The Daily Herald from Provo, Utah on April 8, 1975 · Page 14
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April 8, 1975

The Daily Herald from Provo, Utah · Page 14

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Provo, Utah
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Tuesday, April 8, 1975
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Page 14
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Page 14-THE HERALD, Provo, Utah, Tuesday, April 8, 1975 By Governor Rampton Vitro Tailings Hazard Emphasized ^^^ . ....... rnrwTtra the nilinere tint) By PETER GILLINS SALT LAKE CITY (UPI) Gov. Calvin L. Rampton has asked state and local health officials to warn businesses located within a half mile of the abandoned Vitro uranium mill that they operate in a hazardous area. He also requested that Salt Lake County force the firms provide adequate ventilation to; reduce the accumulation of radioactive gases blown from the field of uranium tailings. Salt Lake City-County Health Director Harry Gibbon said the 100-acre site will be posted and fenced by the end of this week. The governor said it would be at least fall before the Atomic Energy Commission completes an engineering study on how to remove the tailings, meaning it would be a year or more before they were moved. "In the meantime," Rampton said, "my concern is whether we are doing all we can to protect people in the area from radiation." The Vitro mill, closed more than a decade ago after the Utah uranium boom died out, is located in the middle of the populated Salt Lake Valley —at about 33rd South and 6th West. All that remains are a tall smokestake, a water tower and the dusty tailings. On windy days, radioactive radon gas is blown into the surrounding area, which includes a number of small businesses. The closest homes are about a half-mile away. "As a condition of continued operation, I think we should require adequate ventilation in those businesses," Rampton said. "In fairness to the workers, I think we ought to prepare a health bulletin pointing out the possibility of health hazards, although we don't know the extent of the hazards.'' Gibbon said, "We can say there is a specific health hazard, the extent of which we don't know. But we are sure of the hazard to someone working right on the pile and to .someone working in a closed building." However, Dr. Lynn Thatcher, deputy state health director in charge of air pollution, questioned the necessity of issuing the formal warnings. "Our air measurements aren't refined enough to determine the hazard," Thatcher said. "And it would be too costly to make the refined measurements necessary since we are going to :*:.:.x.:.:.:.:*:*x*:;:s:^ Damage Still Being Assessed From Earthquake, Aftershocks MALAD CITY, Idaho (UPI) — Officials in the Malad City area were still busy today attempting to assess the total damage from the earthquake which has been rocking the area since March 26. The first quake registered 4.7 on the Richter scale and was followed the next day with one registering a magnitude of 6.4 on the scale. The epicenter of the quake was about 10 miles south of Malad City on the Idaho-Utah border. Since the major quake March 27 there have been hundreds of aftershocks and several quakes which have registered above 4 on the Richter scale. Offcials said they were still finding structural damage to many homes and buildings in the area. They said old-style all- brick homes that were built before the 1934 Hansel Valley earthquake near here were the most severly damage. The officials said the Latter Day Saints chapel at Pleasantview, eight miles south of this community appeared to have received the most damage of public buildings in the area. Damage has forced the congregation to hold its services in a recreation hall until total damage has been assessed. Roads, bridges, overpasses and dams in the area have been checked but no damage has been uncovered. Mary Matthews of the Idaho Enterprise, a weekly newspaper, reported at the Lee Fuhriman —believed to be the epicenter — the quake burst granaries, spilling wheat, and also "made a shambles of the interior of the home on the farm. The house is unoccupied during the winter months. She said a tour of the area found alt farming without irrigation and "we could not see any homes with chimneys intact in the valley and several had been moved off their foundations, including an abandoned school house. A number of buildings appeared slightly tipped on their foundations." Mrs. Matthews said the tour of the area also turned up a large number of cracks in the snow and ice and that snow slides occurred just west of the Malad-Holbrook Summit. I Utah Boynton Heads School Board SALT LAKE CITY (UPI) Charles A. Boynton has been elected president of the board of trustees of Rowland Hall-St. Mark's School. Boynton is president of the Salt Lake Transportation Company. Also elected were Joseph Rosenblatt, vice president; Gilbert L. Shelton, treasurer and Mrs. Peggy Henrie, secretary. Pres. Grant's Daughter Dies Downtown Business Loss Feared LOGAN (UPI) — In an effort to combat the threatened defection of downtown shoppers to a new suburban mall, Mayor Desmond Anderson and the Downtown Merchants Committee are considering turning the clock back 50 vears. The development plan, which is still in the tentative stage, would turn the downtown area back to the look and feeling of the 1920s by trading modern store fronts in for the facades which lined Main Street half a century ago. Petition for Election Due Logan Circulation LOGAN (UPI) — The mayor's ad hoc committee on government reorganization will begin circulating petitions this week in an attemt to force a special election on a new form of city government. ' The committee decided at a weekend meeting to push for conversion to a mayor and council government, with five councilmen. Committee members will try to collect 1,100 signatures to force a May 20 election on a conversion from the present government of a mayor and three commissioners. "We believe the commisson form of government is outdated," said Carol Clay, committee chairman. She said a council would provide more representation to citizens. The committee asked the commission to order an election without waiting for the petition drive, but commissioners declined. The plan calls for installation of antique street lighting, benches, decorations and new brick sidewalks between 2nd SALT LAKE CITY (UPI) Anna Grant Midgley, daughter of the late president Heber J. Grant of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, has died in a »>utn and 3rd North. Salt Lake City rest home. Mrs. Midgley, 88, died Sunday of influenza. She was one of 10 daughters of President Grant and was the wife of J. George Midgley and the sister of Mrs. Wallace F. Bennett. Utah Recall Sponsors Answer Attack by Demos Land Hearing Is Postponed SALT LAKE CITY (UPI)-A public hearing on the proposed exchange of land in Emigration Canyon has been postponed until April 14. The State Parks Department plans to trade two parcels at the mouth of the canyon for a 610 acre tract in Little Emigration Canyon, The hearing, originally scheduled for today, will be held next Monday at the Indian Hills School. Utah Farm Prices Below '74 Eyring Gets Honor Medal PHILADELPHIA, PENN.,(UPI) — Dr. Henry Eyring of the University of Utah has received American chemistry's highest honor today — the Priestly Medal. Dr. Eyring, Distinguished Professor of Chemistry at the University, will receive the medal at the American Chemical Society's 169th national convention here. The award was established in 1922 and named for Joseph Priestly, the man who discovered oxygen. Erying is a past president of the ACS and the American Association for the Advancement of Science. Rites Set For Postmistress TALMADGE, Utah (UPI) Funeral services for Alice B. Sorensen, the postmaster of this Duchesne County town for 30 years, are scheduled Wednesday. Mrs. Sorensen died over the weekend of complications following surgery at a Salt Lake City hospital. SALT LAKE CITY (UPI) Prices received by Utah farmers and ranchers for livestock recovered slightly during March, but were generally well below the prices a year earlier, according to the Crop and Livestock Reporting Service. Small grain prices were down from a month earlier, as were potatoes and hay, the service reported Monday. Steers and heifers sold for $26.40 a hundredweight, up $1.20 from mid-February but well below the $41.10 cwt of mid- March 1974. Cows, at $19.10, were up a dime from the previous month but $12.40 below the previous March's average. Lambs, at $36.90, were up $1.20 and $2.70 for the month and year respectively, but sheep, at $10.80, were up $2.30 from February but down $4.40 from mid-March of 1974. Hogs dropped 50 cents during the month to an average of $35.50, down only 20 cents from a year earlier. Wheat averaged $3.47 a bushel during March, compared to $3.78 in February and $5.01 a year earlier. Barley, at $2.50 a bushel, was down 24 cents from Feburary and 15 cents under last year. SALT LAKE CITY (UPI) The conservative sponsors of a recall law petition drive in Utah have reacted with some name- calling of their own to an attack by State Democratic Chairman John Klas. American Party of Utah Chairman Robert Trepanier and right wing radio talk show host Bob Salter, executive director of Taxpayers Action Council, issued statements Monday denouncing Klas as a tool of professional politicians. Klas attacked the sponsors of the recall petition in a weekend speech, saving "the proposed election recall law would be a simple technique of harassment employed by the American Party," aimed at intimidating lawmakers and discouraging them from taking stands on temporarily unpopular issues. Trepanier said the battle lines have now been drawn on the issue. "On one side is Mr. Klas, the Democratic Party and the professional politicians who think they have the God-given right to remain in office once they are elected," the Ameri- can Party chieftain said. "On the other side of this conflict are pro-American forces which believe that the people, who delegated their power to their elected representatives in the first place, should have the power to remove them at any time they, the people, see fit." Trepanier, who challenged Klas to a debate of the issue, said that the American Party is just one of several groups backing the petition drive, which is headed by "The Concerned Citizens for Recall," chaired by Salter. In a separate news release, delivered to the media by American Party officials, Salter said Klas was "showing his paranoia of the American Party" by naming it as the petition drive's sponsor. Salter said the Taxpayers Action Council initiated the drive and had invited other groups to join it in another organization called "The Concerned Citizens for Recall." "We have even invited Democrats, but I doubt Mr. Klas would attend for there are no political considerations involved," Salter said. Return of Bad Weather Hampers Hunt for Plane Commissioner Attends School BRIGHAM CITY, Utah (UPI) —The chairman of the Box Elder Leaders School. Don Chase is representing Utah this week at the Boulder, Colo, school. More than 100 commissioners from the West will learn how to identify and deal with the problems of their areas at the school. The program is conducted by the Department of Agriculture. ESCALANTE, Utah (UPI) The return of winter has virtually halted the search for a light plane believed down in southern Utah with one man aboard. Garfield County Sheriff Keith Fackrell said Monday he had called off the ground search until the snow melts. "We've covered all leads. There's nothing we can do until the snow melts and we can get into the snow-covered areas," Fackrell said. The Utah Civil Air Patrol suspended its search last Wednesday until the area thaws to a point where pilots could spot "We'd need four or five straight good days," said a CAP officials. Dr. Ivan Kazan's light plane disappeared March 26 on a flight from Escalante to Page, Ariz. Kazan operated rural medical clinics in Escalante, Page and Panguitch, U$ah. Authorities also reported no progress in attempts to track down a report that five backpackers were stranded in the wild mountains near Rainbow Bridge on Lake Powell. Fackrell said a woman aboard a civilian aircraft aiding in the seach for Kazan said she saw five persons in a canyon south of the bridge. She said they appeared to be signalling for help. however, Fackrell said, none of the other four persons in the plane saw the hikers, and search missions on the ground and in the air have failed to turn up any sign of them. He said a boat-and-foot search in the area by the Coconino County, Ariz., Sheriff's Office failed to locate the party. San Juan County Sheriff Rigby Wright said he flew over the area during the weekend and saw nothing suggesting lost or injured hikers. He said he would continue his air search if any further reports corroborated the sighting. remove the pilings within a year or so." The governor's science adviser, Dr. Richard Turley, said some of the tailings had been taken without permission in the past for use as fill material. He said 35 homes in the county were sitting atop the radioactive dirt, Rampton and the health officials decided to wait until the AEC study is completed before warning the residents of the homes. The governor asked state health director Lyman Olsen if there were any cases of lung cancer or other radiation type illnesses among the residents of the houses. Olsen said no, adding that the mobility of the population made long-range analysis impossible. Turley said the fill produced a very, very low concentration of radioactivity and doubted it was a health hazard. "It might be low," Gibbon added. "But over a 24-hour period, it's more significant." Police Seek Suspect CLEARFIELD, Utah (UPI) Police were circulating a composite drawing among area businessmen today in an effort to locate the armed rapist who kidnapped and assaulted a teenage girl over the weekend. Chief A. 0. Archuletta said the drawing of the rapist had been circulated to all Utah police agencies. The 17-year-old girl told police she was driving along Pacific Street in Clearfield early Saturday morning when she saw someone flagging her down with a flashlight. She said she stopped, thinking the man might be a police officer. Instead, she told investigators, the man shoved an automatic pistol at her and commandeered the car. Archuletta said the rapist ordered the girl to drive "all over Weber County" before stopping in the Rainbow Gardens area of Ogden and assaulting her. He eventually got out of the car near Ogden Canyon. The girl, who Archuletta said was unconscious through much of her ordeal, was found later by a passing motorist, slumped over the wheel of her car where she stopped in Ogden after the rapist left her. The girl was hospitalized after the attack, and was released Sunday. Bonding Board Gets Appointment SALT LAKE CITY (UPI) Gov. Calvin L. Rampton has appointed Mountain Fuel Supply Co. President B.Z. Kastler to a state board of bonding commissioners which will supervise the sale of nearly $70 million in state building bonds. The commission, which also includes Rampton and State Treasurer David L. Duncan, conducted its first meeting today to plan the sale of the bonds. The three agreed to go to New York City April 18 to meet with Wall Street bonding experts and find out what kind of a deal the state can get. They also decided to form an advisory council made up of Utah bankers to provide guidance on the bond sale. Proceeds from the bond sale will finance a $35-million expansion of the University of Utah Medical School and Hospital, and two dozen other projects around the state, including technical education facilities in Provo, Salt Lake City, Vernal, Richfield and St. George. Kastler also served as the appointed member of the bonding commission in 1965 when the state sold its first massive building bond issue, $67 million. Aluminum Turned In SALT LAKE CITY (UPI) Salt Lakers turned in six tons of used aluminum worth $1,800 during the first week of operation of a Reynolds Aluminum recycling center. The center pays 15 cents a pound or $300 a ton for used cans, TV dinner trays and other types of aluminum. It formally opened March 25 and had its biggest day March 29 when people turned in nearly 2,900 pounds. Legal Notices NOTICE TO CREDITORS Probate No. 17,834 Estate of Heinz Dahmen, deceased. Creditors will present claims with vouchers to the undersigned at the office of Ray E. Gammon, attorney at law, 28 North 100 East, Provo, Utah, on or before the 2nd day of July, 1975; claims must be presented In accordance with the provisions of Section 75-9-5 Utah Code Annotated, 1953, as amended, and with oroper verification as required therein. Use G. Dahmen Executrix Published in The Daily Herald April 1, 8, 15, 22, 1975. NOTICE TO CREDITORS Probate No. 17,835 Estate of J. H. Henry, aka James H. Henry, deceased. Creditors will present claims with vouchers to the undersigned at the office of Ray E. Gammon, Attorney at Law, 28 North 100 East, Provo, Utah, on or before the 2nd day of July, 1975; claims must be presented In accordance with the provisions of Section 75-9-5 Utah "Co3e Annotated, 1953, as amended, and with proper verification as required therein. Notices Executrix Published In The Dally Herald April 1, 8, 15, 22, 1975. TO OUR READERS This newspaper strives to protect Its readers against fraud, deception or Injustices. Readers are cautioned to make no payment of money until they have thoroughly Investigated ads which' require Investment In stock, samples, equipment or vending, machines. Merchants, dealers, venders, etc., are required to Identify then-selves In each ad they publish. This paper Invites calls from Individuals who find unidentified dealers or questionable advertising of any sort. NOTICE TO CREDITORS Estate of Charles D. Sessions, Deceased. Creditors will present claims with vouchers to the undersigned »t Trust Department of Zlons First Natloani Bank of Salt Lake City, Utah on or before the 3rd dey of July, A.D. 1975. Claims must be presented In accordance with the provlsiosn of 75-9-5, Utah Code Annotated 1953, and with proper verification as required therein. Date of first publication 1st April, A.D. 1975 Sterling D. Sessions and Zlons First National Bank of Salt Lake City, Executors of the Estate of Charles D. Sessions, Deceased. Richard R. Neslen Klrton, McConkie, Boyer S. Boye, Attorneys 336 South 3d East Salt Lake City, Utah 84111 Published in The Daily Herald April 1, 8, 15, 22, 1975. Herald Want Ads Get Results Looking for a place to live? Don't overlook the Apartments for Rent which are found in the Classified sec- ^tion of today's newspaper. HERALD CLASSIFIED ADS DIAL 373-5050 The Only Daily Publication Serving All Utah County HOWIE & BUSINESS SERVICE DIRECTORY To List Your Service In This Handy Business Service Guide, Call 373-5050 — A Trained Ad-Writer Will Help You ACOUSTIC CEILINGS BEAUTIFUL Acoustic ceilings, Free Estimates, Sid Headman, 2252916 and 225-5817 QUALITY sprayed acoustic ceilings also painting Inter. & exter. Free ^tlmates. 225-4719, 798-8360. ACOUSTIC CEILINGS & perla-tape finishing. Free E$t. 225-2438 ALUMINUM SIDING ALCOA ALUM SIDING Sofltt & Facia, free est, new cont 8, older homes. Wholesale Reo. 374-2535. APPRAISING PROFESSIONAL residential and land appraising. Prompt and reasonable. Jeston Jacobson, 3742811, Jacobson Inc., Realtors.' CARPETS »-.»J SALES & INSTALLATION. Expert laying. Call Neldon Wride 373-2600 or 375-0381 aft 5:30 PM CARPET CLEANING PROFESSIONAL carpet cleaning, Argosheen or shampooing, done reasonably. Commercial or home. Call for free est. 225-2597. Craig & Sons Carpet Care. PIONEER CARPET Service. Specialists in the 3-step process: (1} Vacuum to remove loose surface dirt (2) Shampoo to loosen imbedded dirt & stains, (3) Steam Clean to rinse the fibers & extract •shampoo & dirt residue. We guarantee that you cannot have a finer, gentler or more efficient process on your crpting at any price. Living rm, dining rm, 8, hallway — $29.95. Ask also about our Carpet Guard protective treatment. 225-7507. CARPENTRY HAPPINESS is business with Fountaine Constr. Custom bldg, finish carpentry or remodeling. 756 3454 or 785-3998. EXPERIENCED finish carpenter for bsmts, adding rooms, ceilings, etc. Call 224-1484. AM** COMPUTER SERVICE ************* ****»*j*+ < m FAST PERSONAL Computer Service for your business or needs. Mailing lists, billings, inventory & more. Cory 377-5921, Kar 1 177-9528 **M CLEANING DRAPES our specialty: Cleaned, pressed, pleated, same day service, Modern Cleaners 44 S. 200 W. CONCRETE & MASONRY HAVE BACKHOE • Will dig. Septic tanks, field, drains, root cellars. Custom backhoe 8. concrete work. Lie. dependable gurntd. 489-7567. RETAINING WALLS, porches, driveways, patios and foundations plastered. Free estimates 225-7094 DID You know...? we're open till 7 PM weekdays to take your classified "Want Ad." SET UP, pour, finish slabs, driveways, sidewalks 8. patios Free est. 225-7653, 756-6394. VON E. WEEKS concrete contractor. All types concrete work. Commercial or residential. By licensed contractor. Lrg. or small. 9uality work. Free est. 225-9073. I CONSTRUCTION GENERAL Contractor and licensed carpetner, Specialize In framing. Free bids. Work done to your satisfaction. Fred Tolbert 225-8729 DESIGN HOUSE Plans drawn. Working drawings lor your Loan Co & Contractor Keith Davis, 333 E 4th N Springville. 489-6017 DRY WALL-PAINT COMPLETE wall & ceiling service, hanging, taping, acoustic & Spanish skip trowel, thoroughly exper, work iuar, free est. 756-7007 ELECTRICIAN RESIDENTIAL & Commercial electrical work. Free estimate. Valley View Electric 375-8905 EXCAVATION SEWER & water hookups, mainline sewer & water systems. Septic tanks etc. Spklr systems. (Home or farm) backhoe & dump truck, rentals. Lie. Contr. 225-5085 Free est. FLORIST THE ORCHID SHOP, Pleasant Grove. 785-3251. Having a wedding? Check with us before you decide. GARDENING ****** CUSTOM Garden tilling. Call 754-3317 DEPENDABLE students, lawn & yard work. Tilling, painting. Work guaranteed. Free est .177-6177. Wanf Ads Gef Results HOUSEPLANS *C tttff m . .o^^ CUSTOM HOME Planning. Plan now for your new home. Expert, fast service. Reasonable Rates. Call 3759926 or 377-4090 John Anslow. HOUSEPLANS, custom & stock, blueprinting services Work guaranteed, J&S Designing, 489-4941 KITCHENS COMPLETE KITCHEN Designing ?emodeling services furnished by Crockery Kitchens, 489-9310 V\ARI-BOB. Kitchen cabinet sales, .ingle or multiple unit. Let us give 'ou an estimate. Lindon 785-4900 ************** [LANDSCAPING & SPRINKLERS **********••«*, * Complete Landscaping service, equipment to handle mo'st any job. Free estimate. Mitchel's American Garden Center. 373-8251 Experienced landscaping, sprinkler ystem (automatic avail.), cement vork. Ph. 375-6283 anytime. SUN S E T~LA N DSCAPE CO. A complete service. Free estimates. Residential or commercial. General andscaping ideas, sprinkling ystems, lawns (sod or seed). Fer- ilizing, maintenance. No job too mall or large. 374-2879 INSTALL Sprinkling systems. Free estimate. Mitchel's American Garden Center. J73-825I LAWN CARE i * »*•*»****•***•/********< PRING CLEANUPS. Power rake, erlilize, trimming, weekly lawn are. Master Charge or Bank Amer iCard. Valley West Lawn Care 2.25-4969 MOBILE HOMES 3 PROFESSIONAL Mobile home repair. Licensed Free esl. Call 377-6177 POWER RAKING FOR A beautiful lawn call Scott's Lawn Care. Power raking, aireating, fertilizing. Free est, 2255752. PAINTING GIVE Your home a new look for spring. Top quality painting. Low rates. 377-5197, INTER, EXTER. Painting, 2 man team. Work Guar. Free est. low rates. 377-4829. 375-4794 [ PLUMBING PLUMBING repairs & new work, water heaters. Batley Plumbing & Heating 225-8358 PLOWING GARDENS TILLED, lots leveled, top soil or other tractor work 225-7430 *» V REMODELING NEED HELP with kitchen cabinets! Free estimates Call Clyde at Anderson's Lumber, 373 6682 COMPLETE Remodel, New Home Const., Throughout Utah County 225-8420 433-6817 QUALITY building & remodeling by Iice~hse2 contractor Phonp 794-1|R6 REMODELING SPECIALISTS rte do it all Licensed Free estimate ph. 377-6177 QUALITY carpentry S, remodeling, bsmts, additions, roofing-new & repaired Paul 377-2066. REPAIR REPAIRS 8. Installation of glass tor aluminum storm doors 8, window Jones Pain: & Glass, 170 N 100 W. 373-3131 HAVE your mechanical repairs & service done on the spot Aulo, farm, const. Ph. 465-2495. ROOFING FLAT ROOFS Quality cold process, guaranteed honest work. Richards 377^365 or 798-6241. HOYAL Roofing Co. Rerpof your home now - March & April special on Labor & Materials. For free estimates call now, 377-5404. QUALITY Roofing, shingles shakes & repairs. All work guaranteed. 373-0343 SEPTIC TANK CLEANING J & R Septic Tank cleaning service 375-1675 and 377-9960 STUCCO & PLASTERING FIREPLACES, stonework, stucco & plastering, 10 sq. ft. & up H J Trunnell, 224-3832 C W»» w»» TV REPAIR IN HOME TV Repair - You get what you pay for. House call 8. est S6.50 224-0345. STOKES BROJT T.V. Sales S, Service. Antennae installations - flat rate labor Don't pay tor the mistakes of others by the hour. 375-2000. 44 S. 200 E Provo. I" WALL PAPERING EXPERIENCED PAPERHANGER & Painter. Small iobs. Bruce Skidmore 489-9524

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