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Public Hearing On Revising Ordinance Set For Next Monday Zoning Areas, New Streets, Etc., to be Discussed by Citizens and Propertyowners Mayor J. W. GiUman urges all residents of Orem City to attend the public tearing Monday evening, April 1, at Shar-08 Shar-08 ward chapel at 8:30 o'clock. fhe meeting haa been called to go over the proposed soiling' ordinance in relation to the industrial and agricultural agricultur-al areas, and therefore every citizen and landowner both east and west of the state highway should be in attendance. Proposals as to new streets in the city- where new homes may be built and many other Important Im-portant topics will be taken up, according to Mayor Giliman. It is important that the views of the citizens may be known, In order to revise the entire ordinance or-dinance at once. We can then go ahead and build our eity under a definite plan and to the satisfaction of the majority," he stated. Early in March a well attended attend-ed mass meeting was hem and after discussion a strong resolution resolu-tion was passed recommending to the City Council that all of the land abutting on U.S. 91 running through Orem City be put in commercial district No-2, No-2, which would permit all kinds of business enterprises. The resolution was passed with overwhelming vote. This was the only business taken up at the hearing and it is the desire of city officials to go completely over the balance of the proposed zoning ordinance and come to definite conclusion regarding the matter. Remember, Monday evening, April 1 at 8:30 p.m. at Sharon Ward LDS chapel. ROSE'ETTE BALL FOR SHARON STAKE On Tuesday evening, April 2, at Joseph Smith Ball room, the Junior. GJrls-and Senior Scours of Sharon stake will sponsor a dancing party, under the direction direc-tion of their leaders, Mrs. Clarence Clar-ence Bliss, stake Junior leader and La Vein Green, Scout commissioner. com-missioner. The affair will be semi-formal and Will be a budget dance. Special guests for the occasion will be Sharon stake presidency M-Men and Gleaners of the stake, stake and ward M. I. A. leaders and the bishoprics of the ten wards and their partners. Mr. and Mrs. Reed Rowley, stake dance directors will be in charge of special features of the program, which will inoimfo th Rose'ette dance by the Juniors i and Senior scouts. Ground For Pioneer Memorial Is Broken Mre- J- B. Ferguson, state auditor for Daughters of Utah Woneers, attended the services salt Lake City Monday, when ground for the new pioneer memorial building was broken on Capitol Hill A luncheon preceded the wound breaking ceremonies. M BEETS DEEMED M CROP THIS YEAR hoaf ...11 1 i " "wib wit ue one ui uie ii crPs. if not the best, from we money standpoint that farm- of Utah can grow in 1946 if ey have the land and equip-hS: equip-hS: Juitable for handling ?em. This statement, by Noble JS"1. Brigham City, presi-f presi-f the Utah Sugar Beet As-hon, As-hon, was made this week. federal Government has Wished a sugar beet goal Utah of 50,250 acres for this otT ' ,and has established a price tw lar a ton-more for beets j" was paid in 1945, according r- Hunsaker. Now,, the tm t !? t0 reach that goal is wadded? farmera themselves, thSfi the, most Important WwTi." tor aeH to deter-we deter-we hoW many acres of beets cL?n erow this year and sign wntract at once. The earlier lust !2?Ieted 80 we rittl know wn jnany extra laborers we cron IS? t0 helP s handle our we'll yCar' the betler off iT' Husaker also pointed out ONE-HUNDRED FIFTY STUDENTS TAKE PART IN SPEECH MEET The annual Alpine District Speech Arts Meet was held at the Lincoln high school Thursday Thurs-day afternoon and Friday, Mar. 21 and 22. The events entered into by the students were as follows: fol-lows: Debating, Extemporaneous Extemporane-ous Speech, Orations, Retold Story, Humorous Reading, Dramatic Dra-matic Reading, and One-act Play. , All of these were either competitive com-petitive or rated by the judges. The activities other than tnose listed, which were not rated, were the radio skit, and the panel discussion. Approximately one-hundred fifty students participated in these activities. The directors in charge of the students from the various high schools were: Mrs. Ardeth Chatterton, Lehi; Mr. Luther Giddings and Mr. Evan Nelson, American Fork; Mr. Lyean Johnson and Miss Helen Ann Rowe, Pleasant Grove; Mr. Frank Newman and Mr. L. L. Terry, Lincoln. Principal Prin-cipal Warnick of Lincoln and Mr- Leo Hanson, assistant superintendent, super-intendent, directed the meet. The results of the competitive events in the meet are as follows: fol-lows: DEBATE Lincoln First Team composed of John" Allen and Kay Davis. American Fork, Second Team composed of Calvin Giddings and Russell Mickelson. Pleasant Grove, Third Team composed of Jay McFarlane and James Everett. EXTEMPORANEOUS SPEECH American Fork, First Luther Giddings, Jr. American Fork, Second Rhees Ririe- Lincoln and Lehi tied for Third place Faye Lunceford, Bob Morton, Ronald Madsen. ORATIONS Lincoln First Carol Memmott. Lincoln Second Lois Stewart. Lincoln Third Donna Christen- sen. In the events that were rated "Superior". "Excellent", and "Good", the results were as follows: fol-lows: DRAMATIC READINGS Superior Nina Stratton and Lois Stewart, Lincoln. Excellent Ann Alene Jacobs. Pleasant Grove Good Betty Jean Gerber, Am. Fork; Ina Willet, Pleasant Grove. HUMOROUS READINGS Superior Robert Allred, Lehi: BEST the advantages of early preparation prepara-tion of soil and early planting to produce high yields. Democratic Meetings Friday and Saturday, March 29 and 30 All democrats of Orem City Voting District No. 4 will meet on Friday, March 29, at 8:00 o'clock p.m., at the home of Frank B. Woffinden, 1503 South State Street in Orem for reorganization reor-ganization of the district committee com-mittee and appointment of delegates dele-gates to county and state conventions. con-ventions. Frank F. Woffinden, Chairman District 4- All voters of District No. 1. in Orem, will meet Saturday evening at 8:00 o'clock at Windsor Wind-sor ward, according to C. "R-Giliman, "R-Giliman, chairman. A Precinct meeting will be held Saturday, April 6, at Orem City hall, at 8:00 p. m .rem -fetete. WM OREM Volume 13 Number 87 JULIAN HANSEN TO HEAD OREM PEACH GROWERS At a meeting- held Monday evening by newly elected board of directors of Orem Peach Growers Association, Julian Hansen was elected president to succeed Thomas Cordner, who was named vice president, with E. E. Twitchell, as secretary and treasurer. The annual meeting of the group was held Thursday evening eve-ning at Sharon stake seminary with Thomas Cordner, John B. Stratton, E. E. Twitchell, M. F. Crandall, John Fowers, Julian Hansen and Roy Gappmayer being be-ing elected to the board of directors. di-rectors. Dr. Thomas L. Martin spoke on soil conditions and ways of improvement; Carl Davis, former form-er Mesa County Agricultural, agent, near Grand Junction, Colorado, now doing extension fork for Wasatch Chemical company, com-pany, gave a fine talk on pruning prun-ing and grading lor larger peaches; and Alvin Carpenter spoke on membership in cooperatives. co-operatives. Shipments Made in 1945 Secretary E. E. Twitchell reports re-ports that 220 cars of peaches were shipped by the Orem Peach Growers Association in 1945, with prices ranging from $1.27 per bushel for 1-34" peaches, up to $2.83 for 2-14 and up in size, with defuzzed peaches bringing the highest price. This variance in price shows the advantage ad-vantage of growing larger peaches and better, packing, he said. SUNDAY SERVICES Fast meeting will be held in all wards of the stake at 11:30 a m., or immediately following Sunday school. General con-ference con-ference will be in session in Salt Lake City, April 7th, the regular Fast day. Edgemonl Ward Primary conference will be held at 7 p. m. with President Racheal Davis in charge of the program. Pleasant View Ward The Genealogical committee will present the program, with Darrell Goodrich in charge at 7 o'clock. Geneva Ward In Sunday school the book entitled en-titled "This is My History" by Mrs. Robey will be reviewed by, J. Clayton .Watts of the stake presidency in the Lincoln high school auditorium before the Geneva Ward Gospel Doctrine class. Any adults are invited to attend. Primary conference will be held in the high school auditorium audi-torium at 7:00 p. m. with Mrs Donetta Baker in charge. Vermont Ward The evening program will be under the direction of the Sunday Sun-day school, with Superintendent Leo Christensen in charge, with the children 'of the Sunday school participating. It will begin be-gin at 5 o'clock. Other wards in the stake will hold no evening meetings. Donna Christensen, Lincoln; Marilyn Christensen, Lincoln) Lyla DeLange, Lincoln. Excellent Ruth Patten, Lin- coin; Gladys Grant, American ! Fork; Delores Nelson, Pleas- ant Grove. Good Eleanor Sutton, Pleasant Grove; Louise Ostergaard, PI. Grove; Mary Lou Devy, Am-Fork. Am-Fork. RETOLD STORY Superior Sharee Weeks, Lincoln; Lin-coln; Betty Jean Gerber, Am. Fork; Irene Warnick, Pleasant Grove. Excellent Doris Marrow, Lincoln; Lin-coln; LaRae Gardner, American Ameri-can Fork. Good Loye Allred, Lincoln; Joan Knight, American Fork; Raquel A -jnson, Pleasant Grove. ONE-ACT PLAY Superior "White Iris", Lincoln- "Nobody Sleeps", Lehi. Excellent "Triumph in Ashes", Pleasant Grove. Good "The Valiant", American Ameri-can Fork. THE STEELr CENTER OF THE WEST Sharon Stake Basketball Champions tr- . r r i 1 Kf .? f f J MZ4 f .4 '1 Kingpins of the hoop spflrt in Sharon aiake art the Vineyard ward M Men shot makers pictured above. The Vineyard crew copped ?tho ttake till for the tecond straight year and represented Sharon at the district tournament for the third straight year. During the last three seasons the team won 33 games and lost three in stake play. Coach Leonard Madsen, center, is shown with the Earl Oss trophy wh'.ch they won this year with the stake tills, and the district six tournament team iportsmansh'j? trophy for 1948. Team members. left to right, are: Alton Morrill, Ltland Wells. Floyd Clegg. Ross Holdaway. William Wells, Russell Gammon. Darrell Clegg, and Bill Sumsion. New Arrival at Pres. Taylor's Home President and Mrs. Henry D. Taylor are receiving congratu- 4iatiQiisfivexee,,ar4vaL.i Wednesday morning, of a boy, their fourth son, at t.e Utah Valley hospital. The little son weighed over 5 pounds, and was born prematurely prema-turely through Caesarian operation, opera-tion, so was placed in an incubator. in-cubator. Mother and son are reported to be getting along as well as could be expected. Mr. Taylor is president of Sharon stake and Mrs. Taylor the former Miss Alta Hansen. DAUGHTERS OF UTAH PIONEERS AT ANNUAL CONVENTION, SATURDAY Representatives from 45 Utah County Camps of Daughters Daugh-ters of Utah Pioneers will be greeted at their annual convention conven-tion Saturday by Captain Hilda) Cherrlngton. Sessions will be conducted at College- Hall, BYU at 10 a. rii. and at 7:30 p. m. and all eligible daughters and members of the Utah Pioneers are invited to be present. Luncheon will be served serv-ed by the University ward ladies, under the supervision of Lovina Johnson in the Fourth ward LDS amusement hall be tween the two 'sessions. Special honors will be given the past presidents of Utah county: they are Bernetta Beck, Lacy Farnsworth, Mary Dal-quist, Dal-quist, Sarah Passey, Edith Powell and Pearl Olsen and a display of relics and history will be in charge of Mrs. Fannie Saf- rora - At the morning session reports will be given by County Historian, Histori-an, Emma Huff, Librarian Lovina Lo-vina Johnson, Secretary Myrtle Clayson and Classleader Lucile Walker, and special musical numbers will be given. The afternoon session will be given over to the State Central offiers, talks being given by Car'jin Kate B. Carter, Auditor Ossa B. Ferguson, Mrs. Snow and others who plan to be present. pres-ent. A feature of the afternoon session ses-sion will be a question box, and any question placed in the box by those present will be answered. answer-ed. A special drive is being made to register all eligible daughters, that is, those whose parents came to Utah before the railroad rail-road in 1869, before the centennial centen-nial celebration next year. A (Sharon Stake Gold and Green Ball Gala Event Miss Helen Bunnell of Geneva ward was the lucky lady in the drawing and reigned as queen of the Sharon Stake Gold & Green Ball, Tuesday evening at Joseph Smith Ball room. Her attendants were Miss Diar.c Tau!" ner, of Edge-mont Edge-mont ; Miss Rosa May Finch of Sharon, Mrs. Ileen Olsen of Grand View ; .Miss Beth Gordon of Timpanogos ; Miss Mae Beth Bradshaw of Vermont; Miss Dorothy Goode of Vine yard and Miss Dora Whitely of Windsor ward. In the queen's procession, flower girls, Joyce and Janice Lona Wilberg and Adta Mae Timp. Ward Elders Sponsor Dance The Elders quorum of Timpanogos Timp-anogos ward is sponsoring a dance this Saturday evening, March 30, at the ward amusement amuse-ment hall, and invites the Mel-chizedek Mel-chizedek priesthood groups of the ward to attend, and a special Invitation is being extended the Adult Aaronic Priesthood group and partners to attend. It commences com-mences at 8:30. Club to Visit Art Exhibit Next Wednesday evening at 7 o'clock, Orem Women's club and their husbands will visit the, Springville Art Gallery The club members will assemble in the little theatre, where the election of officers for the ensuing en-suing year will take place. At 7:30 they will begin their tour through the galleries, with Mrs. Mae Huntington leading and. lecturing on the various exhibits ex-hibits in the show. A full attendance is desired at this special function. Orem Literary Club to Entertain Woman's Club On Thursday afternoon, April 4, Orem Literary club mem bers will entertain members of Orem Woman's club at the Scera lounge, beginning at 2:30. Mrs. 1 Dean Park, president of the Literary groun will be in charge of arrangements. THURSDAY, MARCH 28. 1946 of Season Mitchell of Pleasant View ward were trumpeters; Larry Framp-ton Framp-ton of Geneva ward was crown bearer and Deone Holdaway and Merna Gammon of Vineyard were the trainbearers. George Ashby, stake president of the YMMIA crowned the lovely queen. In the delightful floor show the MIA waltz and fox trot were demonstrated by 25 couples from Vineyard, Sharon, Edge-mont, Edge-mont, Geneva, Timpanogos and Vermont wards. In the special floor show "America the Beautiful" Mar-jorie Mar-jorie Harding was Goddess of Liberty. The color bearers were former service men, Sterling Harding of the Marines; Howard How-ard Downs, Navy; Keith Kof-ford, Kof-ford, Army and Clifton Pyne. Army Air Corps. A twelve voice mixed chorus from Lincoln high school under the direction of E- B. Terry, sang during the rendition of the dances. Mrs. James Nortoi, was accompanist for the singing and all dances and congregational singing was led by William M. Vernon. Participating in the "America "Ameri-ca the Beautiful" dances were Stanley and Ora Farley, Glen and June Vernon. Reed and Leah Rowley, Gordon Hansen, Eldon Harding, Leila Christensen, Christen-sen, Merleen Smith, ReNae Bliss, Lorna Anderson, Nickey Oran, Mr. and Mrs. Mila Madsen, Mad-sen, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Madsen, Mr. and Mrs. Elman Jackson, Mr. and Mrs. Wilford Overson, Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Hawkins, Mr. and Mrs. Leland Wells and Mr. and Mrs., Ray Holdaway. Mr. and Mrs. Reed Rowley, dance directors of the stake, were in charge of the delightful affair, which was attended by a capacity crowd. Members of the MIA general board from Salt Lake City were in attendance- In 1638 the Swedes colon'zed that part of the United States now comprising the state of Delaware- So the People May Know Northern Utah Residents Heartened With the $12,000,000,00 Bushnell General Hospital, originally scheduled to close this spring, doing an "about face" and suddenly operating to the full capacity of her 3500 beds, individuate and organizations of Northern Utah fighting to make the institution permanent were considerably heartened this week when veteran administration admin-istration plana which called for closing Bushnell at 'Brigham City and rebuilding a $5,000,000.00 hospital in Salt Lake City struck a serious financial snag in Washington. In addition, it seems that the house oppropriation jcommittee is asking a review of the matter because of the great amount of protest received against abandonment abandon-ment Of Bushnell and the expenditure of five million dollars for another hospital only 50 miles to the south. Individuals, firms, organizations and the majority of the citizenry of Weber, Box Elder, Cache and Rich counties contend that it is a waste of tax payers money . to abandon a twelve-million dollar hospital to build another an-other one almost in the same neighborhood. the entire matter boils down to this : that President Harry S. Truman will decide whether Brigham City retains re-tains Bushnell, or the veterans administration gets their way and builds a new hospital at Salt Lake City, In the meantime, the whole project is at a standstill and the veterans, administration must await the president's decision. de-cision. . , r r - - ' ; . "One-man Army" Leaves ; For Washington, D, C. We, of Orem-Geneva Times, have watched a small "Tax Story'1 grow from its very beginning. (Yes, we printed and published both editions of "Income Tax Insomnia"). In-somnia"). We have watched letters literally pour in "from the most powerful men in America, all being loud in their praise for the author's; efforts, and all said: "Keep May we just quote one letter: "I wish your suggestions sugges-tions were in the law now I Keep on Increase the light,'? Apostle John A. Widtsoe. Naturally, no one knows the final outcome of the author's efforts, but as proof of the author's determination, determin-ation, we but refer you to the other story which shows determination, away and beyond what anyone could expect ex-pect I The story was: "I Write in Anguish." ; We of this paper, wish the best of success to this ."new"-determination of the one who has absolutely determined to "kick out" the iniquities of our income tax laws. The author's name is Almo B. Simmons of Provo, who left last Monday on this his mission to our nation's capitol. -' Again we say that we wish him the best of success. In the hopes, and "somewhat off the record" We wish to state we know he gave freely of his time for more than eight months during 1945 in writing this tax story, just as he is now giving freely of his time in battling for the unjustly treated Tax Payer. , . Bon voyage, Mx, Simmons. . LOCAL HISTORY AT OREM CHAPTER Mrs. Pearl Newell was hostess hos-tess to Camp Orem. Daughters of Utah Pioneers, Thursday afternoon at her home, with Mrs- Merian Bradshaw assisting hostess. First Lt. Effie Millett conducted the fine program. A locality history was given by Daughter Adele Fielding. Tasty refreshments were served. The next meeting of the group will be held April 18 at the home of Mrs. Lucile Anderson- 'Fireside Chat' In Edgemont Ward Douglas Richards and Jackie Faulkner will be in charge of the program at the "fireside chat" at the H- S. Richards home following church service Sunday evening. All young people of the ward, members of the bishopric bish-opric and MIA officers and their partners are invited to be present. Mrs. Doris Shutt of Salt Lake City will be the guest speaker. She recently returned from a year spent in England and will tell of her experiences. SURVEYS INDICATE 95 PER GENT LOCAL LABOR FOR 194S FARM CROPS Farm labor surveys indicate that there' will be enough labor to do 95 per cent of all the farm work in Utah in 1946, according to Morris Taylor, Logan, Emergency Emerg-ency Farm Labor director for the state. The Extension Farm Labor program will emphasize thu -e-cruiting of local labor this year, said Mr. Taylor. Mexican Na tionals and prisoners of war will be available to supplement local labor. Utah has requested 1200 prisoners pris-oners of war and 1800 Mexican Nationals. Allocations of both prisoners of war and Mexican Nationals will be made in a few days. In order to obtain labor for ior advises growers to decide how many acres they can grow this year and sign their con tracts at once. The next step, according to Taylor, Is to make Edgemont Girls and Mothers. to Meet 4 All girls of Edgemont ward from 12 to 21 years of age, and their mothers are invited to the home of Mrs. Jean Brown Thurs; day evening, April 4, at 7:30 o'clock ' The affair is sponsored by the YWMIA officers and will be directed di-rected by Mrs. Maxine Davis. The play, "The Barrett's of Whimple Street" and musical numbers will be featured. Refreshments Re-freshments will be served. ife bf Schuman" At Orem Literary Club K M 1 . jj, , , ' Mrs. J. D, Park was hostess to Orem Literary .club at Twin Pines cafe Thursday afternoon. The life and works of Robert Schuman was1 featured, with Mrs. DaCosta Clark: reviewing "Floristan' by Robert Schaus-sler, Schaus-sler, followed by her playing Schuman compositions. - i Members enjoying the lovely affair were Mrs. J, Erval Christensen, Chri-stensen, Mrs. Ray Wells, Mrs. E. B. Terry, Mrs. E. H- Calder, Mrs. Boyd Davis, Mrs. Curtis Gordon, Mrs, Verd Washburn, Mrs. J- G. Stratton, Mrs. J. D. Pyne, Mrs. Clifton Pyne, Mrs. Thomas Jacob, Mrs. Dean Park, and Mrs. Roy Park. then needs known immediately to their county labor committee. "As farmers generally, know, we work through these county labor committees, who have to make an estimate of their needs and assume obligations, toward this labor; but if we don't know how many acres of beets . or other crops., are going to be planted, these committees can't make their commitments." COURT OF HONOR WEDNESDAY Cliff Fielding, advancement chairman for Sharon scouts, announces an-nounces a Court of Honor will be held Wednesday evening, April 3 at 7 o'clock at Sharon Stake seminary. Scouts from all ten wards are invited to par ticipate.