The Daily Herald from Provo, Utah on April 7, 1975 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
April 7, 1975

The Daily Herald from Provo, Utah · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Provo, Utah
Issue Date:
Monday, April 7, 1975
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

Page 2-THE HERALD, Provo, Utah, April 7, 1975 FIRST COMERS start to load different types of containers with 10 pounds of free potatoes given away by Norton's Market in Provo this morning. A long line was waiting at the door at 9 a.m. The potatoes were given away by the Nortons Older C/fizens, Wives Turn Ouf rather than having them destroyed because Ron Norton Sr. believes to burn them would be a waste. "People need the work," he said. HOUSEWIVES, with children In tow, were loading their boxes and bags with 10 pounds of free potatoes at Norton's Market In Provo today. A line stretched from the produce department out Into the street as hundreds took advantage of the free offer. Potato Give-Away Said Orderly Band, Chorus Provo Crash Injures Two To Present Concert Army The United States Army Field Band and the 25-voice Soldiers' Chorus will present a concert Tuesday at 8 p.m. in the Salt Lake Tabernacle. The concert is open to the public at no charge. The 100-piece band has selected Salt Lake City as the starting point of a 40-day nationwide spring tour under the direction of Major Samuel J. Fricano. The band will perform more than 20 numbers. As the official touring musical representative of the U.S. Army, the field band has traveled more than two million miles since its formation in 1946, including concert tours of Canada, Mexico, the United Kingdom, Europe, the Far East and Central America. The Soldiers' Chorus is a select group of vocalists with a repertoire of patriotic medleys, Broadway show tunes, spirituals and operatic selections. "Salt Lake City has been one of Girl, 4, Injured After Darting Into Car's Path SPRINGVILLE - A four-year-old Springville girl was treated for head injuries and released from Utah Valley Hospital following an auto-pedestrian accident over the weekend. According to police reports, Candy Ann Golding, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Allen Golding, 596 S. 470 E., Springville was struck when she darted into the path of an auto driven by Clive Dan Morgan, 154 N. 300 E., Mapleton. The child was stuck in front of her grandmother's home at 980 S. 400 E. and her mother witness the accident, police said. No citations were issued and no damage was listed to the Morgan vehicle. Planners to Ask Council Action On RR Crossings AMERICAN FORK - City Council will hold its regular meeting at the city hall Tuesday at 8 p.m. The American Fork Planning Commission has asked to be on the agenda to make several recommendations, including one for a public hearing on requesting federal funds to improve railroad crossing safety. the band's favorite sites for performances," Major Fricano said. "Trie last time we performed in the Tabernacle two numbers were among the audience favorites — Come, Come Ye Saints" and 'Battle Hymn of the Republic',"he added. The band will repeat those two numbers, he added. Director for the chorus is Lieutenant Vincent R. DiFiore. The program is sponsored by a Salt Lake newspaper. Two men were treated at the Utah Valley Hospital and released after a two-car accident Saturday morning at 300 South and 600 West in Provo. Injured were Steven Melvin Hardman, 26, of Alta Apartments, 1850 N. University Ave., and James Lynn Ferre, 17, of 920 W. 1225 N., Provo. Both were drivers of the vehicles involved in the collision. Now You Know By United Press International Most of the rain in the world is melted snow. By RON BARKER There'll be lots of potatoes in the oven tonight in Provo and surrounding communities. This morning, Norton's Market, at 1405 N. State, Provo, opened its doors to hundreds of people waiting to get 10 pounds of free potatoes. Observers noted the crowd was orderly, consisting mainly of older citizens and young mothers with babies, many of them wives of students. In the first few minutes, about 3,000 pounds was given away, according to Ron Norton Sr., but that was only a small dent in the more than 22 tons of potatoes which were available. Those who came to get the potatoes, mostly women, used every imaginable form of carrying device. Some brought pails, others used laundry baskets, sacks, boxes and trash disposal bags. Most stayed in the line which stretched from the front door past the check-out counters, down one of the aisles and into the produce department. A special T-shaped table had been set up which was stacked high with Idaho potatoes, now finding some useful purpose. Only weeks ago, potatoes from Idaho were about to be destroyed in protest over the low price farmers were able to get for their product. Ron Norton Sr. thought it would be a good idea to buy a load of potatoes and give them away through his son's store rather than let them be destroyed, going to waste when many are either hungry or having a hard time with their food budget. Those who came to get the potatoes agreed with Mr. Norton, and thought his gesture was a fine one. "I think its great," remarked one housewife. "We use potatoes everyday." A elderly woman thought Mr. Norton might be a little too generous, however. "I think they ought to give 10 pounds to those who buy something, so it would be an incentive," she suggested. Mr. Norton, not interested in making any profit off the potatoes, announced several times over a public address system that the potatoes were free without any purchase, and that amounts over 10 pounds could be bought for four cents a pound. One man took a 100-pound sack and paid for the 90 pounds over the limit. Mr. Norton, who observed the scene, gave him a $1 rebate on the spot. Another woman waiting in line said she thought the give-away was a terrific idea. "It certainly is better than having it go to waste. I think it is very charitable, and the store ought to be commended," she remarked. A man who remembered other food problems commented, "I think it's terrific. Back in 1943 and 1944 there were too many potatoes, and they were just destroyed," he said. This approach is much better, he added. "I'm from Idaho, and I think its great," another woman said. "It's sure a lot better than burning them." Hearing on Budget Revisions Heads Orem Council Agenda THESE GIRLS REIGNED over Miss Indian BYU events over the weekend. From left they are Deanna Goodbear, first attendant; Sandra Sue Rambler, Miss Indian BYU; Danna Crowfoot, second attendant, and Lenora Yazzie, Miss Congeniality. Orem City Council will conduct a revised budget hearing Tuesday at 8 p.m. as part of the regular city council meeting. Representatives from the Utah Valley Industrial Development Association (UVIDA) also are listed on the agenda to present a proposal for use of land along 1300 South being negotiated for purchase by the city. Their presentation will begin at 8:30 p.m. The budget hearing will consider minor adjustments in revenues and expenditures in the city's budget. Additional income from a Bureau of Outdoor Recreation grant, and two checks from state liquor tax funds, expected but overlooked in budget preparation procedures, will increase the budget nearly $108,000. Additional property tax will add $23,385, city officials said. Some additional money from The 24-mile I,ake I'untehar- train Causeway in Ixmisiana is the longest bridge in the world Published every afternoon Monday through Friday and Sunday morning by The Daily Herald, 1555 North 200 W. Street, Provo, Utah 34601. B.E. JENSEN, Publisher Entered as second class matter at the post office in Provo, Utah. MEMBER Audit Bureau of Circulation United Press International NEA Service SUBSCRIPTION RATES One month, carrie r S 3.00 Six months, carrier {18.00 One year, carrier (36.00 Mall, anywhere in United States One month S 3.00 One year $34.00 Herald Telephone Numbers OFFICE 373-5050 #RCUUYION < 375-5W Apache Girl New Miss Indian BYU Sandra Sue Rambler, an Apache from San Carlos, Ariz., was judged Miss Indian BYU at Brigham Young University over the weekend. Her attendants are Deanna Goodbear from Newton, N.D., first attendant, and Deanna Crowfoot from Edmonton, Canada, second attendant. Lenora Yazzie, 20, a Navajo from Navajo, N.M., was chosen Miss Congeniality. Miss Rambler, 18, is majoring in pre-law at BYU and will receive a $500 scholarship to the university. She will compete for Miss Indian America in August in Sheridan, Wyo. The new Miss Indian BYU is a freshman and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Rambler. Her Indian name is Morning Star. Among her other titles have been Miss San Carlos 1974, Miss Apache 1974, first attendant to Miss Arizona in both 1974 and 1975, Miss Congeniality in Miss Arizona contests both years, and Rodeo Queen at Fort Thomas, Colo. Miss Goodbear, 18, a freshman, is a Hidatsa-Mandan. Her major is education, and her Indian name is All Flowers Blossom. Also 18, Miss Crowfoot is a Blackfoot-Saultaux and her Indian name is Indian Girl. She is a member of the Lamanite Generation. items not purchased or from personnel not hired also will involve budget revisions. In one case, two inspectors were each inadvertently budgeted in two departments. Adjustments in the amount of expected sales tax and in the amount of revenue projected to be carried over from last year will decrease the total budget about $110,000. Other additional costs, such as natural gas price increases, will be covered in the budget. Additional maintenance costs also will be included for expenditure this year, city officials reported. Appropriation of $290,000 in tax anticipation notes will be considered for purchase of the 1300 South land which also will be discussed Tuesday. Money from the Law Enforcement Planning Agency (LEPA), Public Employment Program (PEP), and the Comprehensive Employment Training Act (CETA) will formally be included in the Tax-supported business fights for survival. Everyday tax dollars are being spent to help minority people get into business for themselves. These projects a,re rarely successful. The number pf former mmorijy businessmen'grows daily, and the problem affects more than t'he economy It affects their, children and the well- being of the. whole community. See why tonight at six / Another feature on NEWSWATCH 2 6:00 P.M. TONIGHT: STUMBLING BLOCKS OF MINORITY BUSINESS On the News Station Channel KUTV Every Tuesday is Coney Day atA&W Genuine Coney Hot Dogs, Smothered in Rich Coney Sauce, Topped Off with Tongy Dits of Juicy Onion. Tuesday Special 19* Regular Price 45* 365 N. State, Orem 1290 N. University, Provo 501 N. Main, Springville 390 E. State Rd., American Fork "Utah's lowest Food Prices" 1350 forth 200 West, Prow 890. West Center. Prow ETKSMYOliv EARLY MORINIG FRESH PRODUCE I I I I I I I CABBAGE CELERY Firmr PM* BEEF STEAK TOMATOES Deflcta fee. Price ft. 19 ORAKCES (Mifornia ExtraChota fc. 9< CELERY HEARTS ...4/1 Ream Best 00 budget, along with donations and grant money which will be used to pay for the city's newest ambulance. D. Alan Homer, new finance director, pointed out the majority of changes to be considered Tuesday jio not require a public hearingbut have been included in the hearing for the interest of citizens who may wish to know about them. Last week, a representative from the Orem Chamber of Commerce Industrial Development Committee told councilmen three auto dealerships have indicated an interest in locating in Orem if the city designates the land on 1300 South for use as an automobile mall. An additional suggestion, rumored to be an industrial park, will be presented Tuesday by UVIDA representatives. Councilmen last week indicated a decision on the use of the land will be made at Tuesday's meeting. I I I I I I I I I SIRLOIN TIP STEAK Boneta* Nidous fc. GROUND BEEF Extra Lean Discount price Ib. TURBOT FILLET Tasty jtfl ( Discount price Ib. WT SIRLOIN TIP ROAST Boneless 12f Delicious Ib. I TOMALES Wilson A0< gpack TO TOOTHPASTE Colgate, 7 OL Reg. 1.24 HAIR SPRAY Final Net, S oz. 4 29 Reg. 129 I SHAMPOO Milk Plus 6, 8 oz. « 29 Reg. 2.09 I Plastic Reg. 49' KITES 25 KITE TWINE 225ft Reg. 29' DISK DRAINER Rubbermaid « i • Reg.3.29 I PLASTIC TUMBLERS Crystal Pack, 16 oz. Reg. 1.19 SPORT SOCKS Men's n / A A< Reg. 99' ........ A/TT Bear Brand 2lb RAISINS YOGURT Johnsons A / 1 00 Soz ............ I/ I MARGARINE Blue Bonnet Disc. Price ORANGE JUICE Western Family 6 oz •m HASH BROWN Lyndon Farm A / \ 00 2lb I/ I CRAHAMS MAYONNAISE Kraft imitation Iqt "••__•• TOMATO SAUCE Progresso fi /100 Tasty O/ I KOTEX Super or Regular 40 count i MOTOR OIL Hayolim 20or30« qt DAIRY SUGAR ... 4" Discount Pharmacy i Registered Pharmacist On Duty WE JUKI ONLY 10% TO TH WOK mm

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page