State Park Official Praises Efforts of Abatement Districts Delegates to the 24th annual rhuge surface area that it can't M* - . _ (• TTj.^1. nir__^..:t-_ VA. • j-u-wnWlntAlir r»i*HMH*D/1 ' nP convention of Utah Mosquito Abatement Association came in for some unaccustomed praise as the two-day talks wound up this- morning at Weber State College. Dick Wolfley, superintendent of Great Salt Lake State Park on Antelope Island, said most people don't realize the type of job. mosquito control districts do in abatement, and expressed his thanks for work done in control' at his park. NOT AVAILABLE Monday afternoon Dr. Donald Spencer, ecologist of National Agricultural Chemicals Association,- such Washington, D.C., said districts "make it possible to tolerate marshlands .and wetlands where otherwise they wouldn't be available." Mr. Wolfley said Utah abatement- districts ringing the lake have; done an exceptional job of controlling ins_ect pests in his ; park area, with two problems of major proportions apparently insoluble. "The problems are Willard Bay,, where breeding areas are inaccessible by vehicle, and the lake itself, which has such a be completely covered, he said. -...,.- ....... . ...... Park workenrdo some spraying along 'Antelope Island, but are 'Stymied in their efforts by their legal -area. 2,000 ACRES "We have only 2,000 acres on the tip of the island, for the park — and that's all we can legally spray." Mr. • Wolfley said, adding that 26,000 acres down-island permit breeding for plenty of unwanted visitors within the park. He said midge flies, may flies and .brine flies are insects which can bother park -visitors along with the omnipresent mosquitoes. Helicopter spraying of brine flies, conducted. this summer as an experiment, appears to offer the most effective means of that form of insect •. Spencer presented slides and statistics to support his conclusion that mosquito abatement units — often maligned as destroyers of wildlife — actually enhance the prospects; of wild creatures by preserving their environment. A vast majority' of our na- on's population lives near the marshlands and wetlands which support wildlife most abundantly, *he said. BITING INSECTS Man finds biting insects one of the world's most intolerable tortures, and would destroy such mosquito-breeding areas by fills or draining if mosquitoes could not be otherwise controlled. The fact that abatement districts are able to control pests though sprays — as opposed to actual altering of the habitat — enables man to preserve valuable estuaries and swamps for -the natural home of wildlife. Dr. Spencer, reasoned. He said almost all forms of, •wildlife-in the United States I i have increased in the last 50 j years, with many species taken off the endangered list. "When I worked in Arizona years ago, there were only 75 antelope in the . entire state. This year the national antelope harvest was 75,000," he noted. Species which have been taken' -off protected 'or endangered lists either nationally or- by state include otter, sea otter, wild turkey, mourning dove and beaver, he added. ANOTHER TALK In another talk this morning, I Edward D. Davis of the Fresno, J. Joseph Tite, in announcing j Calif,, Mosauito Abatement his candidacy for City Cr""~ ;1 - Distn man at-large, lists social TUES'DAY-EVENING OCTOBER 5, 1971 Study Favors Extending Monroe North of 12th 28 Employed Through Job Act Program New job openings under the federal' Emergency Employment Act have been filled p CIO VI JO, jjrw^^i*-- 1 personnel director and of the program, by "28 persons, Douglas Dieu, •* r ' -1 -,-_ !._„ —« J county perso: administrator said today. Weber County has hired three jailers, two secretaries and a director of broadcast communications. 12 OUT OF 71 Ogden City has filled 12 out of 71 positions. On the payroll are two new patrolmen, a secretary, communications clerk, main- Regional Officials Ask State ; To Give Project Top Priority \ A $553,600 engineering and construction project-to open Monroe Boulevard between 12th to North streets has been recommended for top priority in a $2 million, three-year Ogden urban highway program. Recommendation that this project be given first consideration by the Utah Department of Highways was made by Weber County Commission Chairman George T Frost, City Manager Charles R. Kelley, South Ogden Councilman Rulon Shaw and Rulon Sorensen, Ogden City public works chief. Six priorities were listed by the county and municipal officials and transmitted to E. Paul Gilgen, local government projects engineer for the highway department. Of primary concern to the) city and county officials were! engineering studies for the link! between Riverdale Road and' Harrison, via 36th. While these studies were giv- crew intrament policeman man. (JI C VY J.1.1O 111- v"*"'^-K«' --• cording to Raymond W. Cassell, city personnel director. Huntsville has hired a fulltime and a maintenance JCUl. T , Washington Terrace employed a pool supervisor. South Ogden hired a secretary and maintenance worker. New on North Ogden's payroll • - - - and a survey- en second priority, actual con- man. ac- i'struction of the road was listed o over orce eeng at «b State College. to beued during sessions The conference- concluded today. J. JOSEPH TITE Council Candidate Youth Court Aide Enters Council Race Ogden Registration Agents Report Signup little Slow as fourth most important. Third priority was given to programming the 20th-21st street one-way couplet between Wall and Washington, with completion urged to coincide with the opening of the 1-15 to Wall connector. . i Fifth priority was assigned to | the planned one-way couplet 1 , formed by 30th and 31st streets, i ob ! linking Washington to Harrison. for IMPORTANT PROJECT Sixth most important project listed was construction,of the . young A cross-section of Ogden City, The highest number reported has voter registration agents today j registered in a district was two. dut. reported "business" slow thisjA couple had —^ voune! morning" but-predicted signups 1 '—- " f '" would jump this evening. Most agents contacted shortly o» 110 registration agents .. . today. 'additional r —- -. total .of 11 other -county men to be trained are a maintenance man I firemen. Mr. . Dieu said other openings are listed Harrisville, Roy City, Riverdale and Pleasant View. Washington Terrace plans to hire a patrolman. Roy City, an tuii uu ,. la , J .,_... executive secretary, two In tne re port to Mr. Gilgen, policemen, two radio dispat- Granam F. Shirra, city-county i chers and three firemen; North p laim i ng director,' and spokes! Ogden, clerk typist. man'for the county and munici- 1 FILL POSITIONS |pal leaders, said Ogden^Cityjs •raffl.-K fissaj' ssaj: SB. s 20th-21st couplet from Washington to Harrison. ing 18 five fire before noon said signed up a potential voter. they had not single new, lems and tax structure as main in the municipal elec- of ers. issues tion. Abatement t£ for mosquito fight- "Everyone wants to be a farmer _ ne moves to the country on an acre of land, the water work, lets when it run he all turns on goes to day and UVii- . Mr Tite resides at 391 Rooms. He is director of Juvenile Court Services for Northern , — _. _.. Utah and reponsible lor the ad- then wonders where the mos- ministration of seven offices and | quitoes come from," he said. probation centers- in six coun- He said Fresno, which is very g es flat, poses a problem with wa- cce cTDCMrTHFNED i ter standing in city gutters. SEE STRENGTHENED .< We s^y 650 miles of curbs T ,..„„ v~i:~,~ ,„ «,H «,«. a montt n nJFre sno," he noted. He added that filling holes in old or dead trees decimated populations of one genus of mosquito to the point the pest is now absent from complaints in Fresno. "I fully believe in and support open representative government, and I wish to see it strengthened in the city," Mr. Tite said. "Secondly, the social problems facing the community- unemployment, poverty, crime, and delinquency, protection and understanding of the environment including respect for human life—must receive political-legislative action and support before resolutions to these problems can be developed and implemented." He said he was concerned not only with the tax structure and base, but with effective delivery systems for governmental services. .VALUE FOR DOLLAR These services should not <;perid more than necessary and should get full value for every dollar spent, he said. "Finally. I would -like to see encouraged community advocates who seek a change where change is needed, who are for preservation where preservation is required. "Above all," he said, "there is a need to encourage commu-, - -•" to! YEAR TO OPEN FOR SYMPHONY Director Maurice Abravanel will be starting his 25th season with the Utah Symphony Orchestra when he raises the' baton tonight at 8 in the Weber State College Fine Arts auditorium. The orchestra will play a program from the works of Bach, -Richard Strauss, and Johannes Brahms. Mr. A b r a v a nel before coming to Utah had conducted in music'centers throughout the world. Tickets will be on sale at the Fine Arts Center ticket office for an hour before the concert begins. members of -their own families d i cities ana hold Mrs. Mary McKenna district 85 said she felt most of the potential, new young voters '; elections 01 Hansen. Nov. 2, said Clerk Interest has been reported lacking in a number. Clerk Hansen reminded potential voters they 'register at his office any except on registration days or between 18 and 21 years, of age, would be in "after school." ^ CZ C I IN^P^C/AOI^ CAL1CU L> Uil 4. t*£iLjui. UUUAJ. •*•+*•,} • All of the agents, contacted 10 days prior to an election., felt there would be an increase! in registrations as a result of the lowered age requirements. Weber County Clerk Wendell Hansen said the increased] number of inquires at his office during the morning indicated may time ISN'T IT THE TRUTH/ By CARL RIBLET JR. fighters. Nineteen maintenance workers may be put on jobs. Weber County has projected the hiring of 38 workers .including two sheriff's deputies, five incinerator operators, six firemen, laborers and maintenance men, truck drivers, sanitarian, public health nurses, and a heavy equipment operator. - The Employment Security Agency's Ogden office refers persons to the various construction of the 20th to North reet phase on Monroe. 'Preliminary e n g i neering on that phase already is in prog- re while the 20th to 12th street section is not on the urban system Mr. Shirra said the city and county officials feel.it is a "most important link in this Sy Estoiated acquisition costs on CLENT A. CRABTREE Victim of Accident- Worker Dies Of injuries In Accident RIVERDALE—A 49-year-old Mountain Green man died this morning in the McKay Hospital of injuries received last Wednesday while he was at work in struction costs ing pre-cast concrete walls [j c i j » « w — - municipalities as job applicants Preference is given unemployed two $450,000. j_ Wednesday morning at the Riv- Sections of th s route are ai * Body Company at ° onnnected with thl 705 Riverdale Road when a wall connected wmi uic ,. , , , ,, hi w • used. time . weapon of all hand with which to tme . an . w ^ more interest on the part of the j | orce R USS i a to its knees without shedding a .drop of blood. war veterans. DONE BY The hiring cities or county. public. He also young people would appear at the homes of registration agents this afternoon and evening. 7,000 POSSIBLE Clerk Hansen said there are over 7,000 potential voters in the county between 18 and 21 years Political Action Group Plans Talks on Election The Community Organization [ ganization's monthly meeting in for Political Action (COPA) has the Marshall White Center fester and erupt to discon- switch the red-bannered hammer and sickle to a clean sheet proclaiming bed and board in anything is CITIES done by and and 20th and Nort h, yilU. .L^ULL t*iiw. — • Monroe would provide a major north-south artery paralleling Washington and Harrison from the north into the central city area, Mr, Shirra said. ALONG ROUTE The route along 30th from Riy- to Harrison received pri- but rubles. organized a speaker's bureau to Thursday at 7:30 p.m. As it is now, all voters may ul s—- « -i"-- I ~ As it is now, all voters may tell groups of the pros and cons n councilmen wne ther of Ogden City Proposition No 1 candMatss are runn ing. at,, f T.,i^Vt tinll ho vrtt.Pn linon in tne , •- :*:„ j;r,4-^?n4- VI "\y=>**v." -'",/ C . , which .will be voted upon in the Nov. 2 election. large or from a specific district. dv. 2 election. The result may be that a, can- The proposition offers ci^ens | ^ ]ose ' in his own dis . to chane the the opportunity to manner in which city men are elected, explained COPA chairman Lafayette Moseley. MAKE CALL Speakers may be scheduled by telephoning 393-3381. change the trfct but stm conned- be peeled to office .on the City Council,. Mr Moseley said.'This situation occurred five times' in the past ^ _„ ^ „ ,._.. and in several different dis-1 a g e nt and register. tricts, he added. . ',„-,, ON DUTY TONIGHT The present system .makes, all duty until 9|' ^.111. .— j, .- — the first of three registration days in Ogden City prior to Nov. 2- municipal elections. Ogden City is the only community in the county facing a primary election Oct. 19. As a result it has the extra registration day. Ogden City and other cities j and. towns in the county will also hold registration days Oct. 12 and 26. A list of registration places and the map will-appear.again in -next Monday's Standard- Examiner. . Clerk Hansen also reminded residents who have-moyed from V one voting district to another • they no longer need to .transfer. He said the only -requirement j is to go- to-, the new registration Weber County municipalities have been allocated $795,638 in federal funds over the next 12 months to hire some 133 men and women who have been on the unemployed roles for at least 30 The cities and county contract I with the government for the ».&. v ^..nWpmq an money to pay the salaries and causes W P^^' agrse to .report on positions ficials feel impruvcu collapsed and fell on him. Araaie iu nai*.."•""* -*—-- - *, rnary consideration from the city and county, officials as a significant traffic artery 8 Traf!icfromWeber_State^CoI-| lege along tnis He suffered a broken arm and internal injuries. Mr. Crabtree was born June 12, 1922, in Providence to Roland Myrl and Rachel Vilate Alder Crabtree. On Dec. 27, 1947, he married Arlene VanWagoner in Salt Their marriage was in the Salt Lake LDS Temple on May 1, 1953. SINCE 1947 Mr. Crabtree organized the 051 i-«- *- w ,*.—£---- -—_ i filled, Mr. Dieu explained. 5 «SS^ ed iw tasrove nity respect of differences insure progress." I He attended Ogden City schools, Weber State College and graduated from University of Utah. . Active in civic affairs, he is a member of the Utah Public Employes Association, member' and former chairman of Weber County Board of Mental Health, regional chairman of Law Enforcement Advisory Council and vice chairman of Utah State Industrial School advisory board. He is a member of the Rocky Mountain Region Advisory Council of National Council of Juvenile Court Judges and a trustee of Coordinating Council of Social Services. KIWANIS CLUB GUN-WIELDING BANDITS TAKE $65 FROM SOUTH OGDEN STORE SOUTH OGDEN — Armed bandits took .an estimated . $65 in cash Monday night in a robbery of the 7-11 store Officers said one man entered the store while his partner stood at the door. . Manager Michael Hancock said the one who came- inside carried a large pistol, threw a paper sack on the counter and ordered him to "give me the money. The bandit also, at gunpoint, ordered an 11-year-old customer to move behind the counter. , Officers said a customer who entered the store as the -two bandits were leaving, tried to determine if they went to a car, but reported seeing none. . - . Mr Hancock identified the two bandits as male Mexicans '24'' to 29 years of age. Both were between five feet six inches and five feet eight inches tell. Q He said the one with the pistol weighed about 190 pounds and the other between 200 and 210 pounds. ' Investigating the case are Officer Darrell T. Jones • and detectives George Van Drimmelen and Bill Powell. jrToerauimw *«•- — ».. ,. meritsTon Harrison from 36th to ™2nd may help altevate the problem but officials feel immediate steps should be taken ™ determine the future routing of the 36th Street corridor. Expected to be a controversial issue, a number of years may pass before actual conduction can begin, Mr. Shirra noted. street often i Crabtree Auto Co. in 1947 and and of-1 W as one of the first officers I when it incorporated, in 1951, He was vice president of the auto company and the Diamond Investment Co. he helped organize in 1953. A veteran of World War II, he served in the Navy and the Army Air Force. He spent his early life in Providence, had lived in the Ogden area and had made his home in Mountain Green the past four years. He attended school in Cache County, was active in sports, and attended Utah State University and the University of California. He was an elder in the Mountain Green LDS Ward. Surviving are his widow, two FUNDS AVAILABLE 'With engineering problems out of the way, construction could begin, however, as soon as funds are made available, he added. A number of location - problems are also expected on 30 th ls on rand"5iree'''daughters, Clent and 31st. These, are now under Al£m Q-abtree, Richard Dean study by the highway depart- entree, M iss Christine Crab- ment along with construction de- This project may not be scheduled for construction for three Mr. .Shirra con- •ftgM.*Msaa«~ ^y^— ^Sk^rvieWzens^ppose Access Road Proposal . . . .- . • . ' . ... , , . _j.i:_- A1.-4. ,+„ V,;c. l~n,W1orlcfn and whpn he W3S told it WOUld He belongs to Ogden Kiwanis, Club. , • ' He is married to the former Carol Jean Tree of Syracuse. They have three children. Objections to the public nature, the type of'fencing and. the width of a proposed access road the Utah Road Commission plans to build for the landlocked Slaterville Irrigation Co. property were voiced today .-.by property owners and company reoresentatives. ,,,.',, • The hearing was held in the Weber County Health Department auditorium under the direction of Road Commissioner ROSS Plant of the Northern District and'Engineer W. Earl Michelson of the Ogden District. Eight, persons, including • representatives of the Bonneville Council Boy Scouts of America, attended the half-hour hearing. .. ' Tne proposed graveled road will 'begin on U84 at a point approximately 1,000' feet ;south. ' of the 12th Street intersection and proceed to the east a half mile'to the irrigation company ' property. . •- ' . . „ 'Mr Mickelson said public funds can be used to build the road because the irrigation company property . became landlocked with the construction - ° Jed H.'-Stringham-of-..the Boy . 'Scouts, "said ; his organization feels the ; need for at least six- foot chain link fencing to y separate, the public road from scout land on the south. The state proposes to build a 26-inch fence, at approximately 50 cents per foot, rcompared to '-about $3 per foot of chain link. Mr. Mickelson: agreed to '-discuss the matter further with . Mr. Stringham and scout -, officials.',. " •"• .... \... The scout official' pointed out that "we're after being .able to control our property so people won't b& able'to,enter it." • ' •He also suggested a gate .. across the entrance "to .the road " with keys to property, owners, only. "-':-.' . '-'•"•-.•'•• ; " . ', •Mr. Mickelson emphasized the-public nature of the road, adding, that to his knowledge, such a road can't .be locked. Henry DeVries of 768 -24th, a. property owner'also objected to the fencing. ' : J,M. Powell, a director of the irrigation district, states he felt ;' that a 14-foot road would be too narrow for many vehicles, especially trucks, that would be using it. : ; " . '.H e requested 'that the directors and state officials meet for .further discussion on .this matter. ' ' Wesley DeVries of 1591 .W. •• 1200- -S... .a property owner requested j information as " to whom would maintain the road and when he was told it would probably - be. Weber County asked for a • written agreement to that effect: ;• He also stated he doesn't see ,the need' to build a public road to the property, thereby "placing the burden on the rest •• ' of the landowners. ' ' "You can't depend on tne county or the state" for maintenance of ' roads and ditches," . Mr... DeVries . .comr mented. Others attending 'the hearing were Alma Slater and Arnold Slater, both representing the irrigation company, and Elden J. Peterson of the Boy Scouts. , tree. Miss Geraldine Crabtree and Miss Linda Crabtree, all of Mountain Green; five brothers, Roland (Bill) Crabtree of Seattle, Wash., Gordon Myrl Crabtree of Auburn, Wash., Dahl Crabtree of Riverdale, Scott Crabtree of Pleasant View, and Maj. Booth Crabtree, USAF, of Loring AFB, Maine. FUNERAL SERVICES Funeral services will be' held Thursday at 1 p.m. in the Mountain Green Ward Chapel with Bishop Eugene sJones of the Mountain Green Ward officiating. Friends may call at Lindquist and Sons Colonial Chapel Wednesday from 7 to 9 p.m. and at the ward.chapel one hour prior to services on Thursday. Burial will be • in the Washington Heights Memorial Park. Contractor Licensed Issuance of a business license for James Bashford of 795 E. 1700 N., a general contractor, has been authorized by the Weber County Commission.
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