The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah on October 4, 1971 · Page 13
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah · Page 13

Publication:
Location:
Ogden, Utah
Issue Date:
Monday, October 4, 1971
Page:
Page 13
Start Free Trial
Cancel

GALA 'PARADE OF HOMES 7 OPENS TUESDAY AT 5 P.M. The 1971 "Parade of Homes" opens Tuesday at 5 p.m. ' '' Located east of Harrison at 5600 South, the parade includes nine homes featuring the; latest concepts and advances in construction, design and furnishings. Opening of the show, originally scheduled for last Friday, was postponed -when snow collapsed the "big tent". Show officials said today the tent has been restored and "all is in readiness" for Tuesday's 5 p.m. opening. . ' 4 • « A The show will continue through Oct. 18. Hours are 5 to 11 p.m.; on weekdays and 1 to 11-p.m.. on Saturdays and Sundays. - It is sponsored by the Weber Basin Home Builders Association. ' B—Section OGDEN; UTAH MONDAY EVENING OCTOBER V1971 Due Public Hearing A public hearing is,scheduled for Oct. 28 at 6 p.m. in the Ogden City Council chambers, Municipal Building, on a proposed Neighborho-od Redevelopment plan. At that; time, persons having objection to .the plan,,.or;who deny'the existence of blight .in the proposed project area, are invited to appear before the council. Written objections to the adoption of the plan may be filed with the> city recorder at any time prior to the hour set for the hearing. Such objections also will be considered by the City Council during.,the hearing, t- ON FILE Copies of the proposed plan are on file with Donna Adam, city recorder,-in her office on the second floor of the Municipal Building. The project area begins at toe intersection of the north toe of 20th and the east line of Quincy, extends southerly to 26th, westward along the south line of 26th to the east line of Jefferson. •'At this point it hits the south line of 27th and goes west to the northerly extension .of the east line of Ogden Avenue, then south to the southern city limits. From that point.ir goes to the •west line of'Wall, then to the souh line of 33rd. west to the south extension of the western line of properties on the west jside of Stephens, north to the south line of the Union Pacific Railroad Hill.Field branch. SOUTH LINE Following the south line of the branch it intersects with the east line of Ogden Union Local Highway Projects Total $13 Million in 72 LLOYD D. BARNEY 'Candidate for Mayor Hopeful Says High Taxes 'A Concern 7 Mayoralty candidate Lloyd D. une oi uiai> ua(jv w ^ _ Barney today charged the eco- estension of the north line of nomic policies of the City Coon- h between E and F avenues. cil "Ogden has earned the dis-j £ t^es in most of Wes ^-:« n t^ nn rtC V.Acw"Mi"»iYKr tn& rnfn- _ , i ,i_ ~j.»?J«. n f T« R'ailroad and Depot Co. passenger main east une -* ' north to the track «»,. number one, north, to the east line of that track to the easterly A TTFNTJ' ABATEMENT SESSION — Lee Kay and Jay E. Graham of Utah Mos^o Abatmtnt Association (left to right) sign up for the UMAA* 24th annual * W " Encephalitis, Use of Pesticides Subjects of Mosquito Session Construction to Include Section Of Interstate-80N From Uintah More than $13 million has been programmed for highway construction in the Weber County area in 1972, including $5,2 million to build-a 6-mile section of I-80N from Uintah Junction to Eiverdale Road. Fifteen projects are scheduled for 1972 and a 16th, the bituminous surfacing of 20th Street from Wilson Lane to -Wall Avenue, is programmed for 1972-73 at ; a cost of $2.4 million, according to the Utah Road Comrms- 'Most of. the money will be spent in Weber County but projects are also programmed for -Davis and Box Elder counties, : the commission report, said. ; In progress in the region iS| $11.44,,million worth of constmc- lon, including the 6.7-mile sec- ion' of 1-15 from Pages Lane o Lagoon, a six-lane divided highway . costing $10.2 million. Also under way, although it s being paid for with '$235,000 n Forest "Service funds and not state money, .is U-39 over Monte Cristo. Inclement weather conditions have delayed this project but the U.S.. Bureau, of Public Roads said two miles have been covered with base asphalt and two miles with base gravel. Warming weather hopefully! will permit the contractor to complete the job before winter sets in, the bureau said. STUDDED TIRES OK RIGHT NOW Utah motorists who still have their studded snow tires may have them installed now, instead of waiting until Oct. 15, state officials have decided. The decision was made in view of inclement weather conditions, including snow, that hit the state last week, . This will be the last winter studded tires may be used in Utah, officials pointed out. Sunset Hunter Dies In Boat Accident; Ogdenite, 23, Hurt PERRY — A Sunset man drowned and a young Ogden highway construction was completed in Weber, Davis and Box to "Whenever we safeguard the during health of horses in Utah, we plated safeguard the health and pleasure of man," Dr. James Schoenfeld told the 24th annual gathering of Utah Mosquito Abatement Association this Elder counties' from 1967 date, the commission said. • This means that by the end of next year, the state will have spent $56.68 million for highway construction in.the Weber County area. SAFETY PROJECTS Included'in work programmed for next year—although originally scheduled for this year— -are safety projects on Washing- and was land would not ordinarily ton Boulevard and at 5600 South "* " . i . _..._._ -, . (•_.. j i - . -,,. . j.* _. 4MOl"i nnA onH u-auoici "VEE' but' for"the ex- I £" Roy"," costing $130,000 "i-airt itreme viral infection which the!$45,000 respectively. md] A VEE epizootic in Venezuela|disease causes in the body of an «--.- ~~--*• _ __ ~ , ., , _ i _i .;__»! :_CA A^-Arl OI-HTV^ n I na TlATDn and A epzooc n in 1962-63 caused "untold equine j infected animal, he noted deaths" and also infected over VEE vectors may be almost - any -mosquito which feeds on large grazing animals, including In- city traction of becoming the highest taxed city in the state," said Mr. Barney of 669 Cook. GROWTH RATE J.UH,W»TL> ^I-AJ.%.*^— *j « _..,"- , «At th P samp time " he said, main line to a point SO feet| ™£*£ss-**i g£ t£ e ,?S SB SK Ogden to the east side terstate 15, follows the limits to Exchange Road, and follows generally along the UP ! * . T: __ A_ „ vsnin-t- KA T/»OT "Sc.h.oenf e'ld, v e t e r i n ari a n with state 14,300 humans, he' noted. The disease in humans causes high fever, chills, a severe „„„,,,. headache, tonsillitis, nausea, veterinarian wmu UtahLvomiting and diarrhea, with a Department of Agriculture, wasj v ery small proportion resulting third speaker of the con-1in deaths, he said. The disease : ~'is devastatingly fatal in horses, . lowest rates of industrial growth " follows generally aioug me v* ven tion' s Monday morning imain line to a point 50 ««) • j at WeDer state College north of the Ogden River, then Qn & item _ paeke d agenda droos back to 20th to tne point ,,,, 1iri - w :.. h +. wo -chief- tooics: however. of any major city." , , Mr. .Barney contended .. e . . "high tax rate, up four mills ,-, . ______ A l*s« A Tr- /-tli rvt-in (T i"ltlT* of beginning. . . The complete description of the area 1 may be found in maps dealing with two ' recorder's . and add£g. toj our social problems. "The financial crisis faced /"»;*, by the city is small in propor- \*1T V tion to the crisis faced by those ' vowing in the extra $10 to $40 to pay their property tax bill this year, Mr. Barney said. "It is time for the City Coun- ca to re-evaluate its economic policies and budget priorities, he ' said. "It is time for new leadership that is sensitive to the problems of the people and representatives of the majority of the people." . LOWER TAXES Mr... Barney said it_ is "time all. the cleanliness, of the said even IVJU . .i.*a-l. 41t Y •***«* « --• for leadership experienced in the 'financial problems of local government and will work diligently for lower taxes and in- SSS^jsK^v..-, :s fflfftsEus Vectors (carriers) which genera of the Aedes, Anopheles and Culex types. Pesticides, under fire by environmentalists at present, are responsible for saving many American lives, Weber County Commissioner William Moyes and .Andrew J. Rogers, arate duck hunting accidents Sunday that occurred hours apart near the Migratory Bird Refuse Box 'Elder County Sheriff's deputies said Ray E. Judson, 45, of 1357 N. 250 W., Sunset, formerly of Perry, drowned while trying to swim ashore from a capsized boat in a spillway about two miles west of Perry. The mishap occurred shortly after 6 a.m. Sunday when Mr. Judson and two hunting companions-launched a 12-foot boat into a channel, which capsized under a strong cross current Deputies said Mr. Judson attempted to swim to a bird - '•'-- - 1 —' 50 feet away to.UVU respetuvey. Two other projects important to the region are the $3 7 mil- - gf - dike _ about 50 feet awa y, lion construction of 1-15 from| whe £ he d i sapp eared beneath j Hot Springs to Perry,_ in BOXJ _,. waters. Elder County,, and fte improve- *«** er , | ment of Harrison Boulevard in the vicinity of Weber State College to cost $670,000. Both of these are programmed The initial job on 1-15.in Box Elder will be for grading with For Beauty, Clean Streets A letter complimenting Ogden City officials for the cleanliness of their streets and the beauty of their flowers has. been filed by the City Council. , ;'. The" -letter, - written- by Mrs. Dortha Winters of Crawfordsville Ind., was sent to Mayor Bart Wolthuis following the family's visit to Ogden in August' -•-- • " , ''We all noticed .the beautiful e q u i n e ' encephalitis and pesticide use. . ; ' ', .. The veterinarian based, -ms observation • on .the fact the horse industry, is "big business , in Utah,' ranking- fitfh in total | dollar contribution .to ^ the 1 economy behind Hill AFB mining and missile firms. VALUE ESTIMATED There are 95,245 horses in Utah, about one for every 11 persons and their value is estimated at $10,991,000, with average 'upkeep cost about $496 V c\*Wi.& • i uaj.a.iwiia^ M««-" ** •»•* ** ,. . v transfer the virus-to other hosts | president of the American from' an inf ectedjanimal have .a I Mosquito Control Association, very high -thresbhold to infection I said in keynote talks. . iider wiu ue iui giau.ii. & •••-•iuiHu uicjf wcit i^ww. surfacing -orogrammed for 19741 other boat in the area. " v * • *™ » m:Avs mi. ' _•_!_:„_.;_ 'Uw^tUrt City Installs 2,200 Feet Of Six-Inch Water Line A .$17 188 project which calls north sides'-of streets, and are for the installation-of more than placed about four feet below the av^-» 5 i- -t" r - . ,'c-io per animal per year—a total. ?18 million contribution' to the economy. \. . . Dr.: Sch'oenfeld; who''was "the man- responsible, for -deciding whether . to embargo horses entering Utah from other states during -the encephalitis scare | 2,200 feet of- new six-inch cast iron water onain, is under construction on- Gibson Avenue between 13th" and 17th streets. .Most of .the project involves replacing an existing two-inch line," but some 850 -feet will be which will .connect surface. ?Sum^er,TaT^h S an^ 14* Street to Gibson, according dustry is.Wth;prptecting.: '-;, . ^^-i- w *««„«>« ™,hl,c Another ~ good . reason for OCilVUI CU.1U. iiv-fc/v-i. v~— e? •where he majored in accounting auditing and economics. He has held several offices in the Democratic party and been active in youth athletic programs. He was nominated for the Ogden Jaycee's Outstanding Young Man" award in 1969. He is married to the former Jerine Jones. They have two children. streets look as though they have been scrubbed and this was the end of the day," she wrote. "As we left, we saw some business people'sweeping the walks and. other using a hose, she said. "It is beautiful and you should be proud. If-more civic pride" were shown in U.S. cities, "all of America could be beautiful," she added. DAYLIGHT SAVING TIME ENDS OCT. 31 THIS YEAR Only four weeks remain before Ogdenites can turn their clocks back an hour, thus ending Daylight Saving Time for'another year. •• ,. -This year, the timt change will occur on Halloween, as it always takes place on the last Sunday in October. ... -•»•-.- -* „ '— . The change will become effective at 2 a.m. on Oct. 31, returning .the time lost last April when- clocks and.watches were pushed forward 60.mm- U 6S "One result of the time change ^wiU be that tarry risers won't feel as if they're leaving their • beds in the middle of the night .;. -,.., J; : Both sunrise and sunset will arrive an hour;;, later Transportati C on and mail schedules, schools and store opening and closing hours will be adjusted to fit the time change. - We 311 I1UL1CCU . LUG WW*HAI-"W** ^iUUtillCI. fcV"^. *ww.nv— flowers" she wrote, but "above watching the .health of horses is -- -— that some animal diseases- such as Venezuelan equine encephalitis .(VEE)—can .make the transfer :fro'm animal .to man ' and' damage: 'humans directly. ' Mr. Schoenfeld's department las approved use . -of VEE vaccine in Utah,'-but has been unable to obtain federal funds for use in the disease prevention program'as yet,-he reported. OTHER DISEASES Some other' --. diseases which threaten enquines are X-disease or "serum, hepatitis," African horse sickness and" equine- infectious anemia, the commonly known "swamp fever," he said. "Some people think we shouldn't be concerned with ollUlAmti 'i* «"*• %.«-- —— disease" which ^are not endemic (originating locally), but I think we., 'should ,be— they can spread," he'added. Dr Schoenfeld's premise was anticipated by, D. Bruce ~~ ' of the Arboviral „««« Section, U.S. .Public Health r Service.", of Tort Collins, Colo."".' ''•'''•' /With-use-.:6f glides and a paper irona-rpH --' bv':, himself -"and Francey of prepared '' by':,, himself -:and Richard Hays, Mr. detailed the spread from South America 'to the United States. - ' .The •-virus r: .was..,discovered in the;- 1930s,'-- with- ^one - epizootic Cep'idemicVbf V animal, .disease.) breaking "out-in. Venezuela in .1936;- : ..although:. leases .were reported in Columbia in 1935. .From there, the virus was tracked throughout South America, broke out in Trinidad ISN'T IT THE TRUTH! By CARL RIBLET JR. to. Rulon H.. Sorensen, public works director.'. -. : : Peterson and Beckstead, Inc., of Salt Lake City submitted the low offer, on the work when bids were opened on Aug. 31, Mr. Sofensen'-said. -"• SUFFICIENT PIPE Delays resulted from the firm's inability to secure sufficient pipe to complete the job, le added. v : ',. Approximately 2,200; -feet;-o£ pipe will be installed, with .work scheduled which began Thurs-day. ... Mr Sorensen said the new and. replacement line will serve several private homes and business firms currently unable to secure the quantity of water needed for their operations. Among those to be served by the larger Une are Cutter Laboratories, he said. ' Installation of the line began at 17th and Gibson. New pipe will be laid alongside the old and toe necessary ..connections made ;after 'the 'job has been completed: "•-.- •','- - .,-•'NO INTERRUPTION Except for the time when the final connections -are made, there wilL.be no 'interruption-of water'services:.;in- : therarea, the. public-works official said. ' "Some- of those business firms are in trouble now as they lack •quantity" in water. That tworinc.n line, has--them hamstrung," .Mr. Sorensen said. v -. - • • • t He noted that the project-will ;be completed > '25 working Water lines are laid 10 feet: off the center line on the east and No girl should blush just because- she cannot conceal a blush. It is well known that she who suddenly becomes red or rosy in the face has at once acquired the complexion of virtue —although it may be the first tug on the halyard that lowers the flag of innocence. "Modesty is the attitude of mind that precedes the pounce." —Elbert Hubbard CLING TO BOAT His companions, 41-year-old Melvin Judson of Willard, brother of the victim, and Donald Gassman, 28, of Willard. clung to the side of the boat until they were rescued by an- 3ui j-ov^mfa i" ~n" at a cost of S3.6 million. Plans are tc resurface Harrison ••from 30th • to 12th- ; streets lext year, a continuation of a srogram begun a .year ago, at a cost of ?5,000. For .the benefit of Roy residents, widening and resurfacing of Riverdale Road from 1-15 to Death Curve is also programmed for next year at a cost of $400,000. However, the most hazardous intersection in Utah—rated as the state's most dangerous crossing-is not programmed for improvement until 19/4. . TI* - • _ j.1* * ^.rtJlfno/3 rtl/PT* 1 J1CI WUO.I* lit- i*"v- «*«*-• * • j The victim's brother notified sheriff's- authorities, who dis- p'atchediia-. team - Of -- 'Box 'Elder County-'scuba divers. Mr.- Judson's body was discovered in about 12 feet of water about 11:30 a.m. The second mishap occurred about 11 a.m. just several hundred feet from the drowning site when 23-year-old Larry Campion of 3494 Polk, Ogden, was attempting to start the engine on an air-powered boat. Deputy Tim Francis, who was on the scene, said three companions summoned him for help __.i-*—. "n*".. /*'oTVkT%ir\n*c Ipffr arm ,. has set aside IIUWCVCL, for storm sewer in Clearfield which is scheduled for next year. Besides highway construction, maintenance has also been included in next year's highway work. r iinprovernciiL LU-ILH ^^»^. panions auunuuncu. mm j.«»- *•-• r This is the railroad overpass w hen Mr. Campion's left arm at 300 North in Clearfield, which | was cau ght and mangled in the is expected to cost a- half-mil-1' lion-dollars. Clearfield residents were told earlier this year that this job might-be completed with TOPICS funds'for intersection improvements and that it might get under way before the year 'propeller. ARM AMPUTATED The victim was rushed by ambulance to McKay Hospital where the arm was amputated. He in listed in "fair" condition today. RAY E. JUDSON Drowning Victim He was reared in Perry, was a graduate of Box Elder High School in Brigham City and served in the U.S. Coast Guard during World War II. WORKED AT HILL He worked in the Civil Engineer Division of Hill Air Force Base and had his own paint contracting business. A resident of Sunset for the past 18 years, he was a former executive secretary to the bishop of the Sunset 3rd LDS Ward, a former YMMIA secretary, and was a member of the Seventies Quorum of the Sunset Stake and an Explorer leader. Surviving are his widow of Sunset; three sons and two daughters, Terry Judson of Cun- ton Chris'Judson who is with the U S Air Force at Shepard AFB in Wichita Falls, Tex., Ryan Judson and Mary Jane Judson. both of Sunset, and Mrs Claude (Rebecca) CoJier of Clearfield; one grandson; his mother of Perry; one brother and one sister, Melvin T. Judson of Willard and Mrs. Mirl (LaDene) Hartsell of San Jose, services will be held Edward T. and Merle Thome j Judson, He married Delores Keyes on Feb. 15, 1947, in Brigham City. The marriage was later solemnized in the Salt Lake LDS Temple. UU1-3I- Oi»\* wv*tu w — - r- t where friends may call Tues- dav from 7 to 9 p.m. and Wednesday prior to services. _ Interment will be in the Bng- 196q TO 1970 County Traffic Doubles in 10 Years The volume of vehicle traffic iri Weber County rose 51:1 per cent from, i960 to 1970, according to~Vstudy of Utah .Foundation, . a..private research , organization... • '•-•; , : - -A, review . of state highway department data disclosed the 'average traffic ^volume; in the county increased from 683.1 ve- ..• ' hicle miles a day in 1960 to 1,032:1 miles a day in 1970. The average number of daily vehicle miles registered-'according to type with 1960 mileage figures first followed by, 1970 is: .-. .Utah- passenger cars-, 517,7 and 777.2 miles; out-of-state cars, 45.8 and 41.5; light -trucks, 64.7 and 154; heavy trucks, 55 and 59.4. . , -'•:• : SOME Statistics are shown -only for travel on federal-aid, interstate, primary and secondary- roads, -,, the; 1 foundation said. 'Figure's for travel on' residential city streets and county rural roads were not reported.. Statewide, vehicle travel on • highways increased 57 per cent in toe past decade, with daily average traffic -volumes totaling 8.5 million vehicle miles a day in I960 and 13.4 million in 1970. " , Foundation analysts said the designated mileage on,Utah's highway system increased only, about 4.3 per cent between 1960 and 1970. MORE CROWDED • This would indicate that the .highways are much more.-crowded today than 10 years -ago, an.. alysts.-said.... -' '-":' ' In 1960, only a smajl part of the federal interstate ,--system . had been built in Utah. 'By 1970,. 468 miles -of interstate was - L o'pen. Light truck traffic is growing "'"more.rapidly'than other-forms, 'the foundation, said: This is the type of vehicle often used with camper units. Statewide, light truck travel increased 158 per cent between 1960 and 1970, a rate of nearly three times the average of all vehicle types. INCREASING FASTER Urban traffic is increasing faster than rural .traffic, the foundation .said. Travel in-rural areas rose 27 per cent compared to 141 per cent in urban areas within the decade. However, analysts said travel -in 'rural areas - accounts for nearly ~60 per cent of the 1 total state traffic volume .due, of course, to' the large amount- of 'through traffic. • Four counties-along the Wasatch Front—Weber,,Davis, Salt 'Lake-and.Utah—accounted for 58,6 per-cent of-the-.state's total travel volume duringl970. Nearly, 77.6. per, cent of. the state's population: resides within the four counties.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free