The Salt Lake Tribune from Salt Lake City, Utah (2024)

I Show of Force or Keeping Peace? Officers Patrol Outside S.L. Mall By Vince Horiuchi THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE "Down with the fascist cops!" shouts 17-year-old "Mushroom" as he walks past the officer working security in front of Crossroads Plaza in Salt Lake City. But seconds later, two welldressed elderly people: say thank you to the Salt Lake City officer for giving them directions. Officer Robert Hawke and other officers hired to watch the front of the high-fashion Nordstrom store are construed as a blessing to shoppers or seen as an unnecessary show of force by some teen-agers. Since this small section of Main Street turned into a meeting place for teen-agers, it's been the upper-crust shoppers vs.

the street kids sporting green and orange hair. In recent weeks, a Salt Lake City police officer has been on station to keep the peace. "You have people who go to Nordstrom who are older people, and they see these young kids. They see the purple and green hair, and they're frightened," said Officer Hawke. "But these kids are good kids.

For the most part, if you ask them to do something, they'll do it." The area at 50 S. Main has traditionally been the meeting place for homeless panhandlers, gang members and teen-age dropouts. It is a place where 16-year-old Amber Wilford can find her friends and still go shopping or eat. "I can just hang out here, and I know my friends are here," she said. But shoppers and store owners in the mall have had enough.

First, classical music was piped through the mall's east entrance to drive away the teens, then wrought-iron sections were put on the planter boxes to prevent people from sitting on them. The additional security was the latest step, and it seems to be working. Ever since city police officers were hired to watch the storefront at the mall, the normal congregation of people has diminished. Nordstrom security manager Janene Dempsey started hiring the officers the first of September when the complaints started coming in about congestion on the sidewalk. "It was hard for our customers to get through to the doors, and it was hard for me as a security person to keep coming out and telling them to move.

We wanted something on a regular basis," said Ms. Dempsey. The officers were hired directly from Nordstrom. At least five officers work morning and evening shifts and are paid by the store, the mall and the Downtown Retail Merchants Association. There have been no major incidents since the officers started patrolling the section.

Downtown business people on lunch-hour shopping sprees like the difference the officers have made. "It's great to have them there," said Stacy Watkins, the manager over Nordstrom's jewelry department. "Customers have commented about it." A regular Nordstrom customer said she never used to enter the store through the east doors until the officers were hired. "It's the kids and the weird element," she said. Most teen-agers lounging on planter boxes immediately outside the store do not necessarily mind the show of police force.

They just wonder about the people who have complained about them. people with their suits and briefcases give me the weirdest looks," said Ms. Wilford, who spends the days on the sidewalk with friends. "They look at your hair or they look at your dirty fingernails, and they won't give you the time of who spends most of said "Turtle," 117-year-old front of the mall. "This is my home.

Nobody is going to take that away from Salt Lake City police officer Shelly Stevensen said most of the teen-agers "are pretty harmless." "Just hanging out and looking weird is not against the law, and it shouldn't be," she said. BYU Professor Deserves Assist In Naming Mountaintop, Ridge THE ASSOCIATED PRESS PROVO Stanley L. Welsh was ecstatic after getting word that the federal government had approved his request for naming a ridge and a mountaintop in Utah. "I saw the write-up in the newspaper and took it to work to show everyone," the Brigham Young University botany professor said. "I told them, 'It doesn't say it, but made the Welsh endured the painstaking process of naming a place or geographical feature in the United States.

Few people know the time, concern and sometimes controversy that goes into naming a mountain, basin, river, spring or canal. An expert on the expeditions of John C. Fremont, Welsh had asked that a ridge in Juab County and peak in Washington County be named after the first two people to lose their lives during Fremont's first expedition through Utah in 1843. For nearly 10 months, state and federal cartographers poring over maps and doublechecked historical facts to make sure Welsh's suggestion hadn't already been used and was valid. Finally, the U.S.

Board on Geographical Names gave its approval. As a botanist with a historical bent, Welsh has traveled throughout Utah for 40 years and knew the two sites were nameless. He thought the two people who died on Fremont's first expedition through Utah deserved some recognition. Jean Baptiste Tabeau "did amazing work, yet no one has paid tribute to him," Welsh said. Tabeau now has a peak in the Beaver Dam Mountains of Washington County named after him.

Tabeau was ambushed by Indians while looking for a lost mule near the Virgin River narrows. Another French Canadian explorer working for Fremont. Francois Badeau, has a small ridge in Juab County near Yuba Dam and directly above where he was killed by an accidental discharge of his gun. Welsh's experience wasn't unusual. The federal government goes to great lengths to standardize names of geographical locations and features because so many people The Salt Lake Tribune UTAH Tuesday, October 6, 1992 Officials: Strip Mining Unlikely in National Parks, Forests of Utah By Mike Gorrell THE SALT LAKE TRIBUNE Strip mining is unlikely in Utah's national parks and forests, even if the Interior Department approves a policy change that technically could permit it.

That outlook is shared by an environmentalist, the director of Utah's Division of Oil, Gas and Mining and a Forest Service mining official. But all three said it will be interesting to see the ramifications of the policy change, which the Bush Administration is promoting as a means of. compensating mining interests that held "valid existing rights" to coal deposits within those areas before a 1977 law prohibited strip mining on federally protected lands. "I don't see it as a wholesale cause of concern for the protected lands in Utah." said Dianne Nielson of the state mining office. Utah has no strip mines since its coal reserves are buried deep underground, and there are few existing mineral rights within the national parks.

But she said the policy could affect proposals, including one under preparation by Andalex Resources to develop coal mines in the Kaiparowits Plateau. It all depends, Ms. Nielson said, on whether the policy applies strictly to mineral rights or to an entire mining operation, including access roads. A coal-haul road for the proposed Andalex mine crosses part of Glen Canyon National Recreation Area, where mining is prohibited. Ms.

Nielson also wondered how the policy might impact existing oil-and-gas leases and private mineral holdings within proposed Bureau of Land Management wilderness areas. The broader perspective also concerns Rodney Greeno, a National Parks and Conservation Association staff representative in Salt Lake City. He said the Interior Department is "stretching" the definition of what constitutes a "valid existing mineral right." Mr. Greeno also perceived the proposed policy as "another brick in the Administration's wall to create a huge obstacle to environmental protection by having a wacko interpretation of privateownership While there are not substantial mineral holdings within Utah's national parks or national forests, he feared the policy could be construed to advance mining prospects in the Alton and Henry Mountain coal fields just outside of Bryce Canyon and Capitol Reef national parks, respectively. "This is just an incredible windfall for development interests and an example of Bush Administration neglect of environmental interests," he said.

Steve Robison, a Forest Service specialist in coal and phosphate leasing, noted that most of Utah's coal mines exist below land's administered by his agency. "The coal seams are so deep, it's not economical to strip mine," he said. "All leases have stipulations that these will be mined only by underground mining Bill Provides $270 Million For Cleanup of Tailings THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The U.S. House passed an energy bill Monday that Rep. Wayne Owens says will provide funding for cleanup of contaminated uranium mill tailing sites in Utah and six other states.

Owen's: amendment to the bill would provide $270 million pay for cleanup of 60 million tons of radioactive tailings at those sites. "More needs to be done to investigate and clean up the hundreds of potentially radioactive sites in Utah," Owens said. "This money will help protect Utahns and the environment of our state against known radiation hazards, but it won't solve all the problems." A recent study by the Environmental Protection Agency identified 1,700 sites in Utah with potential radiation contamination, Owens said. That includes the Atlas Minerals site near Moab, where he said "radioactive waste is seeping into the Colorado River." The bill would establish cleanup standards for radiation-contaminated sites and also set up a program by the government and private sector to promote geothermal energy production. Tribune to Honor Winners Of Beautification Awards Winners of The Salt Lake Tribune's Civic Beautification and Tidy Town Awards Program will be honored at an awards ceremony and tea Saturday.

The winners, who were recently announced in The Tribune, will be presented with awards at 1 p.m. at the Salt Lake County Complex, north building, 2001 S. State, Salt Lake City. PAID PUBLIC NOTICES PAID PUBLIC NOTICES OBITUARIES Joy Ungricht Carber Joy Ungricht Carber died September 29, 1992 in Arnold, California after a courageous battle with cancer. Born March 10, 1952 to Leland Ungricht and Beth Ungricht Ingersoll in Salt Lake City, Utah.

Married Robert "Butch" Carber September 20, 1989 Mount Kilimanjaro, East Africa. Joy was the first woman river running guide on the Bio-Bio in Chili, Turkey's Coruh and the Watut in Papua, New Guinea and a member of the first expeditions to run the Zambezi and the Indus. Joy was one of the great pioneers of a great modern sport. Survived by her husband, Butch Carber, mother, Beth Ingersoll, family members and many friends. A memorial service will be held at Dead Horse Point, November 14, 1992.

In lieu of flowers, please make donations to the Joy Carber Scholarship Fund Canyonlands Field Institute, P. O. Box 68, Moab, Utah 84533. James Ray Cravens KEARNS, Utah-James Ray Cravens, passed away at home October 4, 1992 following a long illness. Born December 8, 1930, to James Lloyd and Rhea Hales Cravens.

Married Gladys Silvey, September 7, 1963. Served with US Navy during Korean War. Graduated from Utah Tech in mechanics. Owned and operated his own trucking company. Longtime owner of Tradewinds Lounge.

Preceded in death by daughter, Rhea; loving wife, Gladys; and granddaughter, Stephanie; also sons and daughters, Dianne Butterfield, Mike O'Donnell, Cathy Maynard, Bobby O'Donnell, Tim O'Donnell, Kim O'Donnell, Christy Russell; 20 grandchildren and five great-grandchildren; a brother, Blaine Cravens; and very special cousin Edwin Cravens. Graveside services Thursday, October 8, 12 noon, Larkin Sunset Gardens, 10600 South 1700 East. 1 Blanche Nelson Harman MAGNA-Blanche Nelson Harman, age 75, died October 5, 1992. Born November 17, 1916, to Soren Nelson and Sara Seat. She married Vearl Henry "Red" Harman, December 11, 1939, in Magna, Utah; he died August 7, 1985.

Survived by Dick and Mary Harman, Springfield, Virginia; Ken and Sandra Harman, Bennion; sisters, Dorothy Howarth, Shirley Baker, of Magna; six grandchildren; one great-grand- child. Preceded in death by her parents and her sister, Audrey Barr. Funeral services Thursday, 12 noon, Magna Stake Center, 3084 South 8400 West. Friends may call at the Peel Funeral Home, 8525 West 2700 South, Wednesday, 7-9 p.m. and Thursday at the church a.m.

Interment: Valley View Memorial Park. George Joseph Havir George Joseph Havir, age 61, died peacefully Oct. 4, 1992 at home of a lingering ailment. Born April 5, 1931 to John and Elizabeth Havir in Wilkes-Barre, Penn. He married Avis Williams Dec.

29, 1958 in Salt Lake. Survived by wife, Avis; sons, Marty, Jeff and Kelly; daughters, Connie, Cathy, Holly and Pyper; sisters, Barbara; Betty and Lois; 14 grandchildren; and three great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by parents, two brothers and a sister. Retired NALC and Granite School District. Past president GCEA.

Loved the outdoors and his garden. Memorial service with military honors provided by the American Legion will be held October 7, at Lake Hills Estates, 10055 South State, Sandy, at 11 a.m. Funeral directors, IPS Creamatory We love you Pop REGIONAL DEATHS The Salt Lake Tribune notes the following deaths by name, age, date of death, residence and mortuary handling the funeral arrangements. BELL, Zina 100, Oct. 4, Provo, Berg Mortuary, Provo.

CLARE, Alma 86, Oct. 2. West Jordan, Goff Mortuary, Salt Lake City. CRAVENS, James Ray, Kearns, Oct. 4.

61. Larkin Mortuary, Salt Lake City. HARMAN, Blanche Nelson, 75, Oct. 5, Magna, Peel Funeral Home, Magna. HAVIR, George Joseph, 61, Oct.

4, Salt Lake City, Lake Hills Estates, Sandy. HILL, Charles Vernon. 76, Oct. 2. Salt Lake City, Deseret Mortuary, Salt Lake City.

JENSEN, John Farril, 83, Oct. 5, Roy, Myers Mortuary, Roy. LARSEN, Danielle RaNae, 7, Oct. 4, Salt Lake City, Russon Brothers Mortuary, Bountiful. MARAKIS, Harriett Konakis, 73, Oct.

5, Price, Mitchell Chapel Mortuary, Price. NELSON, Wan 75, Oct. 4, Hooper, Lindquist Mortuary, Kaysville. O'LEARY, D. Kelly, 41, Oct.

4, Riverdale, Larkin Sons Mortuary, Salt Lake City. OLSEN, Odessa Jane, 76, Oct. 5, Salt Lake City, Goff Mortuary, Salt Lake City. OLSON, William Lor'ee, 61, Oct. 4, Roy, Myers Mortuary, Roy.

ORTEGA, Ella LaRose, 68, Oct. 4, Midvale, Goff Mortuary, Salt Lake City. PEAco*ck, Roxey Snow Jensen, 68, Oct. 3, Kamas, Crandall Funeral Home. PRISKOS, Rossie 102, Oct.

3, Salt Lake City, Deseret Mortuary, Salt Lake City. RASMUSON, Velma 92, Oct. 5, Provo, Berg Mortuary, Provo. RUSSELL, 52, Oct. 5, Midvale, Memorial Estates Mortuary, Salt Lake City.

SAUNDERS, Gilbert 82, Oct. 2. Logan, Allen-Hall Mortuary, Logan. SHEA, David 92, Salt Lake City, Evans Early Mortuary, Salt Lake City. SMITH, David 44, Oct.

5, Salt Lake City, Jenkins-Soffe Mortuary, Salt Lake City. TAYLOR, Leola 81, Oct. 3, Provo, Berg Mortuary, Provo. VIALPANDO, Presentacion, 78, Oct. 3, Ogden, Flowers Mortuary, Ogden.

WILKINS, Lavon 84, Oct. 3, Orem, Berg Mortuary, Provo. Charles Vernon Hill Vernon Hill, 76, passed away October 2, 1992, in Salt Lake City, Utah. Born February 1915 in Afton, Wyoming, to William and Mary Ann Henderson Hill. He loved music.

He was self-taught on violin and piano. He was very friendly to everyone. Survived by sister, Emma Walton, co*keville, Wyoming; several nieces and nephews. Funeral services Wednesday, October 7, 1992, 1 p.m., Deseret Mortuary, 36 East 700 South, where friends may call one hour prior to services. Interment: Smoot, Wyoming.

Danielle RaNae Larsen WOODS CROSS Danielle RaNae Larsen, age 7, our precious Danielly was called home to our Heavenly Father, Sunday, October 4, 1992 in Salt Lake City, Utah. She was born May 8, 1985 in Salt Lake City, Utah to Ross E. and Julie Park Larsen. Danielle loved cats, lavender, learning to sew, and bringing her friends home to play. She loved Jesus.

She will be greatly missed by all. Survivors include: parents; brother, Rudy; sisAlicia; all of Woods Cross; grandparents, Delbert and Janet Park, and Norma Larsen; great grandparents, Woodrow and Ruby Lawson. Preceded in death by grandfather, Rudy Larsen; grandmother, RaNae Park, whom she loved very much. Funeral services will be held Wednesday, Oct. 7, 1992 at 11 a.m.

in the Woods Cross 1st Ward, 2064 South 800 West. Friends may call Tuesday evening 7-9 p.m. at Russon Brothers Bountiful Mortuary, 295 North and Wednesday at the church from a.m. prior to services. Interment-Bountiful City Cemetery.

Harriett Konakis Marakis EAST CARBON CITY--Harriett Konakis Marakis, age 73, died October 5, 1992, Price, Utah. Born June 4, 1919, Sunnyside, Utah, daughter of Gus and Amelia Forte Konakis. Married Sam Marakis, April 9, 1940, Price, Utah; he died Sept. 3, 1974. Member Greek Orthodox Church, Daughters of Penelope, Senior Citizens.

Our mom and "ya ya" was a special, loving, gentle person, who shared her love with family and friends. We will dearly miss her. Survived by two daughters, two sons and spouses, Bessie and Leon Pressett, Angelo and Jaylene Marakis, East Carbon City; Goldie and Lemar Taylor, Paonia, Colorado; Ted and Shirley Marakis, Salt Lake City; grandchildren, Patty, Terry, Lynne, Tammy, Kelly, Lisa and Angelo 12 great-grandchildren; one great-great-grandchild; three brothers, six sisters, Andrew Konakis, Lynn Konakis, Stanley Konakis, Helen Mulkey, Mary Rizzuto, Connie Poglagen, Athena Swazey, Marion Kogianes, Angie Lawrence. Funeral services Thursday, October 8, 2 p.m., Greek Orthodox Church in Price. Prayer Service Wednesday evening 8 p.m.

Mitchell Chapel in Price, where friends may call daily 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Officiating: Rev. Fr. Kallinokos Petsas.

Interment: Price City Cemetery. In lieu of flowers family suggests memorial contributions to Greek Orthodox Church, P.O. Box 688, Price, Utah, 84501. Wan A. Nelson Odessa Jane Olsen HOOPER A.

Nelson, 75 years old, passed away October 4, 1992 at McKay Dee Hospital from a heart attack, while struggling with leukemia. He was born August 20, 1917, the 13th child of Charles and Susan Hymas Nelson, in Thayne, Wyoming, and grew up in Bedford, Wyoming. On September 8, 1940 he married Audra Keeler in Ovid, Idaho. Entered the forces of World War Il in Dec. of 1943, serving in the Navy, on a mine sweeper, as an electrician.

When returning home, he worked for the Lower Valley Power and Light Company in Star Valley, Wyoming until 1960, at which time the family moved to Kaysville, Utah where he and his wife built and operated the Golden Bell Park until 1986. They then moved to Hooper, Utah in 1989. He was preceded in death by one son, his parents, five brothers and seven sisters. Surviving are his wife of Hooper; three daughters, Nona and husband, Dan Skinner, Evanston, Wyoming; Shannon Nelson Stephens, Seattle, Washington; Debra and husband, Kelly Beecher, Kaysville; 10 grandchildren, three great-grandsons, two sisters, Nan Hughes, Kaysville; LaRue Campbell, Afton, Wyoming. Funeral services will be held Friday, October 9, 1992, 11 a.m.

at the Kaysville Tabernacle, 198 West Center. Friends may call Thursday from 6-8 p.m.at Lindquist's Kaysville Mortuary, 400 North Main, and Friday at the Tabernacle from 9:30 to 10:45 a.m. Interment: Kaysville City Cemetery with military honors accorded by the VFW. Wan will be remembered for his loving of life, family, horses, hunting and his marvelous sense of humor. D.

Kelly O'Leary RIVERDALE-D. Kelly O'Leary, 41, died Sunday, October 4, 1991 in Salt Lake City of injuries sustained in an auto accident. He was born December 29, 1950 in Ogden, Utah a son of Humphrey J. and Luella Woodard O'Leary. Life-long resident of Weber County.

Graduated from St. Joseph's High School and attended Weber State University. He had been an auto salesman for Freeway Mazda. He was a member of the Catholic Church and an Army Veteran of the Vietnam War. Surviving are his companion, Marianne Flink, Riverdale; stepfather, George J.

Weaver, Mesa, Arizona; three brothers, three sisters, Michael H. and wife, Nickie O'Leary, Centerville; Kevin J. and wife, Kathy O'Leary, Roy; John W. and wife, Pam Weaver, Clearfield; Mrs. Randy (Shannon) Stinson, Salt Lake City; Mrs.

Bret (Melonie) Field, Ogden; Mrs. Mike (Stephanie) Bennion, Roy. Funeral Mass will be held Thursday 10 a.m. at St. Mary's Catholic Church, West Ogden.

Vigil services with Rosary will be offered Wednesday at 8 p.m. in the Larkin Sons Mortuary, 496 24th Ogden, where friends may call Wednesday from 6-8 p.m. Interment: Ogden City Cemetery. MIDVALE-Odessa Jane Olsen, age 76, died October 5, 1992 in a Salt Lake hospital. Born Nov.

2, 1915 in Fountain Green, Utah to Thomas Henry and Anna Elizabeth Nielson Cook. Married Asael James Olsen in Las Vegas, Nevada March 14, 1946; marriage solemnized in the Jordan River LDS Temple. Asael preceded her in death Sept. 8, 1983. Odessa worked as a LPN at Cottonwood Hospital for 13 years.

Survivors: son, Hans Olsen and wife, Delan Jensen, Midvale; daughters, Judy Larsen and husband, Ronald, Draper, Jane Jenson and husband, Harold, Evanston, Wyoming; six grandchildren; sister, Phyllis Memmott, Orem; brothers, Ralph, Kermit, Emerson, all Fountain Green; Pershing, Belle Fourche, South Dakota; Thomas Salt Lake City. Preceded in death by a brother, Joseph; and a grandson, Marc Larsen. Funeral services Thursday, October 8, 1992 at 11 a.m. in the Union 14th LDS Ward Chapel, 1545 E. Creek Road.

Friends may call at Goff Mortuary, 8090 So. State, Midvale, Wednesday 6-8 p.m. and Thursday at the church from a.m. Interment, Fountain Green Cemetery. Rossie K.

(Garifalia) Priskos Rossie K. (Garifalia) Priskos, 102-years-old, died Saturday, October 3, 1992 at 3:15 p.m. Born in Argos Greese on October 26, 1889. Married James G. Priskos in 1923; he preceded Rossie in death.

Rossie is survived by three children, Georgia P. Hanes of Chicago, Steve Priskos, Salf Lake City; and Tessie Balafoutis of Roseville, Calif. Rossie was fortunate to have five grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren. She will be missed by all. Funeral services will be conducted 1:00 p.m., Wednesday, in the Holy Trinity Greek Orthodox Cathedral.

Memorial services 7-8 p.m. Tuesday, at Deseret Mortuary, 36 E. 7th South. Interment and prayer service at Mt. Olivet Cemetery.

Roxey J. Peaco*ck KAMAS, Utah-Roxey Snow Jensen Peaco*ck, 68, died October 3, 1992. Born May 13, 1924, in Emery, Utah to Joseph and Eliza "Lyle" Fox (Snow) Jensen. Married Rolland D. Peaco*ck, Aug.

22, 1945, in the Salt Lake LDS Temple. Survived by husband, Kamas; sons, Craig Rolland Peaco*ck, North Bend, Washington; Richard Dale Peaco*ck, Kingsland, Georgia; daughters, Vicki Lee Ure, Kamas; Eris Clayson, Firth. Idaho; Sondra Anderson, Mesa, Arizona; VaLoy Shannon, Oshawa, Ontario, Canada; Anena Roberts, Ogden; Suellen Clarke, Provo; 32 grandchildren; brothers, Jens C. Jensen, Layton; Morgan S. Jensen, Toquerville; sister, Maxine Minchey, Kamas.

Preceded in death by her parents and one sister, Virginia Sorenson. Funeral services will be Thursday, 12 noon, Kamas 2nd Ward Chapel. Friends may call at the church Wednesday, 6-8 p.m. and Thursday, one hour prior to services. Inferment, Marion Cemetery.

Arrangements with Crandall Funeral Home. 1 Bill W. Russell MIDVALE-Bill W. Russell, age 52, passed away October 5, 1992. Born February 27, 1940 in Salt Lake City to William W.

and Lucille Butterworth Russell. He was a member of the LDS Church. Enjoyed camping at Mill Hollow. Married Carol Ann Confer February 2, 1992, his loving companion for nine years. He is survived by his wife; daughter, Rhonda Postlethewaite; sons, George and Cory Luke Russell; one grandchild, Audi Russell Marshall; stepdaughter, Shirley Ann Garman.

He was preceded in death by his brother, Joe Stuber. A memorial service will be held Wednesday, October 7, 1992, 11 a.m. at the Redwood Memorial Estates Mortuary, 6500 So. Redwood where friends may call one hour prior to the service. The family wishes to thank Dr.

Kent DiFiore, Dr. Gregory Litton and the staff at St. Marks Hospital. 1076 Christopher Dean Shade Our beloved son and brother, Christopher Dean Shade, age 4, died October 3, 1992 in Salt Lake City, due to injuries sustained in an accident. Born May 25, 1988 in Salt Lake City, Utah, son of Brian Dean and Becky Ann Farnsworth Shade.

Chris was a very outgoing child and much loved by all those who knew him. Survived by parents; sisters, Nikki Shade, all of Salt Lake City; grandparents, Mr. Edmund Shade; Ms Beryl Redfield; Mr. and Mrs. Lon Farnsworth; great-grandmothers, Della Liddell and Juanita (Goggi) Shade.

Funeral services will be held Thursday, 12 noon, at the Paliament Park Ward, 3900 South 1500 West, where friends may call from 11:40 a.m. Interment: Valley View Memorial Park. David C. Shea landowners, managers, search and rescue crews and road builders rely on the accuracy of federal maps. But labeling a hill or stream wasn't always so scrutinized.

According to the National Geographic Society, in the late 1800s federal officials were bewildered by names reaching Washington from the Western frontier especially American Indian names from Alaska that included different names or spellings for the same place, or the same name for different places. President Benjamin Harrison cleared up the confusion in 1890 by creating the geographic-names board that would determine which names the federal government would officially use. It set the standard for the rest of the country. In the first two years, 5,000 names were standardized. The two world wars touched off urgent demands for uniformity among thousands of foreign names.

Today, the board has approved nearly 7 million U.S. and foreign names. A Utah Geographic Names Committee submits as many as 60 names a year for the federal board's approval. "Approval by the federal board makes it official. Our recommendation just gives it some strength," said Jay Haymond, the committee's executive secretary.

To have some influence in the federal naming process, Utah created its nominating committee in 1976. Haymond said federal map makers welcomed the state's input to help standardize and verify the names to the thousands of geographical features in the Beehive State. In some cases, the name on the map isn't the same label used by the local community. "Cartography is an expression of local culture, and the committee established an entry point to provide this cultural information about Utah to the federal Haymond said. While a recommendation from the 13-member state board consisting of geologists, historians, cartographers and federal land managers may lend some weight to the nomination, it doesn't guarantee approval.

David C. Shea, age 92, of Salt Lake City, Utah, died October 2, 1992 in the Salt lake Nursing and Rehab Center, of causes incident to age. He was born March 23, 1900 in Brainard. Nebraska to Cornelius E. Shea and Lucinda M.

Stearns. He married Mabel Gladys Armagost January 11, 1919 in David City, Nebraska; she passed away Dec. 22, 1982. He was a member of Christ United Methodist Church, where he served in several layman capacities for many years. A Master Mason, and Past Master in Wasatch Lodge and a member of Lynds Chapter O.E.S.

where he served as Worthy Patron. Lived in Utah since 1937. He was highly regarded in all of his associations. he enjoyed his friendships which were legion. During his life in Utah, he worked as an electrician for Utah Power Light, at Hill Air Force Base, Bamberger Railroad, Silver Electric Co.

and at the Veterans Hospital. David was a conditioned and excellent athlete. He played shortstop on his town baseball team for seven years, was an avid golfer and he bowled until hi was 89. He served in the army briefly in World War I. Survivors include: sons, Richard and wife, Nondus, Salt Lake City; William Portland, Oregon; seven grandchildren; 17 great-grandchildren; five great-great-grandchildren; "sister" Vernita Burton (Clarence), Denver, Colo; daughter-inlaw, Nan Shea of Pomona, Calif.

Funeral services will be October 7, 1 p.m., at Christ United Methodist Church, 2375 East 33rd South, with Rev Thomas H. Cross officiating. The family will receive friends Tuesday, from 6-8 p.m. at the Evans and Early Mortuary, 574 East 1st South, and one hour prior to services at the church. Burial, Mt.

Olivet Cemetery. Masonic graveside rites by Wasatch Lodge The family expressed deep appreciation to the special staff members at the Salt Lake Nursing and Rehab Center, who cared for and assisted David these last 10 months. Contributions may be made to the Christ United Methodist Church. Funeral directors, Evans Early Mortuary. David M.

Smith Presentacion (Pres) Vialpando WEST VALLEY CITY-David M. Smith, age 44, died October 5, 1992 at his home. Born August 10, 1948, Salt Lake City to Merrill T. (Bud) and Beth Sheriff Smith. Married Pamela Cooper, December 4, 1971.

He was a counselor, Utah State Independent Living Center, where he worked with the blind. Graduate of Salt Lake Community College, small engine repair. Survivors: Wife, two daughters and two sons, Trixi Kort Jeremy Emily all West Valley City; father and step-mother, Merrill and Bernice Smith, Salt Lake; mother, Beth Smith, Salt Lake City; one sister, Susan S. Smith, Salt Lake City. Funeral services will be held Wednesday, 2 p.m., Jenkins-Soffe Mortuary, 4760 So.

State, where friends may call Wednesday one hour prior to services. OGDEN -Presentacion Vialpando, age 78, died October 3, 1992 at his home in Ogden of a terminal illness. He was born Nov. 4, 1913 in Trinidad, a son of Jose Leon and Rafelita Aragon Vialpando. He was reared and edcuated in Canones, New Mexico.

On December 14, 1935, he married Eloiza Aragon in Canones, New Mexico; she preceded him in death. Mr. Vialpando retired after being a sheepherder for many years. He was a member of St. Joseph's Catholic church.

Surviving are two sons, Johnny Vialpando, 0g- den; Orlando Vialpando, Grand Junction, five daughters, Mrs. Pacomio (Rosabel) Salazar, Canones, New Mexico; Mabel Beltran, Ogden; Mrs. Lorenzo (Dolores) Ruvalceba, Midvale; Mrs. Horace (Rafelita) Chacon, Grand Junction, Mrs. Rufino (Merlie) Lobato, Ogden; 44 grandchildren; 79 great-grandchildren; 12 great grandchildren.

He was preceded in death by one son, one grandchild, one greagranson, five brother and two sisters. Mass of Christian Burial will be Wednesday, 1:30 p.m. at St. Joseph's Catholic Church, 514 24th Street. Family will meet friends at Leavitt's Chapel of Flowers Mortuary, 836-36th Street, 0g- den, Tuesday from 6-7 p.m.

Holy Rosary Will be recited at 7 p.m. Interment, Leavitt's Aultorest Memorial Park. In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made to the American Cancer Society, Weber County, First Security Bank 2404 Washington Rm. 312, Ogden, Utah 84401. 1 In Memoriam IN LOVING MEMORY NORMAN A.

DALE OCT 6, 1933 FEB 6, 1990 Not a day goes by I don't think about you. I hope you know how much love I have for you. HAPPY 59th BIRTHDAY, DAD. Love Toni, Wayne and kids. pool.

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