Color Country Spectrum, June 2, 1976

Color Country Spectrum

June 02, 1976

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Wednesday, June 2, 1976

Pages available: 21

Previous edition: Tuesday, June 1, 1976

Next edition: Thursday, June 3, 1976 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Color Country SpectrumAbout

Publication name: Color Country Spectrum

Location: Saint George, Utah

Pages available: 5,270

Years available: 1974 - 1977

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Color Country Spectrum, June 02, 1976

All text in the Color Country Spectrum June 2, 1976, Page 1.

Color Country Spectrum (Newspaper) - June 2, 1976, Saint George, Utah 252- S. J r. ST. Threemore down, three to go T V I It Reagan wins 2, Ford 1, Carter 1 I nited Press International Jimmy Carter suffered in defeats in the Rhode Island and Montana primaries Tuesdav but salvaged South Dakota in hts drive forthe Democratic nomination President Ford lost tw o of the three primaries but padded his lead Ronald Reagan in pledged delegates Carter's defeats were his sixth and seventh in, the last 12 primary and came once again, a! the hands of a coaiticn of liberals seeking to cut short campaign for a first ballot Delegate summary B> 1'aited IntenulkHial LdaU Jackson .suuih It-sUlI of U! RhlKk1 IXtkoU jnd Uemorfafe. RI SD MOD Pis .New Del Del Del Tot Tot 9 0 7 I) 3U1 JUS 0 0 0 245 245 0 0 11 Cand Ford Kl sD Man New Del Del Tot 19 H -7WS2 0 If No Prsrf 0 JE 132 wUs 1 SJ6 lu 1.130 Bruwn Slupp McTwrnidi-k Walker No Fn-f Preuous total lu numinaU- 49 66 ------------42 42 --------------33 33 tl--------- 0 (I 0 U 3 I 1505 nomination Reagan, the consen alive crusader from California, w on the Montana and South Dakota primaries but Ford increased his delegate lead with a landslide uctory in Rhode Island The primaries set the stage for the grand finale June S when California. Ohio and New Jerse> hold their About one-sixth of the delegates to the two national com entions will be at stake next week lota! of pledged delegates ereeped over the 900 mark as he continued his battle to come into New York's Madison Square Garden in Julv with a lead that would make it impossible to denv him the nomination Ford gamed 1819 delegates on Reagan. ing him an edge over Reagan with 1.130 needed for nomination At 12-S a m EOT. the primaries looked like this Montana. With 37 per cent of the precincts reporting. Reagan had or 60 per cent to Ford s 12.SOU or 3S per cent There were no Republican delegates at stake Church had 23.J41 or 61 per cent and was leading for 11 delegates while Carter had 10 4M or 24 per cent and lour delegates There were two uncommitted South Dakota: fttth 99 per cent of the reporting. Reagan had42.159 or 51 per cent and 11 delegates while Ford had 36.329 or 44 per cent and nine delegates Carter had 24.573 or 41 percent and nine delegates while L'dall had 20.055 or S4 per cent and delegates Then? was one uncommitted delegate Island With ail of the ballots counted. Ford picked 19 conw'jtHi delegates with ati nursyc 'm Ui4 419 w er Reagan In a three-wa> Demwraiu nn-e the tiiu-omnuiied slates receded 32 per cent, w 19 MV> Ii> JO pe: win or la.lTl. for Carter and 2> per torn o-- Iti forChurth Dakota Keagan beat Ford b> a of in .ind-'ie two GOl'iontenders spin On LMiwt siuV. Carter so' 24 v3 (41 pel) to pet I-.-R- i iiti dall 99 per of tfev counted woniMMh b> j of 32 ILi to had ioumed u> resultv tht- While HuU-e jsi-d at ;iiop.-niun 'ti who S.U-J i no vui! win the nonunion tm ihe ballot manager C B Morion whu him-elf a- ilw fivnirunner for 11 Hi nomination In- march through the earh pnnurur- w as siskins'to -tern a serifs of soibaiks in use of the hist mtk-prmuni's going The 51 former lieurgia bounced ith a soad ti imnpli in Mni'l; Dtk.j'a beating SAW j s 1-b-s ai inaii Morns- I djli It a bii'ei I Uvn on 'hi1 vampjun -ii i in w m an 'ion Vn sx-ui eiiu-d uKle !-..ind and t'nurch tiounnti m Ahi> uaJiM .i uiaiauii'ii o: u 'unii'isileiU calleti liim esitrv 'U- and 'hi I5ut usij -4.1 'o ;hi and sunv an- be Catter Cliurih (he 'Jin-e ti-in: -enjli'i fioin rushed Canes :n but uuna-xt! to 'uj: a i tlurd in [i limit1 1-Jand tn ''k- nation's Church who entered the Lsti- e stniii; nf three M. inrio- isi orecn'i u-vl Idaho and Montana added 'o hi-, in 'he ru of the counlr> Rhtitlf Ishiiid ills firs{ to his appeal in ;iie Ka-t Color Country Spectrum Volume 13, Number 73 Biggest history The printed voice of Utah's booming Southwest! Police crack million robbery MONTREAL (L'PI) Police cracked the biggest armed robbery in North American tustor> and todav are on the track are rare m the desert An attorney for Noah Dietrich, named executor m the contt document, called for assembly of "a panel of experts from all the world' to weigh Us authentici'.v The lawyer. Harold Rhoden. said Tuesday he had been assured telephone by Michael Kradz a handwriting who'nas worked for police atencies and the FBI. that ihe dotumenl is aenmne _ Kradz said a three-week investigation left him with no doubt" that Howard Hughes scrawled tho three-page document secretly left on a desk in Mormon Church headquarters in Sail Lake City after hih death, according in Rhoden. Not only is the handwriting identical to two know n of Hughes writing, showing the "same Knid? said, but a slight running of the ink shmred ihe paper was moistened Records show that on March 19 lass Ihe date on the mil one hundredth of an inch of rain fell on La> egj-. where Hughes was living at the time Kradz -said Kradz was the third anahst to bay the will appeared genuine Two others have declared it a w ell executed forgery If accepted by the courts, the will would distribute Hughes" S2 5 billion fortune, including a ihare of more (nan million to MeK m Dummar. a Utah gasoline station operator w ho heoncegav e a ndeand a quarter to a old man w ho .said he was Howard Hughes Rhoden he was still waiting for Kradz's wnlttrn report to arrive b> mail before acting on his findings, but that his conclusion probabh would influence Dietrich to hi.s claim City to air zoning plan J oHan Bennion demonstrates her technique of spinning wool during the Works 76" on the SUSC campus over Memorial Day weekend. Arts Guild holds Open Arts Festival Hole In roof of office shows way In whfch burglars apparently entered Denny's restaurant. Burglary nets III ST GEORGE About in cash was taken from the manager's office at Denny's Restaurant early Tuesday morning, ac- cording to a police department official. Jerry Sandberg, police detective, said burglars entered the building throuRh a skv doofontheroof.Theyclimbeddcwnatadder and got into the attic of the building. A hole was cutin the ceiling of the manager's office and the money was taken. This was all done during business hours. People were working in the store when the burglary took place, Sandberg said. Richard Cooper, manager of the store, said he suspected that some former em- ployes were responsible because they would have had to know the layout of the place very well to pull it off. Cooper said he would like to get the money back, but what mattered to him was that it wasn't done at gun point He said he was happy nobody was in danger or hurt. CEDAR CITY An Outdoor Festival of the Arts entitled "The Works was held on the Southern Utah State College Campus Memorial Day weekend. The Works 76, an open air festival of the related areas of drama, music, and art, is sponsored by the Southern Utah State Fine Arts Guild. The festival was designed to make possible a creative exchange amid the beauty of southern Utah and to offer local and in- termountain people a chance to display their arts and crafts The display booths were set up on the campus quad by participants Friday through Monday showing pottery work, art, print making, lithography and spinning of wool JoHan Bennion of Las Vegas, Nevada demonstrated the art of spinning for those who visited the quad during the weekend show. She is an elementary school teacher in Las Vegas and buys the wool she spins for SLT dollars a pound and then dyes it for sale. Suzzatuie Johnson, who runs a pottery operation she calls the Dome Pottery west of Cedar City, was another displaying work. Walter Knottingham a professor of art at the University of Wisconsin presented lec- tures on fiber manipulation during the Works festival. He has shown in major exhibitions throughout the world and is represented in numerous fabric art books Music activities included a bicentennial concert by the SUSC Symphony Band and the A Cappefla. Choir. The University of Utah Choir" also performed as did the Deseret String Band and the Cedar City String Quartet Dr. John Seymour, an accomplished composer, playwright, and lecturer, presented a lecture entitled "Grand Opera as an Artistic Symthesis An interesting Environmental Theatre performance was viewed bv a good crowd of interested people on Sunday. The En- vironmental piece was called, "The Elephant and is an original work depicting a historical account of a circus freak tounng Europe in the late 19th century. The Cedar City National Art Exhibit was open and remains open through the 5th of June dunng The Works. The Exhibit is the 35th annual and shows some of the finest contemporary art and sculpture in the nation. The Exhibit is in the Braithwaite Art Gallery on the campus The SUSC Drama Departments, "The Last of Mrs. also highlighted the works with performances on Friday and Saturday nights Steve Rohl. director of the outdoor festival, a tribute to the cultural tradition of Cedar City said that the festival did receive good response from the community and visitors as well as students. Local people and visitors to the campus were able to learn about various art methods, see excellent drama and listen to some of the finest music making up our American Heritage. ST. GEORGE Residents of St George will be able to express their views on a master zoning proposal for the west St. George area, in a public hearing at the city council meeting Thursday at 4 pm at the city offices The proposal includes zoning the recently annexed area north and west of the Black niB to the east Santa Clara boundary. Other council items to be considered at the meeting include. -A request to the city to have property east of fee city hall offered for sale -Representatives of Nevada Power Company, and the Los Angeles Department of Water Power will be present in order to meet the city council and discuss the agreement on the Warner Valley Power project -Considering removing truck traffic from Middleton Dnve and Diagonal street except delivery trucks. -A discussion by T. LaVcy Esphn concerning specia'l assessments on school properties. --Establishing public hearing dates lor the 1975-77 budget. -Considering a request trom Fred Hobson for an encroachment permit. -A discussion of ihe status of the Golf Course and Sugar Loaf Debns Basin, bj. Dee Potter. Soil Conservation district Utah weather summary June "busted out" in L'tah with hoi summer time temperatures popping up across the southern the state recorded a 95 Tucsdaj 'he hislest temperature in the region It was 94 in Moab 91 at Bullfrog 9! in St George and 90 at Green River Elsewhere hign temperatures were in the fhemmht iowsatpped into the 40s and Local forecast Cedar Cit> GeneralK fair and continued warm through Thursday: locally windy afternoons, highs both low tonight 53 St GeneralK fair and continued warm through locally wind} afternoons highs both low tonighl 60 ;