service —• primajy Concern of Your Funeral Director GIVING DIGNITY TO MAN - ]\[owhere in the world is there alack of concern regarding death, care of the dead or the readjustment of the bereaved. The conception of body, soul and afterlife varies greatly in different societies, in different religious beliefs and'on different continents. Yet, the crisis of death is universally recognized. There is no group, however primitive at one extreme or civilized at the other, which does not dispose of the bodies of its members with ceremony. From within man alone, as an aspect of his human nature, comes the desire to care for - his dead . ,,.,, Funerals lie at the very innermost core of life s experiences. They represent grand and not trifling moments. The funeral tends to.reflect the whole viewpoint, the basic philosophy of life of the culture in which, it, is found. F y.s._ D arid SONS MORTUARY •uw . . -,.—•• NATIONAL FUNERAL DIRECTORS ASSOCIATION * """

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