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IIS. Steel Bidder for Thig approval awaits the action ac-tion the Justice department before the sale ' becomes f inaL W A, Hauck, head of the WAA's iron and steel division, said "considerable time was expended expend-ed and every effort made to secure the best possible bid for the Geneva steel plant Whether the bids received are idequate or not, it appears certain that nothing further could be gained through a second call for bids. In fact, such a call might be det-rimental. det-rimental. It is believed that the interest of the government and national economy can best be served by promptly making an award from the bids already received re-ceived and this memorandum to the price review Is submitted submit-ted on that basis." , The price review board voted vot-ed unanimously to approve the division's recommendation which was submitted in the form of a 32 page brief, which included in-cluded the text of U. S. Steel's bid and accompanying memorandum. memor-andum. Geneva Official Says Little Walter Mathesius, president of the Geneva Steel company, although pleased with the turn of events thus far, adopted a cautious attitude, saying that U. S. Steel's bid must be okeyed by the justice department. He said "We are pleased with acceptance of our bid by the War Assets Administration, not merely because be-cause it is our bid, but because we sincerely feel it will do the most for the people of Utah and ,the 11 western states. Opposition Voiced By Colorado Firm The Colorado Fuel and Iron Company of Pueblo, Colorado, also a bidder for the plant, through Representative J. Edgar Chenoweth, (R), voiced the opposition op-position of that company and said the Colorado firm should be given another opportunty to bid, as the asserted award of the Geneva works to U. S. Steel ; "violated the spirit if not the letter" of the surplus property Registration for Summer Music School Monday at Lincoln high School Director E. B. Terry announces announ-ces registration for all participants partici-pants in the summer music school will take place Monday. June 3, as follows: Beginning students on all instruments in-struments at 5:30 to 6:30 p.m- Junior students regardless of instruments 6:30 to 7:30. Senior band rehearsal at 7:30. All registration will take place fa the music room at the Lincoln Lin-coln high school. Hew Features This Season . Vocal instruction for small ensembles will be an added feature fea-ture this season. Anyone mter-sted mter-sted in duets, trios, quartets sextetts, or other combinations w small groups please be at e nusic room from 0:30 to :3o to register and a schedule will be arranged for them. Conductors Class Arranged A course will also be given for all persons wishing to con uct singing. This class shouid e especially valuable to those leaders in the ward auxiliaries no do not feel sure of themselves themsel-ves in this work. Bishops should "range for representatives om each ward to be present good methods will be taught. Organists are also Invited to "tend this class as special inductions in-ductions will be given them. egistration will take place Monday from 6:30 to 7:30 end Jesses will be arranged at a me each week to meet the convenience of those attending. CENTENNIAL BEAUTIFIGATION PROGRAM ft!!61 Assignment To All The people of Sharon District J.?SSume an attitude of co-twauIonwIth co-twauIonwIth the, committee w?8 beej assigned to -ork in- t!? variK wards In help-er?1ih help-er?1ih the beautification pro-sram pro-sram Not many people care to told what to do. Most of us n see what ought to be done. our committee admits that, wmetimes we havn't the time or lities to do the things we tt see should be done. The thm. , I inift. 8 our general com- 52? Tom M is for all the S?, develop an attitude of orilv toward the member S mavP 01 committee who s ,uiy visit - Sestinji t i - - mase a sug-that sug-that Z member suggests rep aSi1 Pteeold fence, Pon, Jf8, u "5 benUwr W with" new or at Sl stretch the old black Successful Geneva act. The plant should be sold te toe C. P. I., he contended to "preserve the economy of the western states." Meantime. Asst. Attv. Gen Wendell Berge, told reporters that Department of Justice has started a study of the sale to determine de-termine whether it would create a monopoly. He said it might take some time to complete the report. "The proposal is obviously obvious-ly of great importance and will be examined carefully from all angles," he said, "It will no doubt take some time to oeter mine our position and render the opinion called for by the surplus sur-plus property act." SUMMER PRIMARY REGINS IN TIMP. Mrs. Ralph Knight, president of Timpanogos ward Primary announces the summer Primary for all children of the ward from four to twelve years will start Wednesday, June 5, at 2:15 p.m. Many interesting things will be taken up in all groups and she urges all cnlld-ren cnlld-ren to be present. OREM WOMEN'S CLUB HAS BANNER YEAR Ending the first year since its organization, the Orem Women's Club feels very well satisfied with the results. With a membership mem-bership of fifty women who are ready and anxious to assist in civic and community affairs the club has held its full quota of meetings and socials. The meetings are held twice monthly in the Scera lounge, with Mrs. Stephen Novakovich, president, Mrs. L. S. Mayccck, vice president, Mrs. Henry H. Falkner, secretary and treasurer, treasur-er, presiding officers. The schedule of classs will be announced Monday at the registration, regis-tration, and will be printed in the next issue of this paper, for the convenience of those unable to attend the registration Monday. Mon-day. Band to Rehearse For Strawberry Day LINCOLN HIGH SCHOOL BAND under the leadership of Elvis B. Terry will play at the Strawberry day celebration cele-bration at Pleasant Grove on Wednesday, June 5. Director Terry requests all band students stu-dents attend a practice Monday Mon-day evening, June 3, promptly prompt-ly at 7:30, at the music room of the high school, as a marching practice must be held before the regular band work. VOTERS INVITED TO MEETING Monday evening, June 3 at 8 p.m. in the south room on second floor of Orem City hall, a meeting meet-ing has been called for all voters vot-ers by the "Baker for Senator" club. An interesting program has been prepared. rusty barb wire, bark the posts so you can and will paint them, cut the posts off to an even height, or better still get rid of the fence entirely if it is not needed, or a dozen other things that might be done to impi we the looks of the premises, please do not get "sore." Of course, your attitude toward to-ward a member of a committee who may come, can help or hinder hin-der the work. Very few people care to go where they arc not welcome. This applies to the members of these comnutteos who have bene appointed to work on this beautifica'ion program. Please take on an attitude at-titude of helpfulness. Respectfully Your Committee General committee .will meet again next Tuesday evening. June 4, at 8 o'clock to give reports re-ports and make further plans. OREM - THE STEEL CENTER1, OFTHE "WEST VOLUME 14 Number 46 B. MANNING JOLLEY CANDIDATE FOR UTAH STATE SENATOR B. Manning Jolley B. Manning Jolley of 105 East 4th North, Orem, has announced his candidacy for nomination on the Republican ticket for the office of State Senator for Utah county. Mr. Jtlley served four terms as Mayor of Orem, was prim rpal of the Lincoln Junior high school for ten years. He served as Ward and Stake Sunday School superintendent for five years, was a member of the ward bishopric for five years bofore becoming bishop. He is a successful farnv In Orem, and has farming and s raising interests in Maple-ton. Maple-ton. Uf was president of the Orem C1, a rubor of Commerce for two td. ir-.s. Helped organize and was a charter mtmber of the Orem Lions club. Tic served for a i.uinbe of years on the State Safety Council, Coun-cil, was called to repreent Utah County, at the beginning of the war, on the state's first Food Conservation council. He was a pioneer supporter of the Dedr Creek proiect, was secretary of the first Metropolitan Metropoli-tan water board of Crem. He' was a member of the citizens' committee working for the establishment es-tablishment of Geneva Steel company in Utah county. Was chairman of the legislative committee com-mittee on the Provo Air Port project. He was one of the original orig-inal promoters and founders of the Central Utah Vocational school. He filled two terms on the Utah Valley hospital board. Mr. Jolley was born in southern south-ern Utah of pioneer parentage. He has resided in Utah county for 35 years, having lived in Spanish Fork and Provo before moving to Orem in 1920. Graduating from the BYU In 1931 with a B.S. degree in economics, he has done graduate work in all three of the state's Universities and completed work for Masters Degree at the University of Southern California. Califor-nia. His close contact with and understanding of the problems confronting the farmer, tue businessman and the laborer qualify him eminently for the legislative position he seeks. His friends and supporters feel that his experience ana understanding understand-ing of the economic, social and ethical problems confronting the state coupled with his spirit and enthusiasm make him a most valuable exponent of the needs of Utah County and of the state. KINDERGARTEN AT SPENCER SCHOOL TO START ON MONDAY Principal Fenton Prince of Spencer school announces that kindergarten for all children in the Spencer district who will be six years of age before November No-vember 1st, 1946 and have not yet attended school, will begin Monday. June 3 at 9 a m. SUNDAY SERVICES Fast meeting win be held immediately following Sunday School in all wards of the stake, for the blessing and naming of babies and testimony bearing. There will be no evening meetings in the wards and stake, giving all the opportunity to attend the Baccalauerate services ser-vices at BYU at 8 p.m. when Elder Joseph F Merrill of the quorum of th twelve of the LDS church will give the Bac-calauerate Bac-calauerate address. h " 1 hit w ill llii8Hiilsiillili " k I Miiyor Gillman Sends Greetings ! On behalf of the city employees and officials, I wish to extend a welcome to the new operators of the Geneva Steel Plant, and to all new citizens who make their homes nre. You are invited to take an active part in community activities, and to work with us to make Orem the finest, cleanest and most progressive city in the State. Signed J.W. Gillman Mayor of Orem City OREM SECTION OF S.L.&U.R.R: MAY RE BOUGHT S J. Quinney, receiver for the Salt Lake and Utah (Orem) Railroad announces that it appears ap-pears certain the Union Pacific or the Denver and Rio Grande Western R. R., or both rvads will seek to acquire the present industrial trackage since they will want the business of these industries and since track connections con-nections are now available or could be made so at small cost, "I do not expect to oe lit any hurry to tear up the rails said Mr. Quinney, who has authority to salvage and sell the property unless all or parts of the line are purchased for operation by another rrjtd by June 8th. He said he hopes to sell six milt s of the road that crosses the Provo Pro-vo Bench area and serves one of the richest fruit belts of the state. The order of the Interstate Commerce Commission allow ing abandonment find salvage of i the line provided that during the 40 day period the line must be offered at not less than it? fair salvage value to other roads either in whole or in parts. The Utah Public Service Commissions Commis-sions sat with the ICC during the hearing on the petition to abandon. The I. C. C ruled the road was an interstate carrier. Mr. Quinney said he expected to discuss with the Utah commission com-mission the matter of having the state body concur with I. C. C. or make a ruling. DEMOCRATIC WOMEN INVITED TO MEET An invitation is extended all ladies of Orem to attend a Democratic De-mocratic meeting Friday evening even-ing at Orem city hall at 8 p.m. A peppy program has been arranged ar-ranged and County Chairwoman Delia Loveridge and Young Democratic De-mocratic County chairwoman Norma Giles will be present. The purpose of the organization organiza-tion is to arrange a study group among the women of the community. Pleasant Grove Cannery Shows Huge Expansion In 1915 the first building of Pleasant Grove cannery was started to take care of the ripe and surplus fruits of the community. com-munity. The building was completed com-pleted in 1916 and 40,000 cases cas-es were canned that year. In 1919 the second plant was buUt in Orem to take care of tomatoes and tomato products primarily. In 1938 the Prove plant was purchased, and about this same time the cold pack plant at Twin Falls, Idaho, was purchased for frozen fruits. A. L. Cullimoro, former London Lon-don merchant, now a residen! of Provo, was oue of the first board members and is still ar-employee ar-employee of the company and i'.s present treasurer. Herbert Lan dis, is president, Herbert Lan dis, Jr., is Sales Manager, Wes ley Jense. general manager Thomas Jacob, Orem Plant superintendent, Thomas Husl Provo plant superintendent and George Bone, Pleasant Grove superintendent. New Building at Pleasant Grow A new building at Pleasant Family Honor. Mother With Dinner j Mrs. Jense C. Andreason, former form-er Vineyard resident, was honored honor-ed by her family Sunday at her home in Springvllle, the occasion occa-sion being her birthday. I Dinner was served, covers being be-ing laid for Mr. and Mrs. An dreason, Mr. and Mrs-. Merrill Long and children of Euteka Mr. and Mrs. Frank Warwood and son, Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Warwood and children of Orem, Mr. and Mrs. Orvil juavis and children of Edgemont and Mrs. Louise George, of Provo Lovely Love-ly gifts were presented the honoree. Grandview D U P fEnjoy Meet Grandview Daughters of Utah Pioneers met Friday at the home of Mrs. Lucy Clyde, with Mrs. Fontella T. Buckner welcomed wel-comed as a new member. Mrs. Mary Young gave the history of Provo, which was writeen by Mrs. Clyde. A tribute was paid the memory of the late Ann Gfirter. A" poem was given by Mrs.-Dora E. Hartley. In a. quilt drawing Mrs. Annie Buckner was the lucky lady. A pot luck luncheon was enjoyed by the 28 ladies present. Enterprising Orem Firm Finds Way to Obtain Lumber Simmons Lumber and Hardware Hard-ware of Orem have installed a complete lumber mill at Jackson, Jack-son, Wyoming and they will be turning out lumber of all dimensions: di-mensions: boards, rustic moulding mould-ing and other timbers. Operations will be well under way by June 1st with the entire out put to be distributed through their yard at Orem. Simmons Lumber and Hardware Hard-ware have been awarded millions mil-lions of feet of standing timber of both pine and fir. by the Forest For-est Service. They have purchased large trucks and other equipment to move the material to this market mar-ket in rapid succession. Mr. Simmons states that the material will be distributed under OPA ruling and prices. Grove is now being constructed for quick freezing of fruits and a most modern quick freezing plant is also under construction at the Provo plant. In ths plant two tons of fruits or vegetables will be quick frozen per hour and will be one of the latest units of this type in the state. In 1945 over $1,000,000 worth of packed fruits and vegetables were handled by this industrious industri-ous concern, including more than 350,000 cases of canned fruits and vegetables and over two million pounds of frozen i products. Over Half Million Dollars Paid for 1945 Fruit Crop Approximately $520,000 was paid to the fruit and vegetable growers of the community by the Pleasant Grove Canning Company in 1945 and they have an .annual payroll or more tnan . Harold Wayne and Larry La-$200,000. La-$200,000. Imont Lee. Pleasant View, four Housewives, in shopping for canned goods, 'ik for the la - bels, "Utah VrHey," "Alpine" and "Pleasant Grove", and know you are getting the best ' and also home grown products, THURSDAY, MAY 30, 1946 MRS. ETHYL PYIIE CANDIDATE FOR STATE LEGISLATURE . Mrs. Ethel Pyne t Mrs. Ethel Pyne of Orem seeks the nomination of the Re publican party for Representa tive in the State legislature, from tiie second legislative dis trict Mrs- Pyne is the daughter of David S. Park, one of the early settlers of Utah County and the wife of J. Delos Pyne, fruit farmer and carpenter. The mother of five children, she has always been prominent in civic and religious activities of her community. She has served ar Red Cross chairman, Relief Society So-ciety counselor, Literary Club president in a club affiliated with the federated women's clubs. She has been active In Parent Teachers Association work and has advocated legislation legis-lation for community betterment. better-ment. Two sons of the Pyne's, Harold and Max, are now serv ing in the armed forces of the U. S. government. Mrs. Pyne graduated from the .t j 'j.ri. 1. ... ,-'..1 iwi tiuit'iui iiJKu suuuui -ana attended at-tended Rrigham Young university univer-sity Her Interest in social and agricultural legislation fits her well for the position to which she aspires. Mr. Simmons says that his son "Ted" will be in charge of milling and transportation end of the business and will for some time remain at the mill and logging log-ging camps to keep the production produc-tion and hauling at the highest e degree. FUNERAL FOR DONALD 0. LEE Funeral services will be conducted con-ducted Friday at 1:30 p.m. in Pleasant View ward LDS chapel j under the direction of Bishop R Bliss Allred, for Donald Ogden Lee, 15, star athlete of Lincoln junior high school, who was electrocuted Sunday evening at the family home. Donald is the son of George Spencer and Minnie Ermon Ogden Og-den Lee, who live in the first house north of Pleasant View church, and was graduated from Junior high pciioor last week. Donald was taking a bath about 8 p.m. Sunday when apparently ap-parently he reached from the tub to adjust a small radio on a nearby chair- Members of the family in the home called to him upon hearing the radio stop and when no answer came, they forced their way into the bathroom, bath-room, discovering the bdy ' the lad and the radio ' in the tub. Death was instantaneous according to attending physic! ans. The youth was born Janu ary 14. 1931 in Fillmore. He attended schools In Holden and moved to Provo some time ago with his parents. In the recent BYU invitation meet and the trak meet of Alpine school district dis-trict Donald set a record for the pole vault and relay carnival- Besides his parents h? is sur vived by three brothers, Ralph Srencer Lee, Salt Lake Crty; isters, Gladys Ruth, JoAnn 1 Wanda and Lillian Lee, all of i Pleasant View: one grandfather. James H. Ogden, Salt Lake City v t and one grandmother, Mrs.Tnur vneyard vs Vermont t Clara Robinson, Provo. Summer Recreation To Start Hay, June 3 "See how much fun you can have" was the theme expressed by V. C. Anderson at the meet ing called by Parlell Peterson and Harold Nielsen to outline this summers schedule of recre ational activities. Fifty four of the recreational leaders of the various wards were present to help draw up the schedule, rules of play etc., which follows: -- 1 There will be five Softball leagues as determined by age. They are M-Menf,ages 18-75; Sr. Boys, 15-17; Jr. Boys, 12-14; Jr. Girls, 12-16; Sr. Girts 17-75. 2. A team shall be classified in the above croups according to the oldest player on the team. t.e. No older player can play on a younger team, however a younger player can play on an older team. - 3. No player can play on two teams. 4. Previous registration and as sociation (not physical boundar ies) with s ward determines which ward t person shall play with S. As soon as a player starts to play with one team he Is In eligible to play on any other team for the rest of the season. 6. Games Will start at 6:3Q p.m. However, there will be 15 minute grace time, after which the game will be forfeit ed No team will be allowed to play with less than seven men. 7. The order of play, will fol low 4he new 1948 rules. . 8. Each team Is to furnish their own bats and mitts. The rest of the facilities including the ball will be available. ... . , 9, At the close of the first round. of play the top four team? from each league (as determined by percentage) will play. double elimination tournament play off which will determine the season's winners. Clip out the following Sche dule for future reference. (Bishops tack this up in the ward where all may see. Soft Ball Schedule for 1946 All Games Start at 6:30 M MEN" .June 3-7 ;:. . Mbn."'Thrip vs. Sharon " " ' ' Tue. Windsor vs. Vineyard B. Wed. Geneva vs. Vineyard A Thur. GrandView vs. Vermont Fri. Edgemont vs. PleasantVlew June 10-14 Mon. Timp. vs. Windsor Tue. Vineyard B vs Geneva Wed. Vineyard A vs. GrandView Thur- Pleasant View vs. Sharon Fri. Vermont vs. Edgemont Juno 17-21 Mon. Timp. vs. Vineyard B Tue. Sharon vs. Windsor Wed. Geneva vs. Pleasant View Thur. Grand View vs. Edgemont Fri. Vermont vs. Vineyard A June 24-28 Mon. Timp. vs. Geneva Tue. Sharon vs Vermont Wed. Windsor vs Vineyard A Thur. GrandView vs PI. View Fri. Edgemont vs Vineyard B July 8-12 Mon. Timp. vs Vineyard A Tue. Sharon vs Edgemont Wed. Windsor vs Pleasant View Thur. Vermont vs Vineyard B Fri. Grandview vs Geneva July 15-19 Mon. Timp. vs Grand View Tue. PI. View vs Vineyard A Wed. Vineyard B vs Sharon Thur. Geneva vs Vermont ' 1 Fri. Edgemont vs Windsor July 22-28 Mon. Timp. vs Vermont Tue. Grand View vs Windsor Wed. Sharon vs Vineyard A Thur. Geneva vs Edgemont Fri. PleasantVlew vs Vineyard B July 29-Aug. 2 Mon. Tmp. vs Edgemont Tue. Windsor vs Geneva Wed. Vineyard B v Vineyard A Thur. Vermont vs Pleasant View Fri. Sharon vs Grand View. Aug. 5-9 Mon. Timp. vs Pleasant View Tue. Windsor vs Vermont Wed. Vineyard B vs Grand View Thur. Geneva vs Sharon Fri. Vineyard A vs Edgemont SENIOR BOYS June 3-7 Mon. Pleasant View vs Tmp. Tue. Sharon vs Windsor Wed LakeView vs Geneva Thur. Vineyard bye Fri. Edgemont vs Vermont June 10-14 Mon. Pleasant View vs Sharon Tue. Windsor vs Lake View Wed. Geneva vs Vineyard Thur. Edgemont vs Timp. Fri. Vermont bye Jun 17-21 Mon Pleasant View vs Windsor Tue. Timp. vs Sharon Ted. Lake View vs Edgemon.., Geneva bye June 24-28 Mon. PI. View vs Lake View Tue. Timp bye Wed. Sharon vs Geneva Thur. Vineyard vs Edgemont Fri. Vermont vs Windsor July 8-12 Mon. Pleasant View vs Geneva Tue. Timp. vs Vermont Wed. Sharon vs Edgemont Thur. Windsor bye Fri. Vineyard vs Lakeview . July 15-19 Mon. Pleasant View vs Vineyard Tue. Edgemont vs Geneva Wed. Windsor vs. Timp. Thur. Lake View bye Fri. Vermont vs Sharon ' July 22-26 Mon. Pleasant View vs Vermont Tue. Sharon vs Lake View Wed. Windsor vs Geneva s : Thur. Edgemont bye Fri. Timp. vs Vineyard ' July 29-Aug. 2 - - ' Mon, Pleasant View, bye . ' Tue. Vineyard vs Sharon ' . Wed. Timp. vs Geneva Thur. Lake Vew vs Vermont Fri. Edgemont vs Windsor Aug 5-9 Mon. Geneva vs Vermont Tue. Lake View vs Timp. Wed. Windsor vs Vineyard Thur. Sharon - bye Fri. Pleasant Viewvs Edgemont JUNIOR BOYS Same as Senior Boys except exchange Grandview for Edgemont. Edge-mont. JUNIOR AND SENIOR GIRLS June 3-7 " Mon. Edgemont vs Windsor Tue, Timp. vs Vineyard Wed. Pleasant vs Vermont : Thur. Geneva vs Grand View Fri. Sharon bye June 10-14 Mon. Edgemont vs Timp. Tue; Vneyard vs Pleasant View Wed. Vermont vs Geneva Thur. Windsor bye Fri. Grand View vs Sharon - June 17-21 Mon, Edgemont vs Vineyard Tue. Windsor vs Timp. Wed. Pleasant View bye ' Thur. Geneva vs Sharon Fri. Grand View s Vermont June 24-28 Mon. Edgemont vs PlcasantView Tue. Windsor vs Grand View Wed. Timp. vs Vermont Thur. Geneva bye . -? Fri. Sharon vs Vineyard ' ' ' 1 July 8-12 5 Mon. Edgemont vs Vermont 1 , -Tue, Windsor vs Sharon Wed. Timp. bye ' . Thur. Grandview vs Vineyard Fri. Geneva vs Pleasant View j V July 15-19 Mon; Edgemont vs Geneva Tue. Vermont bye , Wed Vineyard vs Windsor , Thur. PL, View vs Grand View., Fri. Sharon vs Timp. ; . July 22-26'" ',1?, Mon. Edgemont vs GrandView 1 Tue. Geneva vs Timp. , ' '; Wed. Wndsor vs Vermonv : . ThurPleasant View.vs Sharon Fri. Vineyard bye - , - " July 29-Aug. 2 Mon. Edgemont vs Sharon Tue. Timp. vs Pleasant View Wed. Vineyard vs Vermont Thur. Grand View bye , Fri. Windsor vs Geneva. 11 Aug. 8-9, Mon. Edgemont bye -, Tue. Timp. vS; Grand View Wed. Vineyard vs. Geneva Thur. Pleasant Views Windsor Fri. Vermont vs Sharon - SUMMER RECREATION PROGRAM V Orem's summer recreation program is planned to provide activity for everyone in the family. Playground facilities at the ' city park, Rosalawn and the . different ward centers will pro- . vide facilities for picnics and -all kinds of games including ping pong, horse shoes, badmln- . ton, volley ball, croquet and quiet games. Swimming will be featured at Rosalawn in the out-1 door pool. , ' ' ' Softball wilt be one of the . main features of the. , summer; program. In anticipation of the ' lighted field at the Orem City park many teams are inquiring as to the beginning j of the league. 1 - ' Leagues are being planned for the following age. groups: M Men (no age limit) . Senior Scout and Scouts For the girls: Gleaner and Bee Hive age. Apparently Ap-parently forty-five teams are expected ex-pected to participate in thrQ Orem and Sharon Stakeoftball leagues. '-'r?vr-J The director suggests yov waMi this paper for further an nouncements.