The Daily Herald from Provo, Utah on April 9, 1975 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Daily Herald from Provo, Utah · Page 6

Provo, Utah
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 9, 1975
Page 6
Start Free Trial

Page 6 article text (OCR)

Page 6- THK HERALD. Provo. Utah. Wednesday. April 9. 1975 About People ABOUT PEOPLE By MILDRED B. HALL 373-8563 Visitors during the past week who have now returned to (heir home included Mrs Max (Donna t Brimhall and her children, Laura, Katie, Blake and Sharmon who were guests at the home of Mrs. BrimhaH's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Naylor. During the visit. Laura and Katie went to Logan to visit with their sister, Karen, who is attending Utah State University A family birthday was also noted while they were here at a dinner in the Naylor home where the group was joined by another daughter, Linda and her husband. Bob Smith of Springville and an aunt, Mrs Erma Pace of Provo. The Brimhalls reside on Ihe Navajo Indian Reservation at Todlena. N.M., where both Donna and Max are school teachers. *** Dr. and Mrs. Lloyd Cullimore have enjoyed the company of their daughter and husband. Dr and Mrs (Jrant B. Hughes and sons, Paul and Mark of Portland. Ore., who have now returned home following a week of visiting here. A number of family dinners were held as well as other social activities during the visit The guests also visited with their daughter. Cathrine, who is attending Brigham Young University *** Mr. and Mrs. Gary Taylor and their two children of Sioux Falls, S.D., were among LDS General Conference visitors in Provo during the past weekend They joined grandparents. Mr and Mrs f! Lloyd Hobbs and the following family members for dinner: Dr and Mrs Morris Taylor, Hyde Park, Mr and Mrs J.D. Major. Pleasant (irove, and Mr. and Mrs. Greg Taylor of Orem Gary Taylor has recently been named LDS Branch President in Sioux Falls. *** Mr. and Mrs. Art Williams, Provoans, have returned from Phoenix, Ari/.. where they were hosted over the Easter vacation at the home of Mr and Mrs. J. Robert Williams and other relatives **» A round of Conference visitors at the home of parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles I. Sampson of Provo, have been their daughter, Mrs. Karen Engelking and two children of Denver, Colo., who spent a week here. They were joined also by another daughter, Dixie and her husband, Russell Harward and five children from Sioux Falls. S.D. The Harwards also visited Russell's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.A. Harward in Orem. *** Two local couples, Mr. and Mrs. Dwane Ahlstrom and Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Johnson, all of Provo, have returned following two weeks of travel as part of a Spring tour involving senior citizens from Orem. The group enjoyed the sights at the Grand Canyon, at Phoenix, Tombstone and at Mesa, Ariz., where they toured the newly remodelled Arizona LDS Temple. Also on the itinerary were visits to El Paso, San Antonio, Dallas, and Amarillo Tex. Thev visited the L.B.J. Library, museums, and Lion Country at Arlington, Tex., and the Carlsbad Caverns. Returning the party traveled through Santa Fe and Albuquerque, N.M... coming home by way of Monticello. *** Family members gathering to celebrate the 84th birthday of Provo matron, Mrs. Eliza Wardle, on Easter Sunday, were Mr. and Mrs. Ross Larsen, Ogden, Mr. and Mrs. Darrell Wardle and son, Jay of Vernal; Mr. and Mrs. Larry Wardle, Sidney, Patty, Clay and Guy of Salt Lake City and Mr. and Mrs. Bud J. Wardle, Lisa, Brent and Kelly of Provo. A festive birthday dinner was served and many greetings extended to Mrs. Wardle. *** A former Provoan, Mrs. Estella Park Duggins, now of Gunnison, who attained to her 90th birthday during the past week, was honored at an open house held in the home of a son and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Duggins in Gunnison. Several car loads of local relatives attended including her sisters, Mrs. Royal Jensen, Mrs. Russell Tilton and Mrs. Jean Scott, all of Provo; a brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Verl Park of Bountiful, and nieces and nephews, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Thurgood, Mr. and Mrs. Rulon Myers, Mrs. Willard Nelson, Mrs. Glen Pratt as well as Mrs. Duggin's daughter and husband, Waldo and Theresa Villard, Provo. Many friends from the Gunnison area also called to extend greetings. Mrs. Duggins was married to the late Julius Duggins and they were parents of four children, Mrs. Villard, Paul Duggins, Jay Duggins and Mrs. Wendell (June) Lowry of California, who also attended. A baby boy was born Mar. 22 in Ogden to Donald and Pauline Dixon Linderman, their second child. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Lee Dixon of Lindon and Mr. and Mrs. Donald Linderman of Ogden. The baby is a first grandson for the Lee Dixons. Mrs. Sidney Cullimore of Provo has just returned home from San Carlos, Calif., after a grandmothering mission to her daughter, Joan and her husband, John Allred and their new baby girl Anneliesa. They also have a son, Michael. Joining the Cullimores as grandparents, are Mr. and Mrs. Eldred Allred of Roosevelt. The new father is a member of the police force in the Redwood City area. Mr. Allred recently began a leave of absence from the California National Guard where he has been serving as captain. He was tendered special honor at a banquet in his honor and presented with a citation from his unit. Some 200 friends and family members extended greetings to long-time local resident, PYanklin D White whose 90th birthday anniversary was noted at his home during the past week. Hosting the event were his children, Alden, White, Woodrow White, Lowell White, Leatha Bohne and Vonda Bonne. Of special interest was the three-tiered birthday cake ornamented in white and gold. Spring flowers brightened the rooms. Out-of-town guests calling were the Alden U. Whites. Logan; Leatha Boyne, Linda Bohne, Emma Evans, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Brady, Fairview; Woodrow White, Vernal; the Thomas Broderick family, American Fork; the Max Whites and Clarence White, Richfield; the Larry Bohnes, Cedar City; the Norlan Walkers Centerville; Glen Walkers. Kaysville; the Bryce White family and Craig Hess, Providence; the Owen Carters and children, Mona, the George Terrys, Duchesne; Mr. and Mrs. Karl Belts and Mr. and Mrs. Bernell Buchanan, Roosevelt; Stan Stevens. Morgan; the Ed Mowers, Springville; Alan White, St. George, and the John R. Adams family, Deweyvill. From Salt Lake City came Mrs. Zelma Brady, and daughter Norma, Mrs. Peggy White, Mrs. Christina White, the Duane Whites, the Junius Lee Brown family, the Loren Rowleys, the Frank Terrys. the Bruce White family and the Yon Burton family. ' Other guests were Mr. and Mrs Earl Bohne, Las Vegas, Nev.; the Leon Bradys, Green River, Wyo., and Mr and Mrs Fred Luckenblll, Bellflower, Calif. Guests entertained at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd L. Barket of Orem, who came for the marriage of their daughter, Cherrie Lynn Barket and Danny T. Evans, during the past week in the Manti Temple, included Mr. and Mrs. J.R. Thomson, La Jolla Calif.; Mr. and Mrs. Roger H. Missey, with Karen and Todd and Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Thomson of Boulder, Colo.; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Boucher, and Mrs. Marie Thomson of Salt Lake City. Special greetings were sent to the new couple from the Philippine Islands by the bride's brother, Michael Barker, who is serving with the U.S. Navy there. The couple was married on the wedding anniversary of her parents. CARNATION TISSUE 4-ROLL PKG. CHUNK STYLE CAN ftwch Style GREEN BEANS 6REEN GIANT FRENCH STYLE AND CUT GREEN BEANS 303 CAN CANS SUGAR MEDIUM "AA" GRADE DOZEN RANCH FRESH EGGS FRANCO- AMERICAN SPAGHETTI 15V2-OZ. Can CANS STORE HOURS: SPRINGVILLE 8 A.M. TILL 10 P.M. EVERY DAY PROVO•OREM 8 A.M. TILL 11 P.M. EVERY DAY SUNDAYS 9 A.M. TILL 10 P.M. AMERICAN FORK 8 A.M. TILL 10 P.M. EVERY. DAY SUNDAYS 9 A.M. TILL 9 P.M. KOTEX nn TO BRING YOU MORE -FOR 20-OZ. CAN DOLE JUICE PACK PINEAPPLE 43 MIRACLE WHIP $109 QUART JAR 10-BISCUIT TUBE 6 FOR PILLSBURY'S BUTTERMILK AND COUNTRY STYLE BISCUITS ffi3 PET NON-DAIRY CREAMER II-OZ. BOTTLE JELL-0 GELATIN ASSORTED FLAVORS 3-OZ. PKG. 00 PKGS. .—•————•LETTUCE LARGE HEADS FANCY CALAVO AVOCADOS FOR CABBAGE ORANGES SOLID, CRISP HEAD |_B. LARGE CHOICE NAVELS SMOKED PICNICS -<** #C LEAN TENDER SMALL SIZE PRE-SLICED PICNI BONELESS — U.S.D.A. CHOICE - POT ROAST . fe.fl.W A" GRADE FRYER LEGS . . b. - lb.69c BONELESS CROSS RIB POT ROASTS . A" GRADE FRYER THIGHS c Oscar Mauer, mmoJm^ VARIETY PACK LUNCHEON MEAT Round, Square or Beef _29 12-OZ. PKG. BONELESS — U.S.D.A. CHOICE CHUCK STEAK A" GRADE FRYER BREASTS MRS. FILBERT'S 'SOFT MARGARINE 8-OZ. TUBS FIGARO CAT FOOD 6-OZ. CAN 00 CAMS THE ORIGINAL WHITE BAG CHOCOLATE CARAMEL I-LB. BAG BONELESS GREENLAND TURBOT FILLETS BREADED FISH STICKS PORK CHOPS FAMILY PACK COUNTRY STYLE SPARERIBS LEAN AND MEATY PORK QUARTER PORK LOIN CHOPS 29 GROUND BEEF LEAN- FAMILY PACK VALLEY BRAND FRANKS 12-OZ. PKG. VAN CAMP'S — 21/2 Can HOMINY 3cans99c CARNATION — 10-oz. Can SLENDER 4cans99c PILLSBURY'S — 5/8-oz. Pkg. GRAVY 9pkgs.99c SWEET 10 — 6-oz. Bottle SWEETENER . . M.J.B. LONG GRAIN — 42-oz. Pkg. WHITE RICE . $1.fl? PIERCE'S - 2i/ 2 Can TOMATOES 3cans9Jc HUNGRY JACK - Buttermilk, 3-lb. Pjcg. PANCAKE MIX 9$c PLANTER'S - 18-oz. Bottle PEANUT BUTTER . 8ft LAWN AND LEAF BAGGIES 20-30 GALLON . le 79 HOLLAND DUTCH ICE CREAM l/, GAL. CARTON 89* MEADOW GOLD OR VIVA YOGURT 8-OZ. 4 CARTONS *f 00 MAID 0' CLOVER 2% MILK i/j SAL. CARTON EARTH BORN Natural PH Balance SHAMPOO 16-OZ. BOTTLE $159 1 TAME CREME RINSE AND CONDITIONER 16-OZ. BOTTLE $2.20 Value $139 l TONIHDME PERMANENT GENTLE - SUPER GENTLE -. BODY $129 i DESITIN DA6AWAYS 99c 36 Value COUNT 59« ,/>-— A DESITIN SKIN CARE LOTION 15-oz. Bottle $2.29*^29 Valued $1.75 VALUE VI SI N E EYE DROPS oz $109 1 VALUE DESITIN OINTMENT 99' LISTERINE ANTISEPTIC QUART BOTTLE $169 1 $2.59 Value EFFERDENT DENTURE CLEANSER 96 COUNT $179 1 Wedneschy. April 9. 1975. THK HKHALD. Provo. Utah-Page 7 Geographic Story focuses on Oasis Of Wasatch Front By DARRELL BERKHEIMER Herald City Editor The populated Wasatch Front area of Utah, from Nephi to Brigham City and Tremonton, is spotlighted in the April issue of National Geographic magazine, which devotes 34 pages to the subject under the title of "Utah's Shining Oasis." The article also includes a total of 34 color pictures and two small maps. Any such article, of course, would certainly be incomplete without a good outline of how the LDS Church culture and heritage has affected the state's erowth. The article, written by Charles McCarry, accomplishes this with ease as Mr. McCarry points out how the Mormon heritage has emphasized a truly unique blend of music, dancing and the other arts with scientific research in medicine, the space and mining industries, and agriculture. Unlike so many other magazine reports on Utah, which dwell chiefly on the state's unusual variety of scenic beauty, however sparcely populated those scenic areas are, this report instead depicts what the state has to offer in the oasis which supports 70 per cent of its population. Mormon History Cited After noting some highlights of the LDS Church history and how the early church members pioneered in the developed Utah, the article goes on to explain how God and family play such a large and important part in the lives of most Utah residents today. In pointing to the industriousness of Utah's people and its pioneers, Mr. McCarry briefly quotes Kate B. Carter, president of the Daughters of Utah Pioneers; Spencer W. Kimball, 12th president of the LDS Church, and Dr. Melvin Smith, head of the Utah State Historical Society and a grand-nephew of Joseph Smith. Noting that Utahns are "thrice-blessed" in music and dance, the article cites the excellence in those categories provided by the Mormon Tabernacle Choir, Utah Symphony and Ballet West. Mr. McCarry particularly notes the state's cooperation, through allocations, with the ballet and symphony groups in their efforts to bring these arts to the people by performing at high schools throughout the state. Other portions of the article touch on the influences of the Great Salt Lake, past and present mining operations and how Utahns boast of having the "greatest snow on earth" for its ski industry. Emphasis on Family Told A full six pages and eight pictures in the article are devoted to explaining the Mormon emphasis on family togetherness and problem solving. That section of the article, entitled "The Family: A Mormon Shrine," points out how the teachings of the religion, especially regarding the family, are applied within the family of Robert F. Clyde of Wasatch County, a state senator and local church leader. The .article notes that domestic success for Mr. Clyde means' juggling appointments around his home life. He is quoted as saying, "My family comes first. Those I'm involved with in outside activities soon learn that." Other portions of the article mention Heb'er Valley in general, Provo as the home of Brigham Young University and Billings Energy Research Corp., the Golden Spike historic site, the elk at Hardware Ranch and Utah's sheep breeding. Photographer Hurt, Pilot Killed A sidelight feature, noted on the table of contents page by Gilbert M. Grosyenor, National Geographic editor, tells how the magazine's photographer James L. Amos was involved in a helicopter crash in Great Salt Lake while taking aerial pictures. The crash killed the pilot. Mr. Amos had taken an earlier picture but was dissatisfied with the color tones, so he and the pilot went up to do it again when the crash occurred. After spending six weeks in the hospital, the photographer went up a third time to get the appropriate photograph which appears in the article. One deficiency in the article's outline of the modern Mormon religion is its failure to mention the LDS Church Welfare program which so impresses many visitors to the Wasatch Front — particularly those who visit Welfare Square in Salt Lake City. NANCY M.POOLMAN MRS. ARLENE EAKLE Genealogical Institute Scheduled on Saturday The Utah Genealogical Institute, which is observing April as Genealogy Month, will hold a workshop Saturday from 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. in the Provo East Sharon Stake Center, 900 E. 1600 N., Provo. All residents of Central Utah are invited to attend. Governor Calvin L. Rampton has officially proclaimed this as Genealogy Month. The workshops will be conducted by Mrs. Arlene Eakle and Nancy Poolman, and the subject in the morning will be "How to Find Birth, Marriage and Death Dates Prior to 1900." The afternoon workshop will deal with "Solving American Pedigrees — Land and Property Tax Records." Other workshops will be held in the Bountiful-Woods Cross area (this Thursday); Ogden BYU Center, on April 23; Logan, April 24; Salt Lake City, April 26, and Richfield, April 30. There will be a charge for the workshops, with special rates for students, senior citizens and a husband and wife. The LDS Genealogical Society in Salt Lake City has the world's largest collection of microfilmed records, most of them not in the library itself, but in the Wasatch mountain vault in Little Cottonwood Canyon. In July, 1969 hundreds of the world's most noted archivists and genealogists were invited to Salt Lake City for a world conference on records, and since that time many people outside Utah look to Salt Lake City for direction and expertise in this area. Dr. Margaret Mead, anthropoligist, pinpointed the turn toward an individual participation in the nation's Bicentennial in the April Redbook Magazine in an article urging children to learn the history of their ancestors, not just the few famous americans they learn about in school. Big Attraction K101IOMX). Argentina i UPI) — Thf Hio Hondo hot springs in northwc-st Argentina are located at b(i(i leet altitude, hallway between the- citii'S of Santiago del Ksteni and Tucuman. The 1 major attaction is the clear water that bubbles out of Ihe earth at bath temperature.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page