The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah on October 7, 1971 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah · Page 12

Publication:
Location:
Ogden, Utah
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 7, 1971
Page:
Page 12
Start Free Trial
Cancel

for Migration to West, 12A Standard-Examiner.. Thursday, October 7, (AP) - •iKe-annual meeting people, will pour mto the mountain states' -as-living -conditions. worsen in^he •Eastern'and Mid-' were told"Wed- for a.pppula- ; tion migration^ to-their relative• ly unpopulated states. ...-;..' • -. -; The statement -was made by : ; four western state governors: '• John Love of Colorado, Forrest : H. Anderson of Montana, Calvin Rampton of Utah and ••Stani ley K. Hathaway'of Wyoming. The four, who .participated in '.a panel discussion said more cen- - 'e-x^uawa around 7 the -Rocky .^Mountains," Love said. i'The'question .now is how not to r repeat the mistakes of •more populous areas." 'Anderson remarked, "We need to plan .for this growth, so we wilTbe .ready; to handle this - when'ithappensiso w'e won't do something that will' be harmful to" the environment." Anderson ' said Montanans have indicated they" don't want more people to move to their state. •-•'• " •."We are going to have this growth-so we better get ready for'it, and we better change the thinking of people who don t want it," he" said. Rampton said he didn't, think programs to limit population growth would work in .Utah as a method of preventing overcrowding. He said large families are common in the state and "people ... wouldn't take kindly at all to'such a ~-t, B . '•Hathaway said a more practical way of stopping overcrowding would be to-encourage people to- move to rural areas by . offering "them tax incentives. • Anderson said .another way might be to subsidize transportation industries;; ". - ..:/;.' Sen. Henry '1C;. Jackson,: D- Wash., told -the'. : 150 delegate's from six western states that a national land use policy is nee- - essary .to cope with population . problems. "'•- ' He said population and energy needs are clashing with en- ._! goals because o£ no' • lung-wii" planning for the coordination of environmental and energy needs.,' •' '.-.".. "One aspect-'of the-frontier— the 'land ethic'—may be detrimental .'to' our best interests, Jackson, said. "Land today is;-no longer- unlimited. The West in a sense, has,'run out.'" ,- Another speaker, C. .Owen Allen, an official for the Highway Users Federation, told the.west- ern state.business and.<govern- •ment "leaders. that freeways -are playing a part in overcoming air pollution. Suit Causes Delay In College Building i SALT LAKE CITY (AP) —' ' Three:of Utah's state colleges i and universities wjill have to postpone construction projects 'because of a freeze on the sale of 'bonds, caused by a State Board-of Education lawsuit. The "lawsuit, which challenges the constitutionality of the Utah State Board of Higher Education, also in effect challenges its authority to issue bonds. MOTHER LEAVES -BABY DROWNS SALT LAKE CITY (AP) — • Two-year-old Manuel Martinez of Salt Lake City drowned in a bathtub •Wednesday after his mother left the room for a moment. Barbara Martinez, the boy's mother, told police she left her son alone for barely a minute while she dressed her daughter. She . said when she returned, he was face down in the water. Dixie College, Southern Utah State College and Salt Lake's Utah's Technical College all had bond issue sales scheduled, which now have been stalled. , HIGHER-RATE Utah State -University,- meanwhile, may have to pay a higher rate of interest on a $1.6 million interim loan to pay for married student housing already constructed. USU had planned to repay the loan with the proceeds of a bond sale which was. stopped. The Department of Housing and Urban Development had agreed to buy the university's, bonds at three per cent; USU borrowed the- funds al six per cent, and may now have to pay the full six per cent. Phil Holm, a Chicago bonding lawyer met • with representatives of the two state education boards Wednesday to discuss the situation. MIGHT COURT He said bond sales would WORD-A-DAY By BACH EFORE i CAN ESTIMATE ] THE COST OF YOUR __ OPERATION I'LL HAVE TO X-RAY YOUR WALLET / persiflage r .*' f v r-j " -lA (per ©i- L1GHT,FLIPPANT TALK-, BANTER; A5, UNEXPECTED PERSIFLAGE BABYSITTER SLEEPS ON Army Wife Slashed to Death, 2 Children Cut; Suspect Held (UPI) -. young Army wife was slashed to death and- her two children seriously injured Wednesday, apparently while a 12-year-old babysitter lay sleeping in jack bedroom;. PK'O VINGiE. Pitt said the murder weapon — - Me - which W3S n0t was a ., found at the. scene. He said the victim's clothes were ripped from her body and strewn across the living room floor, found and the in their turned from an evening with friends and apparently did not have a chance to wake the sitter to send her home before she herself was killed. The babysitter awakened, in beds wearing ack bedroom-. , their pajamas. An Army spokesman said _late| p^t said the murder was ap- T. J A^, r 4-tiif on •nniHATTTlflPn ._^«4-l,i> rt/vmmitfoH at. Tll£?nt probably remain stalled until • the Utah Supreme Court recog- ir- JL' rk* *,o.*o.fl nizes the authority of the high-i Victim DlSCOVeredi er education _ board ^ to issue | Inside Fiery Cor Identified by State CIRCLEVILLE, Utah (AP) — A man found dead in his burning car '.alongside a southern Utah highway has been identified as Manlee W. Rundall, 66, Motorcycle-Car Mishap Hurts Man CLEARFIELD—A 20-^ear-old Clearfield man was listed in "good" condition at an Ogden hospital today following an^ early morning motorcycle-car i collision here of undetermined i AU AJtuiy apvix&^j.*"^-* ~«*«- - — Wednesday that an unidentified soldier was-;being held at the base pending further investigation. The spokesman refused to identify the suspect or the victims. NODE BODY He said -the woman's : name was being withheld -until her husband, who is- stationed overseas, is notified. A babysitter found the woman's nude body Wednesday mpr-. ning at , -her 'home on , .the base, '-located 60. miles southeast of Salt Lake City. 'The victims neck had been slit and her children were similarly -attacked, but they survived.' and were in satisfactory condition at the base hospital. I The spokesman said one of| youngsters, a girl, required sur- 16 living ruuii.i "«5 »a~j^. — — ; ----- — -, children were the morning to discover the ' dead mother and the two wounded children, and she notified neighbors in the non-commissioned officers housing area. narentir"comim'tted"'at' night missioned officers housing area. Slfae Sar-old babysitter Tae suspect was picked ^p by Sent in the back room. The base authorities about 2 p.m. deputy added fte victim had re- Wednesday, said the spokesman BLOODY SUITCASE FOUND IN PARK; RIVER YIELDS BONES (MAY BE BABY) <;AT T T 4TCK CITY (AP) — Police found what appeared :."to be^lboSof a baby Wednesday while dragging the _ , injured was Frank J. Roselle er education board to issue I O f 90 w. 600 N., whose east- bonds' csr until the colleges canij^und motorcycle smashed into obtain legislative authorization a ca r driven by Pete^. Pafilas ( to issue Tooele County Deputy Williain Police capt. Don B. Pearson said the bones, which were found in an-old pair of pants weighted <to™ ™£ rocks ' were:sent to the State Medical Examiner for study Officers indicated their discovery might be related t0 \Cto1gin?Se C r d ations started after a blood-stained suitcase, containing a bloody blanket and surgical glove, was found in a garbage can in a park near the nver Officers said they found bloody tissue paper on a nearby bridge abutment and what appeared to be hair on a rSill The medical examiner was trying to determine if the suitcase might have contained the body of- a baby. . Mrs. Helen Ure, state: school board chairman, asked Holm' to draft legislation for the 1972 legislative budget session, which . 36 of 350 - — — • Ogden, at 650 , would give the colleges and uni- hap has not -,- ° ..-AT :4— +«. ^OC-TIQ anrl Tin ntntl , , North and Utah 84, Mr. Paftlas was not injured- • • ' ' , Clearfield Police Officer John Swenson said cause of the rms : FINAL THIS WEEK AND IT'S OVER Circleville. bonds. An 'autopsy report by the State Medical Examiner's office Wednesday said Rundall died of burns, apparently caused by an accidental fire, and carbon monoxide -'poisoning. The' body and flaming car were found Tuesday by a Utah Highway Patrol trooper. Gariield County Sheriff Keith Fackerell said the man apparently drove off the road. He said mere was no indication of j an accident. versities authority to 1 UJll~ | iia.u nc*i msit »*««•.. ——.--issue I and no citations have been sued. 23 CARS DERAILED Train Hits Stalled Truck; One Dead Man, 50, Detained In Bank Robbery SALT LAKE CITY-The FBI has -arrested a 50 : y ear-old . IDAHO FALLS, Idaho (AP) | Two other train crewmen- i-IlreighYtrain'smashed into D.S. Woolstenhulm,_«, stalled 8 truck : at _a crossing Dean Cox botii COMPLETE CLOSEOUT I a SltUiCU u-u^rv «.*• « *•* --"—o bear Idaho -Falls Wednesday, JJCOil \jrfJAj. WULJ.I VJ.. * ww*»v* were treated for minor injunes '• three other persons. Twenty-three of.the 60 cars were derailed and dozens, of cattle and sheep on the train were employe in con- with Wednesday s warehouse n e c ti o n robbery of a branch of Security Bank of Utah. Special Agent in and released. . , , Authorities said the air brakes on Tucker's loaded potato truck failed at the crossing. killed. LeRoy Bird, 60. Pocatellp, who was riding in one of the six Charge Russel P- Calame said suspect, arrested without cident four hours after robberv. was Bert Glenn Munz the in- the of Salt Lake City. Police said the robber took the money and ran in a late- model Ford car which was later recognized by a bank employe. was killed. The driver of the truck, Terry Tucker, 23, of Idaho Falls, was listed in poor condition at an Idaho Falls hospital with a broken back. . Tucker was pinned in the truck cab for about an hour. 500 YARDS Wendy Gray,. 15, who lives VYCJ.J.UJ V»-t*V ) ' --J ..—- — about 500 yards from the accident scene, said, "I heard a crash and saw railroad cars piling up." Miss Gray said the trucks cab separated from the back and flung on the opposite side of the train. • The crash caused a traffic jam at the crossing, just off Interstate 15. Newsroom Sit-in Brings $25 Fines SALT : LAKE CITY (AP) Thirteen persons arrested after a May 18 sit-in in the Salt Lake Tribune : newsroom have been sentenced to $25 and five days in jail,-with the jail sentence suspended upon payment of the City Judge Maurice D. Jones handed down the sentences Wednesday to the 13, who pleaded guiltv to trespassing. The demonstrators included D Stephen Holbrook, 29. a candidate for the Salt Lake City Commission. Prison Sitdown Strike Ends Without Violence OF ROAD RETURN UNCLAIMED SUITS, TOPCOATS, SLACKS. SPORTCOATS PRICES SLASHED WAY BELOW ACTUAL COST SOLD DIRECT FROM OUR WAREHOUSE ALL WOOL-WORSTED ORIGINALLY SOLD TO $80 FOR JUST ONE POINT OF THE MOUNTAIN, Utah (AP) — Between- 100 and 200 inmates at the Utah State Prison participated Wednesday in a sitdown strike which ended without violence after Warden John Turner discussed in- Steen Recovers After Head Injury RENO. Nev. (UPI) — Charles Steen-, Sr., 52, America's first uranium millionaire, has recuperated from injuries suffered at a "mining operation Sept. 13, Steen was released from Washoe Medical Center where he had been treated for head in- 3 Stefen was struck in the head by part of a drilling rig as he watched a drilling operation near;Bishop. Calif. L _:_ Udl tj\jiii± A v*^.ii*-i ^**-"»,_---,— mates' grievances with them. The protest took place in the prison's medium security section, which houses half of the prison's 550 inmates. PAYROLL COMPLAINTS Prison officials said the inmates complained of the costs of commissary items and the inmate payroll system. They said there had been rumors of a possible disturbance for sev- - days, but the demonstra- tion appeared to have started spontaneously:. . . , Gov. Calvin Rampton, who met later in the day with Turner and Corrections Director Ernest D. Wright, said, "Warden Turner spent all. day talking to the-inmate council and has handled this situation very well. NO LOCKS ' Rampton said Turner not to "lock the doors" inmates. SPORT COATS Th«»a fine cooti originally sold for up to $40. A B"0 d .election but going fa*t. AU th, n«w«t Fall and wintart styles ond fabric*. Still »ii«« »«» *" most m«n. chose on the m. The governor said the -Stats Building Board planned to inspect- living conditions in • the prison's minimum security section today. He said -some building improvements are planned. HOUSE A 'SHAMBLES 7 DOUBLE KNIT Bullet-Punctuated Family Ficjhf Injures Pair; 1 Held Prison Escapee Captured in 5.1. SALT LAKE CITY (AP) Salt -Lake City and county law *««rtcement officers captured a Utah" State Prison escapee in the northern section of the city Wednesday night. Dale Floyd Denning, who es- - One GUSHER, man was seriously injured a woman slightly hurt early today in a family fight that police said left a Gusher home in shambles and its furniture "covered with blood." A second man. the son of the the caped from the week,- was taken without resisting. , prison last the altercation/ received in tan County authorities 1C <llLCtU«*"«"- . Several shots were fired in the home shortly before 2 a.m., and one : '' deputy' described the house' as being 'in. -"shambles. The furniture'.'-was covered with d and we dug slugs out of walls." 2 PAIR FOR TOPCOATS Sharp eoats in many varied colors and styles. These originally were made to sell for $40. Siifes from 34 to 46 in this group. A fantastic value. mornin^o^questiomn^H^vasi Comp | ete s -Basic CLEARFIELD—Airman John! ™ 1 ... __^»J»nn nf TUff,-• T7 '" m . identified as Wayne Ferguson, FOR THIS SALE-CASH AND CARRY ONLY BANK CREDIT CARDS ACCEPTED SHOP FRIDAY TILL 9 P.M. 39 Gusher. Deputies said Don Hansen, between 55 and 60, was in seri- WHOLESALE TAILORS 2315 WASHINGTON BLVD. B Calver, grandson of Mrs: Eunice E. Calver of 712 S..State, • • - ' '- training at ALSO IN SALT LAKE AT 53 WEST BROADWAY Te, SKINNY RIB SWEATER SALE 99 6 Reg. 8.00 to 10.00 It's the new look for Fall . . . Perfect for school, games and parties! A great partner with pants, skirts, jumpers. 100% acrylic for lighter yet warmer wear, and tney re compfetely washable. Good-assortment of plains and stripes in sizes S M, L. So hurry in to get your favorite selection . . . and. save! Miss Ogden Sportswear, main floor. Season Hopping Shirtwaist KNIT THE SEASONS TOGETHER in-polyester double knits. The great traiisitionals. Choose this sociable little shirtwaist styled with long sleeves and a self belt in the new candy stripe design. Completely carefree, machine washable and perfect any place you go! In berry, green or 'navy, sizes 8-16. Miss Ogden ' Dresses, second floor. 17.00

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