The Daily Herald from Provo, Utah on April 13, 1975 · Page 42
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The Daily Herald from Provo, Utah · Page 42

Provo, Utah
Issue Date:
Sunday, April 13, 1975
Page 42
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Page 42 article text (OCR)

Donna Warnick Will Wed Roy G. Taylor in Temple , Sunday, April 13, 1975, THE HERALD, Provo. Utah -Page 43 Dr. and Mrs. Stephen L. Wamick of Pleasant Grove announce the engagement and forthcoming marriage of their daughter Donna to Roy Gregory Taylor son of Mr. and Mrs. H. Thomas Taylor of Lyman, Wyo. The couple will be married April 17 in the Manti LDS Temple. A reception will be held to honor them the same evening in the Manila Ward Cultural Hall in Pleasant Grove from 7 to 9:30 p.m. Miss Warnick will graduate from Brigham Young University in elementary education this April. Mr. Taylor is a graduate of BYU and is attending Northwestern University, where he is seeking an MBA. Following the wedding the couple will make their home in Chicago, 111. Kathy Davis to Become Bride of Keith D. Barton DONNA WARNICK Coping MR. AND MRS. HENRY STREET Streets Schedule 50th Anniversary Mr. and Mrs. W. Don Davis of Salem announce the approaching marriage of their daughter Kathy to Keith D. Barton, son of Mr. and Mrs. Que Barton of Provo. The couple will be married in the Salt Lake Temple on May 2. A reception will be held in their honor on the same day in the Salem Ward Cultural Hall. Friends and relatives are invited. Miss Davis is a 1973 graduate of Spanish Fork High School and LDS Seminary. She is presently employed in Spanish Fork. Mr. Barton graduated in 1971 from Provo High Schoool and LDS Seminary. He also graduated from Utah Technical College in Provo. Presently he is employed with an electrical company in Provo. Following the wedding the couple will make their home in Provo. KATHY DAVIS Child Support Law Gets Teeth If you are one of the two million divorced women trying to piece together a living from occasional child support checks and low-paying jobs — take heart! And if you count yourself among the fathers who have skipped town leaving no address and thus avoiding the monthly payments, watch out! Even ex-husbands who send a few dollars once in awhile, conveniently forgetting the fact that groceries, rent and clothing have nearly doubled, are in trouble. On July 1, 1975, a new child support law will go into effect,' a law which will give support payments the priority of light bills, telephone bills and income tax. The creditors most in need — mothers and children — can no longer be ignored or pacified by receiving a fraction of what they deserve. According to HEW associate regional commissioner Dorothea Harrington, this law, which applies to child support — not alimony, puts teeth into notoriously ineffective attempts by the courts and local agencies to make deadbeat dads pay. features of Public Law 93647: -The federal government will pay 75 cents of every dollar the state spends in locating delinquent fathers and collecting child support from them. -State agencies will be able to search files of'social security, internal revenue, unemployment compensation and bureaus of vehicle licensing in order to locate fathers. -Custodial parents — in 85 per cent of the cases this means mothers — will pay a small fee for the locator service, but they will not be responsible for collecting payments. Up until now, mothers have been forced to pay lawyers, take time off from work to go into court — often five and six times a year — and then hope that the threat of jail or garnishment will frighten the delinquent fathers into making at least a token payment. Statistics have shown that after six years, 80 per cent of fathers owing child support are not meeting their obligations. -State agencies will assume the responsibility for collecting and maintaining records. The state can automatically start Bride News Guideline : :|: If you contemplate an •:• engagement or wedding •:•: announcement in the Herald, •:•: please note these guidelines: g 1. No charge will be made :•:• for publication of either the :•:; picture or writeup. •:•: 2. Deadline for engage•:•: ment stories and pictures is •:•: one week before publication. % 3. If both engagement and |:|: post-wedding stories and :•:; pictures are desired, the :|:j engagement announcement •:•: must be published at least six •;•: weeks prior to the wedding. •:•: 4. Good caliber pictures |:are required, preferably •:•: black and white, glossy. :•:• Colored or tinted photos may :•:• not be acceptable. Polaroids :•:• are out. :•:• 5. No pictures of couples •:•: will be used; just the bride's. :••: 6. We will try to publish ::•.' your announcement on the •:•: desired date; but we cannot $ guarantee this. Preference will be given announcements submitted early. 7. If a post-wedding story is desired, organize the information in advance for publication on the evening of, or immediately after the marriage or reception. Each day that passes will reduce newsworthiness. After one week, only the picture and brief cutline information can be used. After two weeks, forget it. You can avoid misunderstanding by consulting the Herald women's editor in advance. 8. If you make your announcement in another newspaper also, the Herald expects at least an equal break, with contact in advance. Preference, or even a guarantee of publication, cannot be given stories and pictures submitted after previous publication in another paper. proceedings when husbands are in arrears. -States must cooperate in locating fathers who default on child support payments. In the past, agencies such as URESA (Uniform Reciprocal Support Act) would have to depend on the whim of the state receiving an inquiry. A request for cooperation could be filed and forgotten. Now the state ignoring an inquiry by URESA can be penalized. HEW can sue the state not cooperating in a district court. Such punitive actions however, cannot be taken until 1977. This gives the states two years to set up the necessary agencies and apparatus to help in locating of fathers and collecting support. This new law, which will no doubt be tested in the courts over the invasion of privacy issue, will give many mothers and children forced to go on public aid or live on the edge of poverty, a chance for the security they desperately need. As for those fathers who have been eluding their exwives and neglecting their children, they should not be too optimistic about a reversal in the courts. Any judge who has witnessed the fruitless efforts of exhausted mothers to collect a few dollars of those promised support checks is not likely to rule against this new law. An open house in honor of Henry Street and Pearl Wilkin Street on the occasion of their golden wedding anniversary will be held Saturday from 3 to 7 p.m. at the Alpine Second Ward in Alpine. Jeepeffs Hold Meeting AMERICAN FORK - Swen Nielsen, Provo Chief of Police, was the guest speaker at the monthly meeting of the Utah County Jeepetts in Orem Monday night. Chief Nielsen discussed the problem of attackers and methods women can use to ward them off. Age is no barrier, he told the ladies, every woman should know how to protect herself. "Speed and surprise" are the best defense, he noted. Weapons can be a comb, car keys, fingernail file, etc. However, Chief Nielsen said, prevention is the best method. He stressed caution in locking doors, both to car and home, and the use of light. He told them to lock their cars when they left them, not to get into an unlocked car without flashing a light into the back seat, and to lock the doors after they got in. Their, children will host the affair. They request no gifts. The couple were married April 22, 1925 in Provo. The marriage was later solemnized in the Salt Lake LDS Temple. Mr. Street worked at the Garfield Smelter in Garfield. At this" time they lived in Magna. They later moved to Alpine in 1944 where he began work as a Mill Wright at Geneva Steel. He also owned and farmed land in Lehi. Due to health problems he had to quit the steel plant and sell the farm. He went into the boat camp business on Deer Creek Reservoir for 18 years, after which he retired. Mrs. Street taught Primary and was a Relief Society visiting teacher. She is also a member of the Daughters of the Utah Pioneers. They have six children: Grant Street, Salt Lake City; Mrs. Stanley (Norma) Galetka, Alpine; Mrs. George C. (Janet) Heaps, Alpine; Mrs. Douglas (Mary) Erickson, Salt Lake City; David Street, Alpine; and Mrs. Dee (Martha) Keetch, Alpine. The "great whites" add a classic touch to spring separates in knits. 154 West Center, Prpvo Plenty gt free parking in rear of Store At last, sandals you can really walk in. With, a gently contoured arch. Cupped heel. And true fit. They're all made of genuine leather In lots of styles and colors. Walking Sandals. Really! By Scholl. $20.00 to 22.00 Scholl 373-5220 ttftO , BULLOCK & LOSEE I Weddings! MAY WE HELP YOU? • Full Registry for the Bride. • Delivery and Mail Service. Tradition is yours when you choose a gift from . . . INTERNATIONAL — WALLACE — ONEIDA REED & BARTON — TOWLE — GORHAM — LUNT CRISTAL d' ARQUES — DENBY — NORITAKE — MIKASA China - Crystal - Silverware Sterling - Stainless - Gifts These Are Our Registered Brides: Debbie Heal Hilda Show Susan McKinley Colleen Christiansen Paula Smith Diana Nielson Analee Smoot Diane Robinson BE SURE AND ASK ABOUT OUR NEW CLUB PLAN BULLOCK & J / // & \AJ& ' C F A (s Bridal Consultant Julie Morris 19 N. University- Provo 373-1379 LOSEE University Mall - Orcm ^• 038i TAYLOR'S SPRING SHOE CLEAN-UP! ^n^viini REGULARLY GROUP! TO $32.00 NOW ^nsNi in ii REGULARLY GROUP II TO $22 00 NOW MEN'S SHOES GROUP I TO $15.00 NOW GROUP II TO $18 oo WOMEN'S SANDALS WOMEN'S DRESSY HEELS MOSTLY SHORT LOTS NOW REGULARLY GROUPO III TO $24 00 NOW REGULARLY GROUP I TO $25.00 NOW REGULARLY GROUP II TO $22 oo SAVE NOW DURING OUR SPRING SHOE CLEAN-UP SALE ! AYLOR S DEPARTMENT ST9«E 200 NORTH 200 WEST, PROVO PHONE 373-2600 Open 10 to 6 Monday thro Saturday doled Sunday

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