The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah on October 4, 1971 · Page 10
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The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah · Page 10

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Ogden, Utah
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Monday, October 4, 1971
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Page 10
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IDA Ogden Standard-Examiner, Monday, October 4, 1971 Utah's Jobless Rate Highest in 25 Years Associated Press Utah's unemployment rate now is higaer than at any time in the -last 25 years, reports the Utah Department meat Security. of Employ- The jobless rate for the' state was estimated at 7.2 per cent for August and 7.1 percent for September. In a state with about 1.1 million residents, the rate is a full percentage point above the national average. 3 Prisoners Escape In Utah, Idaho Combined AP, UP1 DRAPER, Utah — A statewide search, is tinder -way today Vmontos, \ for Dale Floyd Denning, 28, who Employment increases iniarm 'escaped from the Utah State/work, construction and retail' Rich County joined 17 other Utah counties by being designated a "substantial unemployment" area-by the U.S. Department of Labor after posting an 8.2 per cent, unemployment rate during July. OTHER COUNTIES Other counties on the list are JBeaver, Box Elder, Kane,,San' pete,. Grand, San Jaan, Juab, Weber, Davis, Garfield, Summit, Carbon, Emery, Utah, Sevier, Duchesue and Washington. That leaves 11 other counties, including Salt Lake County, classified below the "substantial unemployment" level. The Ogden area dropped its jobless rate to 6.1 per cent for September because of the start of school and the tomato harvest. The number of employed persons in the region rose to 71,310, the highest figure in 12 months. QUEENIE By Phil Interlaridi [SNOWSTORM 6 Remain Stranded In Wilds MURPHY, Idaho (AP) — Last week's heavy snowfall has kept at least ;six persons stranded in remote areas of Idaho's Owyhee County, .. ..' ' .... Fouripeople were reported still *."He-hired me for my ability. He hired me for my looks. He hired me for my:ability. He.hired me .;.,.... ay in -Silver City, lly abandoned in work should keep the jobless percentage from going higher this month, say employment security spokesmen. Don Perkins, Prison's minimum security section shortly before midnight Sunday. Also, two prisoners escaped from the new penitentiary site south of Boise Sunday night. Prison officials said Denning •was last seen at 9 p.m. Sunday and that an 11 p.m. bedcheck f .. t showed Hie prisoner was miss-[other states: YOUNG PEOPLE mist with- the a labor econo- State Employ-, m'ent Security Department, listed several reasons why Utah has more people out of-work than ing. He is described as feet -10, —There is more seasonal work —There is a higher proportion of young persons in the population. —There is substantial migra- 185 pounds with dark brown hair and brown eyes. He was wearing prison blue denims. BURGLARY TIME Officials say they are concentrating their search efforts in the Utah-Salt Lake County area for Denning. He had been serving a one-20 year sentence for second-degree burglary. Utah Highway - Patrol offic- cers say they .are looking for an early 1960's red Dodge sedan driven by a woman, or a man and woman. 'The car is thought to contain person? who visited Denning shortly before j Colorado Station his escape. ; Rate Increase Asked By Utah Power, Light . SALT LAKE CITY (UPI) Electric service rates-must be increased .as soon as possible, the president of Utah Power '&j Light Co. says. ' j E. Allan Hunter, appearing f before the Utah Public' Service ( area where costs are subject to company ; controls," Hunter said. stranded Sunda which is usually the .winter. And two deer hunters were believed trapped in an, area northwest of Riddle where Battle Creek runs into the Owyhee River. A dramatic helicopter rescue lifted 10 persons — including four children — out of Silver City Friday, the day after 18 inches of autumn snow blocked ;he,only road into town. , NO DANGER Those who remained behind were reported in no danger and in good condition by cowboys who forged their way into the area on:horseback Sunday..; The stranded v/ere identified as Mr. and. Mrs. Walt Adams, Dudley Williams and. James Speher, editor of the Owyhee them but said they are in their Box Elder Blaze Razes ROTC Building; Arson? No activities scheduled, at BKIGHAM CITY—FBI agents were scheduled to launch a full inquiry here today of a late Saturday night blaze that gutted the Naval Reserve Officers Training, Corps building at Box Elder High School. Arson is the suspected cause of a second Box Elder County fire that destroyed an abandoned, house east of Corinne Sunday night. Flames, thought to have been started by an arsonist, erupted about 10:30 p.m. Saturday in the metal classroom unit, utilized by 110 'high school NROTC Saturday cadets. Nichols said. Loss' of the building and its contents was estimated at between $10,000 and $12.000, though Box Elder High School Principal Carroll Nichols 'said actual replacement costs may run even higher. 40 FEET A% !„„' -u« mi,*-., ,„„,. -n if,,:r,r- Tne classroom, located 40 feet l£ ?K£n^M? ™S? g W6Sfr ° £ ttlG ma ^ SCh001 C0m - S^Iriff^im'NetSs'aidthe^^ ^ ite torAtoe wre \ LfS aS^SStesas^ E ^ C H lieved safe. He did not identify ^^ Dlstnct ; . ' -- - . .- . However, the investigation FBI jurisdiction had Box been Elder night, Principal Despite the loss, the NROTC program will continue uninterrupted at the school, with temporary headquarters to be arranged in the cafeteria and a principal said. 30 DAYS Replacement time destroyed textbooks for and He added, however that an homernaking classroom, the anti-war group from Salt Lake ~ : ~ : —' — J City had been disseminating literature to Box : Elder High students- about 10 days sgo. "A couple of the students had some of the literature at school and I asked them not to-pass it around," Principal Nichols explained. • He said the students complied with the request and did not know whether the two incidents were related. materials is estimated at 30 days, according to Chief Petty Officer John Bassett, assistant NROTC director. . In the Corinne blaze, Brigham City firemen responded to a call at an abandoned, one-story house two miles east of Corinne about 11:45 p.m. Sunday and brought the fire under- control about 3:30 a.m. today. Brigham City Fire Chief LaMar Davis said the fire appeared to. have been deliberately set. : The chief said the house had been vacant for two or three years. • 40s. He said they were in a four- wheeled vehicie and just waiting for favorable conditions to drive out. APPORTIONMENT because of inclement weather. Commission, asked for a rate ~ ' " increase averaging 12.5 per cent. He'said it was the company's first request for. an in- is tion into Utah from neighboring states, without a correspond-' ing increase in jobs. —There is a dependence in Utah upon federal and state employment, which is not expanding as fast as it did in the 195663 period of space and defense buildup. Idaho law enforcement officers were looking for Clarence Bender, 19, and Raymond Ray But- BRIGHAM CITY — Airman Judd M. Murphy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Murphy of 577 S. 4th E., has been assignedlcent and in Wyoming 14.6 per ler, 21. Ada County sheriff's officers . , . said tracks indicated the men to Lowry.AFB, Colo., for tram-,cent, climbed over a fence on the ing in the supply field. Airman north side of the compound and (Murphy is a .1971 graduate of headed towards Boise. Box Elder High School. crease in eight years. Hunter said * 'severe inflationary pressures and soaring high interest rates on securities" made a rate increase imperative "in order for the", company to continue to provide satisfactory service to its some 254,700 customers in Utah." UP& L also has applied to [regulatory- commissions in Ida[ho and Wyoming for rate in' creases. Hearings on the proposed increases have been held in those states. The average rate hike in Idaho would be 13.5 per 3 Judges Will Hear School Board Suit SALT LAKE CITY (UPI) -.U.S. Constitution." Highest Mishap Death Rate Found on Farms SALT LAKE CITY (UPI) Many Utahns may shun jobs in the mining and construction industries, as too dangerous, and yet three per cent of the state's situations in Utah. Kiel D. Shumsion, information director for the Utah Farm Bureau, said the high number work force is involved in the j of accidental deaths can be occupation with the highest attributed to "the nature of the INCREASED TAXES Hunter said about half of the extra revenue would be paid out in increased state and federal income taxes. He said the rest would be used to "meet higher costs and to "maintain the integrity" of the utility's invested capital. A suit filed against the Utah statutes on school board apportionment will, .open before a three-judge federal panel here Friday. Dr. George W. J. Smith, Salt Lake City, filed the suit July 29, 1970, claiming that the apportionment statutes have abridged the privileges of the plaintiff to vote free from arbit- that the three in School Dis- represent 494,2961 The three-judge panel will be composed of Chief Judge David T. Lewis, Salt Lake City, U.S. 10th Circuit Court of Appeals; Chief Judge Willis W. Ritter, U.S. District Court for Utah; and Judge Fred M. Winner, Denver, U.S. District Court for Colorado. falls since under the unit's textbook. materials and equipment were U.S. Navy property, the principal said. Flames were sighted about by several nearby •the Fire trict Three persons resents 17,638. while District Six a population of rep- only VOTING POWER suit alleges that The suit alleges that such an allocation of voting power to the citizens of Utah "constitutes an abritrary, capricious and irrational disregard of the standard of apportionment, effecting a gross Hunter said the rate increases!representation would apply to all classes of .customers and in- Utah would bring in annual additional revenue of $8.84 million. "We have conscientiously at- tally, and tempted to exercise all possible denied the disproportion of on the- State Smith further charges that his vote has been "diluted and debased by inicidupus discrimination and statutorily manipulated he has thus been equal protection of cost control measures in every I the 14th Amendment of the on-the-job accidental death rate •without knowing how dangerous j it is. Farm workers in Utah total just under three per cent of the work force and yet they account work." for nearly accidental 17 per cent deaths in of the work Four Killed In Accidents Associated Press An elderly Utah man. and .an Idaho woman were killed in separate car-pedestrian accidents over'the weekend and two Boise youths died in an Ontario, Ore., crash. Chase E. Peterson, 74, Sandy, Utah, was killed Sunday as he crossed a street near his home. Police said he was carried more than 200 feet on the hood o! a car after striking its windshield. In Idaho, Tony Leah Hoopingarner, 29, Boise, was killed when she was struck by a car Sunday. Police said Mrs. Hoopingarner was walking along State Highway 16 about one mile southeast of Emmett. Earlier Sunday Robert Edward Ritter, 19, and Brant Richard Robinson, also 19, were killed when their car smashed into an overpass abutment in Ontario. He ONE MAN said that many State farms are Beehive one-man operations and at planting and harvest time the one man works day and night to get his work finished and that's when the accidents happen. Seven of Utah's 36 accidental deaths at work in 1970 occurred on the farm, and during first six months of 1971 farm workers have been killed on the job, according to the Utah Safety Council. Head Wouncf From ..Rifle Kills Man After Hunf; Accidental? MURRAY, Utah (UPI)—Murray City Police have ruled the death of Glenn 22, Kearns as Sunday gunshot Louis -Voshall, apparently accidental, the Officer David Cummings said six Lurlen Harold Angell, 22, Murray, said he was cleaning his .30-30 rifle in his kitchen about |7:50 p.m. after rabbit hunting with, Voshall, when the gun discharged, striking the victim in the head. Cummings said the investigation into the apparently acciden- tial death is continuing and will be referred to the Salt Lake County Attorney's office and the State Medical Examiner for an autopsy. —ADVERTISEMENT— M.P.O. will help shrink swollen hemorrhoidal tissues ^e to inflammation, infection The edema', inflammation and infection of dimased hcmotrhoid»l tissues can cause much agony and suffering. No* from Mcntholatum. here is an exclusive doctor-tested formulation called M.P.O. (Medicated Pile -Ointment). Selected medications, blended together at th» multiple-ingredient formula, worlc to provide the fast temporary relief IB many cases that so many sufferers need, j. Helps shrink swelling of hemorrhoi- dal tissues causejir*by edema, infection or inflammation. 2. Fast, temporary relief in many cases of iiching and pain of such damafed tissues. 3. mbfiea!cs to protect against irritation to further help reduce swcllinc in such tissues. 4. Permits, bowel movements inat are more comfortable. | 3 Temperamre-slable base. Keeps med- I " Ication in place for hours of relief j in many cases of pain of hemorrhoi- i dal tissues: not greasy, won't stain. • Get M.P.O. in Ointment or Suppositoric* at your drug .counter.' Send now for our 1971-72 investorls tax package. - Just published: two Merrill Lynch reports that we • think every investor should have. Our newly revised TAX GUIDE covers recent tax legislation and howit affects investors. Our current TAX EXCHANGES lists a number of suggested tax exchanges in a variety of industries. For a free copy of both reports, send the coupon/today. They could save you a fistful of tax dollars. Name_ Address. dty& State. -Zip- Home plione_ .Business phone_ Merrill lynch customers: PlMM •*»«• name and office addrew of Account Executive. Merrill lynch; We look for the trends. Merrill Lynch, Pierce, Fenner & Smith Inc 2454 Washington Boulevard, Ogden 84401—Telephone: (801) 399-3411 MASHER KILLS IDAHO WORKER IDAHO FALLS, Idaho (AP) — Thomas Nessen, 33, Idaho Falls, was killed Sunday when he was caught in a masher machine at the Western Farms Association Potato Processing plant in Idaho Falls. City -police said Nessen, a maintenance man, was hosing down a machine when his sleeve caught on a piece of the equipment. He was dragged into the machine and crushed. 10:30 p.m residents who notified Brigham City Volunteer Department. Principal Nichols said three fire-fighting units and about 20 volunteers quelled -the -blaze -in about one hour, but were unable to save the building. He said arson is suspected since the only other possible cause—a butane gas-nested furnace—had been turned off Friday. A preliminary investigation indicated the blaze was started from an unidentified flammable substance spread outside the metal unit on the northwest side. Principal Nichols . said the one-year-old NROTC program had received a "very positive" response from Box Elder High students, faculty and Brigham City residents. Layton Issues 44 Building Permits LAYTON — Building permits issued in Layton during August totaled 44 and were for a valuation of $230,285, E. M. Scoffield,, city building inspector, reported Tuesday. Single dwellings made up ?170,969 of the valuation total and commercial buildings another $36,204. Signs, fencing and [other items made up the remainder. Chief Tourist Comment On Utah? 'Bad Roads 1 .' SALT LAKE CITY (AP) — [rather than go up the West The Utah. Travel Council took a Coast as previously planned," a furvey of tourists recently and found the most frequent complaint was about the state's roads. "How about some better highways?" said one weary traveler.. "Beautiful state but poor roads," said another. FIVE TO ONE The council said complaints about the highways, outnumbered compliments five to one. But all the tourists surveyed weren't unhappy. visitor remarked. The council says complaints about Utahns' attitudes toward tourists about balanced the compliments. NOT FRIENDLY "Great state with friendly people," said one person, but another wrote: "It would benefit tourists and the state of Utah if natives were more hospitable." One couple obviously surprised wrote, "First trip out Wet—expected Utah to look more like Nevada. Underestim- "We loved Utah so much we ed Utah. We plan to come back decided to stay another night to Utah to see more." COULD MAN BE HARMING TREES BY FIRE CONTROL? JACKSON, Wyo. (AP) — A Grand Teton National Park research biologist says there is a possibility man has gone too far in, controlling forest fires. Lloyd Loope, who is studying vegetation in the park, said .forest fires are necessary to maintain the ecological balance of a forest. Loope said aspen stands in the park are in danger of extinction because of the decrease in forest fires. Aspen reproduce by sprouts rather than seeds and establish good stands after fires, he said. The fact there have been no fires in the aspen regions for around 90 years has caused them to deteriorate, he said. Loope said an ideal program of controlled forests in Grand Teton would destroy five per cent or about seven square miles of the park each year to eliminate old, dead and diseased trees. VOTING REGISTRATION PLACES For Tuesday, October 5th (Ogden City only) As provided in the Election Laws, notice is hereby given to qualified electors of Ogden City that the registration agents listed below will be at their offices from 8 a.m. tp 9 p.m. to register persons who are entitled to vote in the Ogden City Municipal Election. QUALIFICATIONS TO REGISTER AND VOTE: Every citizen of the United States, eighteen years of age or over, who has been a legal resident ol this state for six months and of the county for sixty days next preceding any election, shall be entitled to vote in the election... REGISTRATION ASSISTANCE -will be given by calling the office of Wendell Hansen, County Clerk, registration day from S a.m. to 9 p.m. Telephone 399-8481 (Please Note: Persons may also register at the County Clerk's Office during regular office hours on any day except Saturday, Sundays and holidays and regular registration days and excepting a ten day period immediately preceding any election and there will be two more registration days with neighborhood registration agents for residents of all cities and towns on Oct. 12 and Oct. 26th. Municipal Elections—Nov. 2. Only. Ogden City will have a primary municipal election—Oct. 19th.) WENDELL HANSEN County Clerk Weber County, Utah Dist. No. Registration Ajjents 1 Laura M. Shearer 2 Leota Shupe 3 Gladys E. Arnold 4 Maxine McKenzie 5 Marie Van Leeuvven 6 Annie Anderson 7 Velma Saunders 8 Kate Seal 9 Grace Cragun 10 Naomi R. Kinney 11 Bessie J. Little 12 Mary Mower 13 Muriel Handy 14 Va'da B. Myles 15 Louise E. Keinhold 16 Senorina Fernandez 17 Louise T: Randall '18 Mary B. Lindley 19 Mavanwy D. Horspool 20 Hattie Harbertson 21 Emma-D. Poole 22 Doris Caspersen 23 Verna Hansen 24 Marjorie Stubbs .25.. Sandra Field 26 Alice Christensen _27.,Cliauncey_M. F.unk __ 28 Sharol Taggart 29 Vernetta P. Alford 30 Lorraine Spencer 31 Buth Reed 32 Maxine Blood. 33 Olive C; Baird 34 Shirley S. Wayment 35 Afton S. Parsons 36 Dorothy H, Sweitzer 37 Florence Barker 38 Pauline H. Van Alfen , ' 39 Ethel V. Anderson 40 Hazel H. Rich 41 Jana-Davies 42 Beatrice Gale 43 Dora Worlds 44 Edith.G. Briem 45 .Edith' B—Wheeler.._ ..... Address Telcphom 3445 Adams Ave. 394-6014 31S1 Adams Ave. 392-2709 324-35th St. " 393-5955 3244 Childs Ave. 393-4470 3226 Wall Ave. 393-8539 2530 C. Ave. 393-0191 130 West 27th St. 393-3238 2372 Pingree Ave. 394-9122 2811 Grant 392-6250 2964 Grant Ave. 394-4935 471-27U1 St. 393-8363 321-27th St. .392-5558 2732 Lincoln Ave. > 392-6809 134-28H1 St. 392-5802 2456 C. Ave. 392-4238 2126 Reeves Ave. 394-0756 1437 Childs Ave. 392-8558 243-22nd St. 394-3274 262-21st St. 392-7387 332-lSth St. 392-4812 1626 Childs Ave. ' 392-2376 1509 Gibson '"- 392-6247 1016 Grant Ave. 393-1393 133 W. Gwen : - 394-5030 343 HarrisviUe R'd. 394-0023 471 Harrop St. . . • 392-9549 622 Adams 394-0954 ~~1026-3rd. St. -' : 392-9361 432 North Jackson Ave.. 782-7089 1341-3rd- St, 392-6060 665 Van Buren Ave. 393-5674 757 Adams Ave. 394-2032 585- Chester St. 394-7992 632.Chester St. 393-6693 1675-llth St. - 394-5284 1615 Canyon Rd. 394-2130 1402.Liberty Ave, - 393-8503 ' 45045th St; , 394-6891 S00-17th • . 392-3752 669-20th 393-1207 2047 Liberty Ave. 394-7414 4CO-23rd 394-2219 566 23rd Street 399-0975 619-21St St. • 392-5812 ..966-23rd.,St._: , ...;.. 1392^803 Dist. No. Registration Agents 46 Mable P. Thomas 4 7 -Marguerite Burton 48 Alaire Alexander 49 Dorothy S. Koldewyn 50 Lucille T. Holley 51 Norma B. Smith 52 Norma L. Blackburn 53 Minnie C. Fronk 54 Janet S. Greenwell 55 Florence M. Felt 56 Harry Baugh 57 Barbara H. Hansen 58 Letha Hyde 59 Eva L. Webb 60 Elizabeth Todd 61 Jeanette Tillotson, 62 Ramona Jansen 63 Anne M. Jeppescn 64'Maryloo R. Stephens 65 Giadys H. Simpson. 66 Martha Watts 67 Nelchene W. Jensen 68 Bessie C. Barton 69 Dorthy Croxford 70 Mae D. Heiser 71 Hattie Andreason 72 Lucille S. Van Dyke 73 Lenore F. Cooley 74 Irene W. Rasmussen 75 Myrtle Peterson 76 Perneila Berghout 77 James Gunnarson 78 LaVerne D. Byington 79 Alice R. Owens 80 lone S. Hurst 81 Christina Tesch , 82 Frank H. Taylor 83 Ramona Hurtado 84 Lucille Thorne 85 Mary H. McKeuna 86 Lorrie Madsen 87 Janet Erickson 88 Irene L. Schmidt 89-,Karen .Ballantyne: 90 Brent C. Hillis 91 Shirley D. Engstrom 92 Shirley C. Johnson- 93 B. Ann Covert -94 Josephine Buckmaster 95 Martha J. Barney 96 Nancy Johnson 97 Zelpha 'Crawford . 98 Dorothy Cook 99 Donna Ewer 100 Emma Lou Drake 101 Dorothy E. Coy 102 Ursula L. Mudrow 103 Eva W. Jones 104 Jessie Nellis .06 Melba H.'.Buckner. .06 Sharron R. Seal 107 Lenore A. Johansen 08 Kay Hinckley 09 Beverly T. Boyington Address 1021-20th St. 1136 Rue Ann Court 1341-2.Ist St. 1474 Swan St. I650-21st St. 1522 Cahoon St. 2311 Taylor Ave. 2346 Van Buren Ave. 1073-24th St 2334 Monroe Blvd. 2329 Monroe Blvd. 2367 Porter Ave. 426-2Gth St. - 535-27th St. -66S-26th St. 2657 Liberty Ave. 327-26th St. 2675 Jackson 2547 Van Burcn 2650 Brinker Ave. 2524 Iowa Ave. 2559 Polk Ave. 2579 Fillmore Ave. 1740 Binford St. 1683-27tll St. 2847 Virginia Way 1256 Marilyn Drive 2844 Eccles 2755 Fowler Ave, 2979 Jackson Ave. 757-27th SL 2831 Libeny 2757 Jefferson Ave. 645 Patterson St. 715 Belnap Circle 7<M-35th 3223 Gramercy 3506 Iowa 1318 Walcott Blvd. 3517 Polk.Ave. 3635 Maple Dr. 3420 Eccles 867-33rd St. 4035 Eccles Ave. 3651 Iowa 1343-9th St. 1536-7th St. 652 East 875 .North ' 944 East 1100 West 107 N. Fowler Ave. 1320-7th St. 1109 Gramercy Ave. '' 3064 Hawthorne 3465 Jefferson 3219 Jefferson 418 Grant Ave. 1275 East 125 North • 1055-29th St. 2905 Taylor Ave. 1550 Country Hills.Dr." l34=.North Quincy *• 5182 Taylor"Ave. 3411 Fowler Ave. 1631 Swan, . „110_Jeane. .Roberts 7, .-.1594 .Secluded' Circle , Telephone 394-6987 393-8957 621-5817 394-8580 393-5408 394-3392 393-7129 392-5308 392-5225 392-6229 394-0258 394-S980 394-8949 393-S854 393-1289 394-6017 394-6807 393-2107 394-5224 394-8426 393-0803 394-6244 392-9225 392-9587 392-8441 392-7602 394-0418 392-9208 392-5304 393-5929 39* 7823 3£-7770 394-0652 394-9773' 392-4363 394-6350 394-1737 392-5875 392-3207 394-9214 392-9654 399-3520 394-7546 393-2750 392-2356 392-9426 393-7852 782-6729 782-6085 394-2797 393-3614 394-0232 392-4389 392-6290 394-6725 399-2069 393-4477 394-9063 392-2138 394-1731 394-7502 393-4933 392-1852 392-3370 392-6145 ..V 1

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