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PUBLIC HEARING MONDAY NIGHT IT CITY HALL Ail citizens of Orem are invited in-vited to attend the public hear-Lr hear-Lr regarding the zoning regu-Suons regu-Suons on Monday evening, September Sep-tember 30, at 8 p.m., at Orem City hall. The hearing is relative to the adoption of an ordinance regulating regu-lating and controlling the subdivision sub-division of land, relative to installing in-stalling and connecting water mains and sewers, construction and grading of roads and furnishing furn-ishing irrigation water for use on lands as a requirement for approval of any subdivision of building permit. This ordinance has been submitted sub-mitted by the Orem City plan- i nmg and zoning commissions I and passed upon by the Orem City Council. Every person present shall 1 have an opportunity to be heard I concerning said ordinance- j ,. . 1 New Sharon Stake fligh Councilman Weldon J. Taylor President Henry D. Taylor announces an-nounces the appointment of Weldon J. Taylor to Sharon stake high council following the meeting of the stake presidency Tuesday evening. ( He is the son of the late William Wil-liam J. and Nora Taylor and is a native of Lake View. Mr. Taylor graduated from Brigham Young and Harvard universities. He began teaching at BYU in 1937, but during the war received a leave of absence to serve in the Office of Price Administration, as Assistant Executive Ex-ecutive of the Board ot Supervisors Super-visors from the Salt Lake office-He office-He will return to BYU this season sea-son as assistant Professor in charge of the marketing department, depart-ment, and will also teach economics eco-nomics and accounting. Until two weeks ago Weldon J. Taylor served as Disnop of Lake View ward since 1940. Before Be-fore that time he held many positions po-sitions in the various church auxiliaries. His wife is the former Gayle DeWitt and they have one son, Stephen DeWitt Taylor. The monthly planning meeting meet-ing of Sharon Stake LDS girls Committee mpmheTS nrae Viol1 I Thursday afternoon at the home 1 of Mrs. Myrtle Christensen. i its f This it the first starring picture of the taltnled young player JACKIE "BUTCH" JENKINS THE CAST OF "BOYS' RANC ' Jackie Jenkins James Gaig Skippy Homeie :othy Patrick - Producer: Robert Sisk Dire. Rowland T "BOYS! RANCH:' MEANS TO THIS TOWN A few years ago M-G-M dramatized dram-atized the idea behind the famed fam-ed "Boys' Town" in Omaha. at success has been repeated fjh ahuman story based on an-f an-f her true-to-life development Amarillo, Texas, known as toys" Ranch. The brief story is as tollows: Farley worried about the fsny unwanted boys who crowd wvenile courts, reform schools d later our prisons. He starts' start-s' club for "Bad Boys", but " didn't work. It was evident e boys needed a place where could LIVE by example. So. the beginning of the Boys' Ranch, where Jack Hard- HARRY ZOBELL KILLED IN WRECK Harry Zobell, 54, of Lake View, Utah county, was instantly instant-ly killed Wednesday evening, about 10 o'clock, when the automobile auto-mobile he was driving was struck by a D. & R.G.W. passenger passen-ger train while crossing the tracks leading up to his home. The car was demolished. Mr. Zobell is survived by his aged mother, Mrs. Patrea Hansen; Han-sen; his widow, Mrs. Kathryn Nelson Zobell; four children: Vane of Spanish Fork; Leonard and Gordon of Lake View, and Mrs. Wanda Mitchell of Lehi. Funeral services will be held Saturday at 1:30 p.m. at Lake View ward chapel, in charge of Bishop Alfred J. Madsen. Friends may call at the Berg Mortuary Friday between 6 and 8 p.m., and Saturday at the home prior to the service. ANDREASEN'S RECEIVE OVATION Timpanogos ward chapel was filled to capacity Sunday evening, eve-ning, with more than 425 relatives rela-tives and friends of Mr. and Mrs. Axel Andreasen, who came to honor them before their departure de-parture for the Danish mission. The audience included friends from California, Randolph, Ephraim, Salt Lake City, American Ameri-can Fork, Provo and all wards of Sharon stake. Bishop Philo T. Edwards presided pre-sided at the meeting, with Julian Hansen of the ward missionary committee conducting the program, pro-gram, which included short talks by Bishop William Norman of Provo; Mr. Christensen of Salt Lake, former missionary companion com-panion of Axel Andreasenj President Walter R. Holdaway? Mr. and Mrs. Andreasen; Bishop Bish-op Edwards; President A. V. Watkins; President Henry Taylor Tay-lor and Mrs. Eva Gillespie. Songs were rendered by the quartet composed of Arthur Shepherd, Dee Adams, Moroni and James Jensen; solos by Dr. Carl Andreasen of Los Angeles, son of the Andreasen's and V. Emil Hansen, all accompanied by Mrs. Orland Pyne. The invocation was offered by August J. Johnson, president of the high priests quorum of bhar-on bhar-on stake, and the benediction was pronounced by Melvin Grant, of American Fork, son-in-law of the Andreasen's.. Lovely baskets of flowers were used about the chapel. j Other members of the missionary mis-sionary committee are John S. Lewis, chairman and E. B. Terry- . J. W. Thornton to Speak at Sharon PTA The first meeting of the season sea-son of Sharon school paeons will be held Thursday evening. October 3, at Sharon schooI, under the direction of the Parent Par-ent Teachers Association. J. W. Thornton, principal it Fairer Junior high school in Provo will speak on "What Amendments Mean to the Schools of Utah." All parents in the district ere invited to be present. - -XT, in, star athlete is superintendent superintend-ent and Mrs. Mardin is "mother" "moth-er" to more than 50 boys on this farm. Help to finance the ranch has come from unexpected rources, through the activities of Mr. Farley, who has told his story by radio, by word of mouth and even by the boys under Jack Hardin's direction. According to Cal Farley, Met-ro-Goldwyn-Mayer has pictured sincerely the spirit of his "Boys Ranch" in creating a dramatic, highly entertaining film, filled with comedy yet with an im portant theme that engages tne interest of the community. This starring picture of "Boys' Ranch" will come to the Scera theatre next week, Friday and Saturday, October 4 and 5. OREM - THE STEEL CENTER OF THE WEST Volume 14 Number 38 B. Y. U. Opens Doors to Largest Enrollment in History if - If r J Jji - Jv p HP L:l! Ui 'A'V it IE v ilMliiiiff'i ;' it By Oliver (Special to the Orem-Geneva Times) Reflecting the postwar saturation of college campuses throughout the country Brigham Young university opens its doors this week to a student enrollment expected to be far larger than any previous one in its 71-year history, To meet the new influx swelled by hundreds of returned return-ed veterans eligible for college training President Howard S. McDonald has added forty members to the faculty and planned more intensive use of all available classroom and lab- . ' ' oratory facilities. A newly established Student Counseling service went into operation op-eration Wednesday to facilitate the registration of more than 1800 freshmen and new sophomore sopho-more students, and to provide ' them with one of the most com-' plete testing and advistement , services available in the nation. ! Continued through four days, the nrosram will culminate with new students' registration for' classes Saturday in the Heber J. " Grant Library. Monday will be registration day for 2000 or more returning BYU students as well as junior and seniors transferring from other colleges. This registration registra-tion will be supervised by deans of the colleges and the graduate school: Dr. Thomas L. Martin, applied science; Dr. Carl F Eyring, arts and sciences; Herald R. Clark, commerce; Dr. Reuben D. Law, education; Dr. Gerrit deJong, fine arts; Dr. Christen Jensen, graduate division. Autumn quarter classwork in the 38 departments of the university uni-versity will begin Tuesday, with the first semi-weekly assembly of the year scheduled for 11 a-m. a-m. The first session of the university uni-versity Sunday school will con- . c.j j j : . . i ; r Prof. J. Wyley Sessions, head of J the division of religion, and will continue under student leader ship throughout the year. Student body activities will! get under way with evening orientation programs tor new students on registration days, and continue with a fashion show for coeds and a carnival for the Associated Men Students Tuesday afternoon. To help provide housing for veterans attending BYTJ, construction con-struction is going forward on the extensive Wymount Village project pro-ject located at the east side of the campus. Here the Federal Public Housing administration is directing the erection of six dormitories which will accomodate accomo-date 300 single veterans, and 20 apartment structures which will houfe an additional 200 married veterans and their dependents. Newlyweds Attend University of Cal. M. and Mrs. Charles H. All-red All-red f "'"asan View announce the marriage f thp'r dauphter Mis- Elaine Allred, to Merl Prince, son of Mr. and Mrs. James J. Prince of New Harm-i ony, Utah. The marriage was an event of Sunday, September 15, in Los Vegas, Nevada. The young couple were attended by two close friends, Miss Barbara Knight of Cedar City and Chick Terry of Rockville. Mrs. Prince attended BYU high school, where she was af-fliated af-fliated with the Notre Maison sorority and the Fawvines pep, club. Mr. Prince served 28 month? in the army air corps. He has attended BAC during the past vear, where he attained national nation-al honors as a track man. The voung couple will attend the University of California this vear. and will make their home at Berkeley. J R. Smith President Howard S. McDonald RIFLE CLUB TO MEET W. G. Yergensen, secretary of Orem Rifle Club announces target practice will again begin, Sunday at the Orem rifle range, about 8th East and 16th North streets. He states thai ammunition is now available at the club. All interested persons are asked to come to the grounds at 8 a.m. with shovels and forks as the grounds will need some cleaulng up. It a good crowd turns out this will take but a short time, according to Mr,. Yergensen. Queen Selected for Community Fair Timpanogos ward queens selected se-lected to represent the ward at Orem Community Fair are as follows: Coleen Knight, queen with Delores Robbins and Corral Cor-ral Beagley as attendants. I Miss Knight will compete with the queens selected from th nip other wards in the com-tt com-tt it" or the place as "Orem's Qi-en" tb" final decision to be rraf r.t th2 a'r, October 11 and I I ? pt 0m citv Park. Wedding Bells For Coleen Cash Mr. and Mrs. Leland Ivers of Pleasant Grove, former Edge; mont residents announce the engagement en-gagement of their daughter, Coleen Cash to Richard Barber, son of Mr. and Mrs- W. W. Bar ber of Logan. The wedding will take place Saturdav evening. September ?8. at the Iver"s home. Miss Cash attended Lincoln high school and is a graduate of Pleasant Grove high school and seminary. Mr. Barber served in the army engineer corps for nine months. Before that he was a student at Univerlstv" of Utah and the USAC at Logan. ' V . 7 y I SCHEDULE OF EVENTS 'Nov 28 Dec. 1 Thangsgiving ! re cess. Dee. 20 End of Autumn Quar- JtcrVi Jan. 6-w Winter Quarter begins. March 21 Winter Quarter ends. March 24 Spring Quarter begins, be-gins, June 1 Baccalaureate Services June 3 Alumni Reunion, and .Banquet. . ' - : . v 1 June ; 4 Seventy-first Annual . Commencement. June ' 9 Summer School be-gins. be-gins. '. - - ' , - THB SOCIAL CALENDAR Octt 4-'Hello Week", begins. Get Acquainted Dance-Odt. Dance-Odt. 7 Freshman Week begins, Oct. 11 Freshmaff Trek..' Pep Rally,' ( ' ' Street Dance " . , Oct.: 12--B.Y.U. vk University of Utah (night game) Oct. 18 Pep Rally , .f Oct 19-Homecoming Day s B.Y.U- vs. University of Colo-. Colo-. rado ; ;f' Homecoming Dance ' ' Oct. 25 Class Parties Nov. 1 Halloween Dance Nov. 2 B.Y.U vs- University of i Wyoming 'l K. 4 7, ' N6v. StiiSenl Body'Dancd Novr 14 -Student Body Dance , Nov. 22 Class Parties Nov. 29 Thanksgiving Dance Nov. 30 B.Y.U. vs. Alumni and Weber College (Basketball) Dec. 7 Military Dance, Dec. 12 B.Y.U. vs. Washington State (Basketball) Dec. 13 Sophomore Loan Fund Ball Dec. 25 Christmas Ball Dec 31 New Years Eve Ball DRAMA CALENDAR Oct. 14-19 "Dear Ruth" Nov. 11-16 "Peg O' My Heart" Dec. 9-14 "Family Portrait" ; Jan. 13-18 "The Late George Apley" Feb. 10-15 "Julius Caesar" March 10-15 "I Remember Mama" or "Barretts of Whim-pole Whim-pole Street" April 14-19 "Angel Street" May 15-17 Varsity Original HOME FOOTBALL SCHEDULE Oct. 12 University of Utah at Provo Oct. 19 Colorado University at Provo, (Homecoming game) Nov. 2 Wyoming at Provo Geo Harding Roper Feted With Shower Mrs. Arnal Roper, nee Cleo Harding, was honored with a shower Monday evening at the August Johnson home, with Miss Janet Clegg, Miss Wilda Wells. Miss Beth Madsen and Mrs. Alene Kofford as hostesses. Prograssive games were play ed, followed by tasty refresh ments. Many lovely gifts were showered upon the honoree by Mrs. Nora Leyne, Mrs. Helen Weeks, Miss RaNee Bliss, Miss Beatrice Gappmayer, Miss Donna Don-na Whitely, Mrs. Marjorie Hard ing, Mrs. Lois Mills and Mrs. Dorothy Madsen. The marriage of Miss Hard ing and Arnal Roper was an event of Wednesday in the Salt Lake temple, and a delightful reception was tendered the hap py young couple, Thursday eve ning in Lake View ward hall by Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Harding, parents of the bride. Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Jolley and Mr. and Mrs. James Wilklns are visiting at southern Utah parks and the Wayne Wonderland. Albert C Nuttall, former Grand View resident, who recently re-cently moved to Payson, is confined con-fined in the Payson hospital, fol lowing an appendicitis onera- tion Friday morning. He is reported re-ported to be doing nicely. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26, 1946 I hLL .1 LIU 1 1 IUU AND "LAIIDSCAFiaG" AT OREM GARDEN CIUB Thursday evening at Sharon stake seminary, awards were presented to all first prize and sweepstakes winners for the Orem Flower . Garden Club show, held at Scera on oepiem-ber oepiem-ber 2, 3, and 4, with president Lola Foulke making the awards. The prizes were given by individuals indi-viduals and business men of the community. The awards committee com-mittee consisted of Mrs. roulke, Mrs. Sharp Gillespie and Mrs, Lawrence Maycock. & , Children's awards of plants and bulbs donated by Mrs. Lu zon Crosby, Mrs. Irene Trucsan ski and Mrs. Gillespie were also made. . . . - Interesting talks were given by Charles' Rohbock on "Fall Planting of Bulbs and Shrubs" and Carson Healy of Murray, who spoke on "Landscaping" CERTIFIED GRAIN SEED GROWN BY LINCOLN FUTURE FARMERS During the past season Three Lincoln Future Farmers have had outstanding grain projocts. Early last spring Kay Madsen and Sam Klgonis were awarded certified seed barley. Donald Reese received certified seed wheat. These fellows have grown this grain and have had it mortified morti-fied for seed. Kay had five acres of barley which yielded 100 bushels per acre. - Sam had two and one half acres of velvon barley. He had a yield of 85 bushels per acre. . Donald's wheat yielded 105 bushels per acrei He had one and two-tenths acres. -, . These fellows will turn back to, the chapter' an amount of certif iei,keed . gralu..equivalcnl, to that which they received last spring. This is part of a general crop Improvement plan to furnish the farmers of this area better seed. Anyone Interested In obtaining some of this seed see Keith Boyer, agriculture Bdvisor at the Lincoln high school. ENLIST NOW TO RECEIVE BENEFITS Midnight, October 5th, is only a matter of 7 days away. And it's an Important date for all young men who are wondering how they will get into college and finish their education. Important because it's the date by which a man must enlist in the Regular Army to be guaranteed guaran-teed full benefits from the GI Bill of Rights, including a free education, morfth for mpnlth, for the complete term of his enlistment, en-listment, plus an additional 12 months granted by the government. govern-ment. In other words, 3-year enlist ment entitles an Individual to 48 full months of college, a two year enlistment, 36 months and an 18-month enlistment, 30 months' schooling. The War Department recently pointed out that anyone who joins the Regular Army after October 5th, will qualify for GI Bill of Rights benefits only for the period he serves between the date of his enlistment and the date of official termination of the war. SUNDAY SERVICES Owing to general LDS conference con-ference in Salt Lake City on October 6, Fast day and testimony testi-mony meetings will be observed observ-ed in all wards of Sharon stake Sunday, September 29, immediately immedi-ately following Sunday school. There will be no evening meetings meet-ings unless notice is given. Pleasant View Ward A "Safety" meeting will be held at 7:30 p.m. with Max M. Snow, of the Provo Police department de-partment speaking on "Pedestrian "Pedes-trian and Auto Safety." Special music will be rendered. Immediately following the church service, the M Men and o leaner uins win meet at a I 'fireside' chat at the Ira Todd home. Genera Ward Meeting will be held at 7:30 in Timpanogos ward hall, when a reorganization of the Sunday school will be effected. Orem Community Fair Plans Progressing Fair Queens Meet Wednesday Evening If the ward queens for the community fair have not already al-ready been selected, it is important that. they be named before be-fore Wednesday evening, Octobef 2, when all ward queens and attendants are to meet at Orem City Park' at 6 p.m., according to Jesse L. Smith and Ray Hawkins, queen chair men. DARR HARVARD TO : LEAVE FOR MISSION Darr Harward i I 7 A testimonial and dance will II! Li:iM Vlliri ' honor Darr Harward, son of Mr. I U ULUMI OUUll -j-i and Mrs. J. A. Haward of Grand 3 " ' View, who will enter the mis-J AU factories of the Utah-Ida-sion home in Salt Lake iCty on ho Sugar Company in five states October 7, before leaving for the wiU be in operation next week, new enutu rat-uit; uibwuh, with headquarters in Hawaii. The affair will be held-Wednesday evening, October 2, at 7:30 in the Grand View ward chapel. Music will be furnished by Mrs. LaNeve Kimball, L. B. and David Martin; E. B, Terry and a mixed chorus from the ward; 3. O. Jolley, former bishop bish-op of the ward, will be the prin cipal speaker, with remarks by Elder Harward. Dancingswill immediatelyicLL., iuw uie luiimumai wuu music oy tiowara nelsons orcnesira. Mrs. LaVon Harward will furn - 1,1 ,"UMl- UUIJ" U1 ""f sion Darr was a student at Lincoln high school and Sharon stake seminary before entering the Merchant Marines, where he served for 18 months. BIRTHS Girl to N. Gale and Bareara, Stubbs Larsen, Saturday Girl, to William S. and Ber-nice Ber-nice McEntire Dunford, Jr., Saturday Sat-urday Girl, to Lewis ind Dorothy Thorne Strasburg, Monday t Boy, to John D. and Lenore Kofford Laudie, Monday Boy, to Ralph W. and Fern Young Knight, Wednesday Girl to Dean B, and Kathryne Mueller Phillips, Thursday Boy, to Rex A. and Foncet Jensen Farley, Saturday, all at Utah Valley hospital. Genealogy Family Tree Explained The family tree style of working work-ing out a family pedegree - ls literally in the form of a tree. Names and dates are written within the lines drawn to represent rep-resent the different parts of the tree. The oldest, or earliest known ancestor represents the trunk of the tree; his children are the larger limbs growing out of the main trunk. The branch es represent the succeeding gen erations, each branch sprouting from the exact place where it belongs in the pedigree. The branches become shorter, small er and more numerous with each generation, finally ending with the smallest twigs for the last names in the latest generation. When a child dies young, or when a person dies without hav ing had any children in genea logical parlance, this is termed died without issue the limb or branch which represents that individual in-dividual is cut off. In some pictures this stump is drawn very carefully to show the grain of the wood. The Germanic peoples used this form so universally in compiling com-piling their genealogies that all their pedigrees, genealogical records and family charts are now called, Stammbaum. which means a family tree. W.D.S. There never was any heart truly great and generous that was not also tender and compassionate. com-passionate. South. This is the regular meeting of the Orem Riding club and the girls will voice their needs, and be given instructions as to what may be expected of them during ,the two fair days, October 1 1 and 12. vv v; LUMBER ARRIVING :l FOR GRANDSTANDS ; At the meeting of the fait board Tuesday evening all committees com-mittees report progress and enthusiasm en-thusiasm mounting. More than 30,000 feet of lumber are now available to go ahead with construction con-struction of the grandstands and rodeo corrals. MANY DIVISIONS AT FAIR EXHIBITS " There will be fourteen exhibits ex-hibits at the fair, including departments de-partments for Dairy Cattle, Field Crops; Cereals and Grain; Sugar Beets: Farm Machinery; Bottled Bot-tled Fruits; Canned Vegetables; i Jelly, Jams and Preserves; Pick-( Pick-( les and Relish; Flowers; Riding Horses; Horse Pulling Contests; Commercial Exhibits and Mes-! Mes-! cellaneous. Have your.' entries ready for the opening date, Friday, Fri-day, October 11, . , ' ' ; SUGAR BEET HARVEST nrnrAina in nnnirlaa W. KfnlW vice president and general manager. man-ager. The West Jordan factory will begin its season's campaign about October 2. Mr. Scalley- predicted that the 1946 crop in areas in which Utah-Idaho Sugar Company and its affiliate, ; Gunnison Sugar. Inc., operate will likely show an increased tonnage per acre 4 over last year, , with a 3u per cent increased production of The serious sugar shortage whjch ls confronting the entire n8tion Js brInglng acti0n'on the part of the federal government to secure maximum sugar pro- duction in 1947 Mr. Scalley adds- The federal government is now discussing with sugar beet producers and processors a 1947 program through which it hopes to secure production of 1,900,000 tons of beet sugar. It this production goal is achieved, " w,lU e the Whert beet sugar production on record. The old beet sugar quota allotted to the domestic beet sugar ; industry under the 1937 Sugar Act was 1,550,000 tons, or 350,000 tons lower than the amount which the government is asking the industry in-dustry to produce in 1947, Mr. Scalley concluded. Mr, and Mrs. W. E. Graff Honored At Reception 4.1 Mr. and Mrs. Wesley E. Graff (Melba Mott) were honored Monday Mon-day evening with a wedding reception re-ception given by the parents of the bride. Mr. and- Mrs. Voln Mott, in Timpanogos ward hall, following their marriage in the Salt Lake temple, Wednesday. September 18. For her wedding the bride chose a white net gown, entrain with satin bodice and lontr sleeves, with finger tip veil of net and lace caught to a cornet of seed pearls. Her bouquet wa white cladioli. She was attended attend-ed by Miss Donna Mott. a sister as maid of honor, Mrs.1 Dan Pearson, Mis Joann Carroll. Mrs. JoAnn Pyne. Miss Ruth Mott and Mrs. LaVerl Mott as bridesmaids, each in dainty nastel frocks and gladioli cor-aip. cor-aip. Bbon C WiUord Larsen conducted con-ducted the following program: violin Sections by Royal Niel-n- Mpt. Mr. and Mrs. Ches- -cr Graff, rjarent of the emom n1o. F B. Terrv- readme. Mi: Nin T,an-h: toat to the bride vww C. Anderson and toas o iho ernnm hv hi pranrlfather T.. M Torrv Tiannina and ra- cti?nanf vimnlo'M the de- liMfii! awnine. Monv Inwlv tti nrM received. To rultivst vmrvthv you m)Kt h nwniij Hvini creatures, nd h'nk'n pmut them. .TnjstiV nrJ tn'h make man . inlnsHo nH ror enslave him. Mary Baker Eddy.