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Thousands Attend July 24th Celebration LAURA COOK REIGNS AS MISS OREM CITY,, ; iura Cook of Timpan- TrH was crowned "Miss orem City" at the Rough Rider's held Wednesday evening M"!. 'Clrarino mnlr in . TiffinaBOKua twM ark. Mayor J. W. Gill- L did the honors, crowning Tlovely queen, who was at-3 at-3 by Miss Merleen Smith, &m Miss Beth Baxter, Windsor: Miss Gladys Lee, pSt View; Miss Barbara railings, Sharon; Miss Cumorah K Vermont; Miss Catherine Cather-ine Christensen, Geneva; and JL Darlene Ercanbrack, of grand View. All these beautiful beauti-ful queens reigned on separate floats in the outstanding parade f the morning. A capacity trowd enjoyed the "Rough Rid-tff Rid-tff dance and witnessed the coronation. Panda Wilnessed by Six Thousand IrMinwine the storm during Tuesday night, everything was ideal for the more than 40 floats hundreds of horses, the dozens 4 nets, the clowns, etc., etc., that took part in the parade at 10:00 cm. f The early pioneers of the com. munity were in the lead cars i the parade, sponsored by the Daughters or man noneers, tita the Lincoln high school band, in their gay uniforms, led by Elvis B- Terry and the Nielsen Niel-sen orchestra furnishing marching march-ing music for the throngs assembled assem-bled on either side of highway 9) from Lincoln high school to the city hall and park- All regular regu-lar traffic was diverted over to routes. liem Riding Club Featured Following Parade SThe Orem Riding club under ed in colorful scenes There was no official ing of the floats and the Junior Chamber of Commerce officials wisn io tnank all who entered mem, tor the fine workman snip and the spirit of the occa sion. The Orem Woman's club in their float "Promise of the ruture ; the scout in uniform and the floats of Post 2030 5na 6033 and troop 33, were most interesting, also the "Orem 1846". un the comic side, Grand View's broom horse ririinir rlnh the tiny bridal party, the many pets in costume, the Indians and pioneer companies, the decorat ed bicycles and the bicycle built for two, together with Arnold Bumingham and Bill Brown and their little skits, caused much merriment. The various business firms of the community were also repre sented with colorful advertising Many Witness Ball Game Vineyard defeated Windsor to 5 in the exciting softball game on the lighted field pre- ceeding the dance, thf game being witnessed by approxi mately 3000 persons. Windsor led at the end of the sixth inning 5 to 4, but in the final inning Dean Shumway of Vineyard made a two base hit, scoring three runs to win the game. Darrell Clegg and Kay Madsen did some outstanding field work On the Windsor team, Cook pitched an exceptionally fine game, with Hansen making the catch of the evening on third base- Swenson hit the longest drive of the evening, sending the ball into the Timp roller skating rink. The sports of the day caused Vf.f'.lots of fun for the youngsters, t , ""ue"1 ""- with the pies and water melons Luzel Robins, came next to the' disappearing like magic jaiauc, twiuweu vy was juuiur. u : i li i I iiucis m wmi'ii mere are several lundred in the community. Following the parade the demonstration dem-onstration by the Orem club, ra outstanding and greatly appreciated ap-preciated by the crowds who Med to the anticipated rodeo Sounds to witness it. floali Depict My History with every ward in Sharon Thanks For Successful Event The day was a decided social success and all financial obligations obliga-tions were met. The committee in charge the Jaycees, headed by Keith Boyer, with Ray Hanks and Jerry Buckley, general chairman, greatly appreciate the cooperation of Orem City, Shar or Stake, the summer recrea- tinnal crrniin ami all uhn 35. e entering one or more sisted to make the day such an rats besides their queen cars, outstanding success, and one to f pioneer history was depict- be remembered. SOFTBALL RESULTS OF WEEK Junior Boys Windsor won over Timpanogos A, 9-8. Timp. B over Lake View, 12-11. Sharon over Vermont, 16-14. Pleasant View over Vermont, 11-10. Sharon over Lake View, 17-2. Senior Girls Windsor over Vineyard, 30-13. Grand View over Edgemont, default de-fault . Timp over Sharon, 14-13. Timp over Geneva, 12-8. Junior - Girls Windsor over Vineyard, 33-2. Sharon over Timp, 18-11. Edgemont over Grand View, 25-18. Timp over Geneva, default. TEAM STANDINGS Junior Girls Team Windsor Edgemont Sharon Grand View Vineyard Timp. Geneva Pleasant View Vermont Senior Girls Team Pleasant View Timp Vermont Sharon Vineyard Geneva .Grand View Edgemont Junior Boys Team Geneva Sharon Timp A. Vermont Windsor Timp B Pleasant View Grand View Lake View Vineyard Men's League enetoa. Ii OREM - THE STEEL CENTER OF THE "WEST Volume 14 Number 29 THURSDAY, JULY 25, 1946 W L Pet. 5 0 1.000 6 1 .858 4 1 .800 3 3 .500 2 4 .333 2 4 .333 2 4 .333 1 3 .250 0 5 .000 W L Pet. 4 0 1.000 5 1 .850 4 1 .800 3 2 .600 3 2 .600 3 3 .500 1 5 .166 0 7 .000 W L Pet. 6 0 1000 5 1 -850 4 2 .666 4 3 .572 3 3 .500 2 2 .500 3 4 .429 1 2 .333 1 6 .143 0 6 .000 W L L. B. Dennett . Appointed to Sharon Stake High Council President Henry D. Taylor announces the appointment of L. B. Bennett to the Sharon Stake High Council, filling the vacancy caused by the removal of EIRoy Murdock from the stake. Mr. Bennett came to Orem something over a year ago, and is now assistant principal at Lincoln high school. His wife is the former Edith Christensen of Fillmore and they have two children. Born at Meadow, Utah, Mr. Bennett attended Millard county coun-ty high school. He received his B. S. degree at BYTJ and his Master's degree at the University Univers-ity of Southern California in Education administration. He is a member of the board of trustees of the Utah Education He served as principal at Hui ington high school, then as superintendent of schools at Manassa, Colorado, later returning return-ing to Utah, where he served as principal of the Hurricane and Parawan high schools befort coming to Orem. The Bennett family have been active in LDS church aux ilianes wherever they have made their home. Mr. Bennett status they have never be)en welcomed more warmly or en joyed themselves more than they have in Orem and ex pre-sses appreciation for same Tex Hall and His Hollywood Cowhand Band at Scera Tonite MMtx nam 1 COMMUNITIES SEE FINE SHOWS !l CENTENNIAL St Utah ,mHAO a n - , "wmumct, auu axi Centennial areas will have 1 opportunity to see some of f nation's greatest artists in fV fields, under the state jron being developed for utah Centennial in 1947, vid L. Trevithick, public re- director of the Centen- Minounced this week. Sev-jaaravans Sev-jaaravans of talent will tour Kate and one or more of J will visit every vicinity P residents may enjoy per-ces per-ces not only never avail- e BnaUer communities P Wdom available in the state ! Shows an nn J ow a brofit. Jn M IOrpOnr. 1 . . . ,. . , w luuciusion. nut it "Part of the state's 100th QuaV Hurt,, ' aevelnnmont i P1 Bart of a j - - Hucc-wa; up oi the general Cen- pial Program which includes: t . .-wai, COUntv nr in !. fB,.financed and sponsor- the Inral ...:iu '"Mm. . Willi. T ?, Possible, some addi- N or featu pro- ZVr the central state com- fbv ,11 FiuBiam f ir own comniunities for mifcLi. ana by commun the arts division of the Centennial Centen-nial a number of important events. Tentatively they are: 1. A grand opera unit with famous stars to visit some of the larger cities of the state. 2. A light opera unit, with guest stars to visit many sections sec-tions of the state. 3. A variety and thrill show with chorus, modern band, vaudeville vaud-eville and mystery acts, thrill acts, comedians and name stars, to be presented as far as possible pos-sible with local celebrations. 4. Symphony concerts for the larger centers. 5. Special acts in connection with local rodeos or other celebrations. cele-brations. 6. Special appearances of motion mo-tion picture stars. Anyone Missing Pair of Shoes?. Vineyard A 4 0 Vermont ' tf 1 Windsor 5 1 C. C. 4 2 Timpanogos 4 2 Sharon 3 2 Edgemont 2 4 Pleasant View 1 4 Vineyard B 14 Grand View 0 5 .Geneva 0 5 i Last Week's Scores Vermont 19 Geneva 7. Sharon 14 Vineyard B 5. Vermont 23 Edgemont 4. Vineyard A 7 Windsor 5. Next Week's schedule Monday, July 29, Timpanogos vs Pleasant View. Tuesday, July 30, Vineyard A vs J. C. C. Wednesday, July 31, Vineward B vs Edgemont. Thursday, August 1 Sharon vs Grand View. SWIMMING AND WATER SAFETY MEET SLATED Friday, August Bye-Senior Bye-Senior Boys Windsor Lake View Geneva Vermont Vineyard Timp. Pleasant View 2, Windsor vs W 2 2 2 2 1 0 0 American Red Cross Field Director Di-rector Lloyd Baker, San Francisco, Fran-cisco, California, will conduct a series of water safety lessons at the Scera pool in Orem, Aug. 19-24, inclusive, is announced by city recreation officials this week. Preliminary courses for instructors in-structors of water safety, will be given prior to the arrival of the San Francisco director by Lorin Millet, local water safety representative. Appliey.ions must be made for registration Monday, with Mr. Millet at the Scera pool or at the Mount A' Lake service station in Orem. All persons over 19 years of age who hold life saving badges are eligible for the course, and all individuals whose Instructors Instruc-tors rating has lapsed through inactivity. '"V J The romantic ballads of the western plains will feature the program of Tex Hall and His Hollywood Cowhands tonight (Friday) and tomorrow night when they appear on the stage of the Scera theatre. Arrangements for presenting this nationally known novelty musical cggjfcgation to Orem were Just completed Tuesday. The Hollywood Cowhands. 10 veterans of World War II supplemented sup-plemented by two charming young ladies, are now headed to the west coast to fill movie. radio and recording commit ments after a successful tour of the east. They will appear in Salt Lake, Logan, Vernal and Orem. Tex Hall came back from the war last October and immediately immedi-ately began looking around for his boys with a view of picking up where they left off in 1941. After they had all returned to civilian life they reorganized iMCniPM PADC II1J-U1UHU U.HliL FOR VETERANS Arnold V. Bergeson, Contact Representative of the Veterans Administration Contact office at 287 East 1st North, Provo, to- and are now making their first I day announced that many Utah tour of theaters, night clubs' veterans are misunderstanding and army posts. Featured artists with the Cowhands are "Fatts" Potts with his bass fiddle, Jack Ford who accompanies the ballads on his guitar. Another feature attraction of the program is the yodel numbers of Miss Holt The program presents a variety of medley numbers including western ballads, hillbilly nunv bers, western swing, and comedy numbers. On the screen with this program pro-gram will be seen Republic's delightful drama, MADONNA'S SECRET, starring Francis Led-erer, Led-erer, Ann Rutherford and Gall Patrick. Attend Tucker Family Reunion Members of the G. T. Tucker family attended the Tucker reunion re-union held at Bulger Canyon, east of Fairvlew, over the weekend. week-end. More than 150 famy members and friends enjoyed the three days, picnicing, with programs, sports and bonfire parties. Among those attending were Mr. and Mrs. George Tucker and son, Terry; Ray Tucker; Mr. and Mrs. M. P. Tucker of Orem; Leonard Walk er of Linden, and Duane Spils-bury Spils-bury of Wasco, California, who is visiting here. First Celebration in Utah Held July 2Kb, 1849 The following letter was received re-ceived this week by Postmaster McDonald. The content? of the letter is self-explanatory: "A letter was received by uri Tuesday. Timp vs Pleasant View .Timp 24th containing 52-14 ; Wednesday, vineyard vs ver- NEXT WEEK'S SCHEDULE July 29, Geneva vs Pleasfent View. July 30, Vineyard vs Windsor. July 31, Vermont vs Lake View. August 1, Timp. Bye August 2, Windsor vs Lake View. Junior and Senior Girls Monday, no games. on for a vamp pair of shoes. black one strap mont. There was no Thursday. Grand View bye. name on this letter, just the pnsl Friday, Windsor vs Geneva, mark showing it was maile.l at ! Junior Boys 0rem ! Monday. Pleasant View vs i u enmo rme in- Timp B. we lllOUfc"' --- ..... -ir:,,0,J c Charrm. Wi n I Ul Mld . , nicjniu o w.- Wednesday, Timp A vs Geneva- he on make their com-! nuired about this package. vnur heln the shoes could cent without any delay to 1h" eustomer. Mat!-?: -If someone should inquire 'rntoZC:?:."?10 ai t srh a nackage. please Miiuusanasoii" . ; , . Mel them to write us at once. giving complete information about the order. MONTGOMERY WARD. Denver. Colo." Thursday. Lake View vs Vermont. Ver-mont. Friday. Crand View vs Wind 'ti iris? tormtch pr- : famous stars the 6o wmch could not normally t by smaller communi- fklh , f categry, accord- ion f r aer tne di' Si J? Dr- Lorin Wheel- Production manager of ing. Proverbs 4:7. Wisdom is the principal thing: therefore get wisdom: and with all thy getting get undersiana- 'ioes to Chicago On Business Trip President Henry D Taylor is 'naving Friday for Chicago where he will visit the gift cift market, and purchase goods for Dixon-Taylor-Russell Company. Com-pany. Mr. Taylor plans to be away ten days. Halbersleben Champion In Junior Singles Bob Halbersleben, star Lincoln Lin-coln athlete, will receive the Gessford trophy for the tennis junior singles in the Provo in vitational tournament Sujnday when he defeated Bob Kirkpat- nch 3-6, 6-4 and 8-6. Although Kirkpatrick was favored to win, Bob proved himself a great competitor by keeping the ball in play against his sharp-stroking opponent and came thorugh with hard earned victories in the second and third sets after dropping first one. The following article was tak en from the Journal History, on fifewyat the Church Historian's uiiice on uie iirsi juiy at, iota, celebration- Compare with this years celebration: Journal History, on file at the Historian's Office, records: "At 7:30 a.m. a large national flag, measuring 65 feet in length was unfurled at the top of the Liber ty pole, which was 104 feet high, and was saluted with the firing of six guns, the ringing of the Nauvoo bell, and spirit stirring airs from the band. By 8 o'clock the multitude were called together to-gether by the firing of six guns and by music. At a quarter past 8 the Twelve, the presidency of the Stake, and the bands went to prepare the escort in the following order at Pres. Young's house, under the direction direc-tion of Lorenzo Snow, Jedediah M. Grant and Franklin D. Richards. Rich-ards. Then followed a detailed dis-cription dis-cription of the first parade, which this writer will give briefly. "Horace S. Eldfc-idge was marshal on horseback in military uniform. Then came a brass band, and a martial band. Twelve bishops followed carrying banners of their wards, followed by 24 young men dressed in white, with white scarfs on their right shoulders and coronets on their heads, each carrying in their right hand the Declaration of Independence of i Ihp TTnitml Sfatoe nnH ewnrrfe ' sheathed in their left hand- One ! of them carried a beautiful banner ban-ner with "The Zion of the Lord" Ensign Andrew T. Watts, son , inscribed thereon. Then came of President and Mrs. J. Clay 24 young ladies, dressed in ton Watts, has been discharged, I white, with white scarfs on their after honorable service in the right shoulders, and a wreath Navy since November 1943, at of white roses on their heads, the personnel separation center each carrying the Bible and Book of Mormon. One bearing a very neat banner "Hail to Our Chieftain." The general authorities authori-ties of the Church were follow- shouts "may it live forever." Parley P. Pratt read his poem, "Mountain Standard " Phineas R. Richards was orator of the day. John Young, C. C. Rich. Pres. Kimball and Pres. Young. I fl 11 P CO IPMTfill spoke. W.W.Phelps told a'fiUNOLO AOnlUl the rules and regulations regard ing applications for medical care at VA expense, and as a result are having to pay doctor Dills themselves ' 1 ? According to Mr. Bergeson, any veteran of any war, regardless regard-less of disability, may apply for either hospitalization or outpatient out-patient treatment with the VA. The proper procedure is to make application on official forms secured from a VA contact con-tact office or from the regional office at Salt Lake City. Treatment Treat-ment may then be forthcoming at VA direction only. The most common error of veterans is to go to their family doctor or local hospital and men bill the Veterans Administration Administra-tion for the treatment. Under Federal Statues, the Veteran Administration cannot pay such bills unless prior authority for such local treatment was authorized. auth-orized. ' Mr. Bergeson pointed out that such prlof authority may be obtained ob-tained in many cases of emergency emerg-ency by having the local doctor place a collect telephone call to the Chief Medical Officer of the VA at Salt Lake City. The simplest procedure in areas covered by VA contact offices is for veterans desiring treatment to personally contact the representatives there and let them handle the whole thing, In emergencies a member of the veteran's family should immediately immedi-ately call the contact office for instructions. This should be done In all cases, regardless of the nature of the ailment, to insure in-sure that veterans get the benefits bene-fits they are entitled to. In other words, let the Veterans Administration make the desl-sions desl-sions concerning eligibility. CODLING MOTH BUSY Children's AVeif are, Project , Sponsored By Primaries of Stake jj f President Melba' P. Pyne of the Stake Primary organization announces a church wide welfare wel-fare project for children to be conducted throughout the various vari-ous stakes during the coming month. , . i This project is a part of the summer primary f Sharon stake and solicitors will ' contact con-tact the homes for good useable clothing for babies and for chil- aren up to is years of age. Also Al-so flat wooden and unbreak- ' able toys for children in the European countries. The drive Is planned to be completed, throughout the stake by August 10. Babies and children clothing are a dire necessity in the war--riden countries of Europe and Mrs. Pyne asks (he cooperation of all persons residing in the community in donating one piece or several pieces of . babies or children's clothing, or a small amount with which shirts, diap- ra. hnso and ftthao - ar4!nlna might be purchased. - - v "' W. J. Taylor Family Reunion at Lagoon . : ---v President Glen u Taylor of American Fork, announces the annual family reunion of the late W. J. Taylor family. The affair will be held Saturday, August 3, 1946, at Lagoon and Will include a business meeting, picnic lunch,1 swimming and sports. All members of the fam ily are urged to be present. the Home From Admiralty Islands story, followed by band music. Brother Grant requested bishops to march their inhabitants to their tables, and several thous ands "dined sumptuously" on the fruits of the earth produced by their own hands . . . and there were two or three score of Indians." At 3:15 the band lead the pro cession around and meeting commenced again. J. M. Grant speaking, W. W. Phelps then read 24 toasts given by 24 bish ops, and Eliza R. Snow forwarded forward-ed an impromptu toast to the stand. Following the band number num-ber John Kay sang Irish songs. Parley P. Pratt and Pres. Young closed the day's speeches- Following Fol-lowing singing of "Hdme Sweet Home" John Taylor dismissed the meeting. It is recorded as a footnote "not an oath was uttered, not a man intoxicated, not a disturbance disturb-ance or Jar occurred to mar the union, peace and harmony of the day." at San Francisco, California. Since the first of the year Ensign En-sign Watts has been on duty at Manus, Admiralty Islands. He plans to resume his studies a BYU in the fall. The Watts family enjoyed id by twenty-four "Silver Greys," led by Isaac Morley Pn'riarch, each carrvina a staff family reunion Sunday, witn all j painted red on the upper part ml a branch of white ribbon f;isiened at the top, and one of hem carrying a flag with the inscription "Liberty and Truth" The procession started at 9 o'clock. The program started in the Alonzo Hooley Observes 83rd Birthday Alonzo Hooley celebrated his 83 birthday anniversary Sunday Sun-day at Giles' ranch in Prove By Clarence D. Aihton Assistant County Agent Beginning the first part of July the second brood of cod ling moth began to fly. During otner years apple and pear grow ers have had serious trouble with the worms at about this time. Careful orchard surveys the past day or two has shown numer- pus eggs of codling moth. Many of them are about to hatch, others oth-ers will be hatching in several days. The safest thing for apple and pear growers to do now is to keep a good spray cover on the fruit. Many of the calyx worms, especially in pears, get into the fruit at this time. The unusually hot and dry weather Is especially especi-ally favorable to the development develop-ment of worms. Be sure to keep them out of the fruit. While it is not a good practice to use oil any more than absolutely abso-lutely necessary, the egg deposit is heavy enough now to Justify the application of oil enough to kill eggs. Five pints of a good grade summer oil will take care of the eggs. It is too late in the season to use DDT on apples and pears. A residue that can not be washed off may be left on the fruit at harvest time- Use only sprays that you are acquainted with- j-diijron, wnere ne ana Mrs . We may have more fnformation uu.cy P,a w.e summer, wun about the new sprays next year more than 100 relatives and friends spending the day there Dinner was served and game played, with a bonfire and pro gram completing the delightful time during the evening. Wentz Reunion Sunday in Canyon The Maston Wentz ranch in South Fork. Provo Canyon will be the scene of the Peter M. Wentz family reunion Sun dav. The committee in charge announce an-nounce a large crowd is anticipated antici-pated and dessert for the family nicnic dinners will be furnished bv them. Each family is to pro vide a number for the program. nirmuers present ior me iirs. 'ime jn three years: Covers were laid for the Watts family including Alice Louise ot Sal Lake City, John and Andrew, both recently released from service, Mr. and Mrs. Ken Watts, and two cousins. Maun- outdoor bowery after the car ine Cloke and Calvin Thomp ' ade. Pres. Young, Kimball, Rich-son Rich-son of Ephriam, Utah, who visit j arK John Smith, Newell K. rd Sunday with the Watts fam-' Whitney were cheered down ily j the isle, amid "Hail to the Gov- j ernor of Deseret." Erastus Snow Obedience is the offspring of , offered the invocation after a love: and Love is the Principle . hymn. Richard Ballantyne, one of unity, the basis of all right of 24 young men, recited the thinking and acting; it fulfills Declaration of Independence the law. Mary Baker Eddy, t Pres. Young led three deafening 1 obedience. John Men give counsel; but they give not the wisdom to profit bv it. To ask wisdom of God, is the beginning of wisdom. All the good of which humanity human-ity is capable is comprised in Stuart Mill. Army Re-Opens Enlistment in High Grades to Veterans The Army has re-opened enlistment en-listment in high grades to veterans vet-erans discharged since May 12. 1945, it was announced today by Provo recruiting officials. The only change in the old War Department regulation pertaining per-taining to enlistment in the long list of selected specialist categories requires mat the Veteran re-enlist for a three-vear three-vear period. This move is aimed aim-ed to build up the Army with trained technicians willing to serve for a comparatively long period of time SUNDAY SERVICES Sharon Stake- High ; Council will meet at 10:30 a m. in the Seminary building, ;--".' . High priests and " Seventy quorum meeting at 2 p.m. in. Seminary building, j., -.-,- Bishop's Council will meet at 3 p-m. in Seminary building. ' Sapiism for all members of Sharon stake at 3:45 p.m. "at the Utah Stake Administration building, corner 1st North, 1st West .SfreJAs, Provo.. Recommends Recom-mends must be secured from ward bishop before applying for baptism. The Bishopric of Edgemont ward will conduct the service. Windsor Ward ':- - .'-' The Windsor ward- camp, daughters of Utah Pioneers, with Mrs. Vida Lystrup in charge, will present the program at 8 p.m. Edcremoni Ward The Edgemont camp, Daugh ters of Utah Uloneers will give the program at 7:30 p.m. Cap tain Sarah M. Marriott! will be In charge. Lake View Ward Members of the late W, I. Taylor family will present the program at 7:30 p.m. i Glen L. Taylor, of American Fork, pres ident of the family organfeatlon will be in charge of the program pro-gram which will include music and speeches. Sharon and Vermont wards The Orem camp. Daughters'. of Utah Pioneers will furnish the program at the joint meeting meet-ing of the two wards in Sharon ward chapel at 7:30 p.m. - Pleasant View Ward v SSE? Special sacrament program at 7:30 p.m. The Timpanogos stake ladies chorus, under the direction of Warren Kirk, will give a musical programt; and furnish the speakers. . Vineyard Ward Robert Potter, student at BYU and an ex-service man, will be the speaker at 7:30 p.m. v Geneva Ward Sacrament will convene' at 5 p. m. in Timpanogos ward chapel. Timpanogos Ward Meeting will begin - at 7:30 p. m. Grand View Ward Evening service, will begin at 7:30 p.m. Art Student Returns Home Miss Valene Camenish, daughter daugh-ter of Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Camenish Cam-enish pf Grand View, has returned re-turned from New York City, where she has been studyin? art s Columbia v University since .'ani'arv nt thU war PrevioUS-lv PrevioUS-lv she studied t Richmond, i Virginia. KVio nlam n resume under tne current plan, vet- her studies at BYT' this fall erans with experience in some She sDeclalizes in oortrait paint- 427 military occupational sped ing. alties may re-enlist in a grade, Miss CamenMj is a graduate ranging from private first class f PV heh whool and attended to technical sergeant, depend- ( BYU o year before going ent upon the length of their Eas. She also worked as a re-previous re-previous Army training. ! porter for the Provo Herald.