The Daily Herald from Provo, Utah on April 10, 1975 · Page 6
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The Daily Herald from Provo, Utah · Page 6

Provo, Utah
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 10, 1975
Page 6
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Paw 6-THE HERALD. Prove. Utah. Thursday. April 10. 1975 Prove Okays 3rd Operation at Airport DAILY PRINCESS Jo Ann Warnick of Pleasant Grove, will relinquish her crown at the end of this month when a new princess will be chosen. The Utah County Dairy Princess Pageant will be held April 30 at the Wilkinson Center on BYU's campus. Utah County Dairy Princess Pageant Program Announced PLEASANT GROVE - The Utah County Dairy Princess pageant and banquet will be held April 30 in the Wilkinson Center at Brigham Young University, Utah County Dairymen announced today. Young ladies who are high school graduates between the ages of 17 and 25 years of age are invited to participate in the pageant. The reigning Utah County Dairy Princess is JoAnn Wamick, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Steven Warnick of Pleasant Grove. Application for entrance into the contest may be made through any member of the pageant committee. The contest and banquet are open to the public but advance reservations must be made with a member of the committee no later than April 23. Entertainment will be provided by the Rexall Rangers of Spanish Fork. Committee members include, Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Sunderland, Lehi; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Smith, American Fork; Mr. and Mrs. J. Dean Adams, Pleasant Grove; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Wright, Orem; Mr. and Mrs. Lee Davis, Lakeview, and Provo; Mr. and Mrs. Don Miner, Springville; Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Henderson, Spanish Fork; Mr. and Mrs. Ted Gordon, Lake Shore; Mr. and Mrs. Roy Williamson, Payson; Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Kerby, Santaquin, or the Utah County Extension Service. Training School Names New Officer-of-the-Day Jack Mayne has been named as Officer - of - the - Day at Utah State Training School, according to an announcement by J. Dean Jones, assistant superintendent of programs and professional services. Mr. Mayne replaces Phyllis Thorn, who recently retired, said Mr. Jones. Mr. Mayne has worked at the Training School since 1969, transferring to the post of afternoon officer - of - the day several months ago. He has formerly worked in food services, the grounds and farm departments. Alfred Rees has been named to fill the vacancy created with the promotion of Mr. Mayne. He transferred from the farm. Mrs. Thorn will work in a parttime capacity, serving as officer - of - the - day on holidays and weekends. Security checks, reception service and switchboard service are included in duties of the officer - of - the - day, who acts for the administration in the absence of the superintendent. Operas Merge PHILADELPHIA (UP1) Philadelphia will have a new opera company next season, the Philadelphia Opera Company, formed by the merger of the Lyric and the Grand opera companies, which have competed for 12 years. The new company will be headed by Adele Paxson, former head of the lyric. Carl Suppa, a]so of the Lyric, is artistic director. purchase BtV ^P* Yo I ALL ou Can Barwflt From N«w Ta» Bill PraaWent font hai |utt tinned Into law a new UK ameodmtnt Ihil rvbalaa 5 pdfctnl (lo • $2000 maximum) olthapilcf o( any ntw horn* putch»a«d thla year that wa» undar conduction prior to March 25. 1975 Th* rabat* will pa m lha tormolirttundon197S Fto^ral Income tax** V^le Manor HOMES QUALIFY BUY AT LAST YEAR'S PRICES Only 40 Homes available at these tow prices Both rambler & two story — 13 different lloor plans 2 to 5 bedrcwms — all yards lenced & landscaped From $31,500 to $41,750 A ONCE-IN-A-LIFETIME OFFER Interest rates may never be lower and are predicted to rise again soon fril'/fct-'i. See Valo Mancx Today' Utah County'* Itnpit wlectlon ol horn** that quillly lor thll oner tlnw l«l«ril R«rund. „ \fefe Manor 200 NORTH 200 WEST OREM fiif ."• Preliminary activities include a luncheon at 1 p.m. on April 30 for contestants and their mothers at the Wilkinson Center. Contestants will prepare and submit their favorite dairy dish (with recipe) and then enjoy the various dishes at the luncheon. The royalty will be the official representatives of the dairy industry in Utah County and as such will have opportunities to learn poise, charm, and public speaking. They will learn about dairy promotion and advertising, participate in educational programs for elementary school children, appear at dairy functions throughout the year including local and state fairs, and represent the Utah County dairymen by appearing in parades. The Dairy Princess will participate in the televised Utah State Dairy Princess Pageant and will receive a partial scholarship for two semesters. The Provo City Commission and the city's airport board has agreed to make way for a third fixed-base operator at the city airport. After listening to a presentation from a company interested in locating at the airport, city fathers adopted the recommendation of the airport board and agreed to create a third fixed base slot, to write a letter of intent to the company and notify it of the slot. The company, Mountain West Aviation, is to be invited to demonstrate to the aviation board that they have the financial backing to be able to set up a successful aviation business at the airport. Members of the company explained their concept for establishing a fixed base aircraft firm at the airport at the Tuesday evening city commission meeting. Company president Alan Jensen said the intent is to provide public rest facilities and better service for transient pilots, gasoline sales, aircraft service, a paint shop, and hangars. He explained that a mini-bus would be kept at the airport to provide transportation for those needing it. In addition, he said the firm would promote Provo as an access point to a number of the state's existing ski resorts. Mountain West's principal business at present is a series of ski sales, rental and repair businesses in Los Angeles, Salt Lake City and Denver. The firm plans to operate charter services and perhaps a flying ambulance to serve south state communities. Roy Halliday explained that the firm would offer aircraft maintenance and would offer service to transient aircraft and local aircraft owners. He said the EASTER SPECIAL March 24 to April 24 DUNKLEY MUSIC 371 W. 12th H, Another lloini' Cunuiiwuly by \}^/ Associated Industrial On ritoM. ivii .'!S*UJ SPECIAL PRICES FOR THE WEEK-END REG. 2.25 APPLESAUCE OR ICED CHIFFON CAKES ....1.79 REG. 2.35 CANDY PRETZELS, WHITE OR CHOCOLATE ... 1.85 REG. 65 C PUMPERNICKLE OR SQUAW BREAD 55' unsliced loaves 2/$l REG. 1.30 Ib. LESS SUGAR DIAMONDS 98' ZCMI Bakery and Candy firm's primary objective would be to reduce the cost of flying. Kirk Alldredge said charter business seems to be available in the area already and he anticipates more could be promoted as the area grows. Fred Ward noted that the firm has committments for aviation fuel supplies from two oil companies. Alan Theobold explained that market research had demonstrated that there is room for a third fixed base operator in this market. He said only 70 planes are owned in the Provo, Orem and Springville area which is quite low. He said 30 prospective students had indicated an interest in flight instruction, and he noted that the 30 had not been contacted by other flight schools, nor had they contacted the existing flight instruction programs. Manager of the city airport, David Gunn, said that according to an opinion of the city attorney, as long as the firm met all requirements placed on them by state, federal and local regulatory agencies there appeared to be no way the city could deny them a business license. Tom Jense, representing Central Utah Aviation, one of the two existing fixed base operators said his firm had no objection to the new firm coming in if the principals of the company could demonstrate to the airport board that they have the necessary backing to make a success of the business. Floyd Asher of Interwcst Aviation, the other operator, said he opposed the idea of allowing the firm in because it would dilute the present business available at the airfield and would invariably create problems for existing businesses. He said a fixed base operator business is a low return, high cost, highly regulated business and he does not believe there is a need for a third operator at Provo when Salt Lake airport can only support four businesses. He quoted other airports where he said new operators had so diluted the business available that it had caused the failure or serious weakening of established business. Commissioner M. Wayne Hillier said the city's action was to open a third slot. It did not amount to approval of the operator which made the presentation. He said it will be up to them to demonstrate they can provide the kind of service and operation they have outlined. He warned that if another fixed base operation were to apply and demonstrate first that they were capable of providing a service at the airport, the city fathers would probably grant them the license. He said that questions have been raised with commissioners about the availability of aircraft fuel. He added that if there is no fuel available then the argument is finished since the business couldn't operate without fuel. Radio /haek CELEBRATING OUR 2000th USA STORE OPENING! !••••••••••••••••••• POCKET MAGNIFIER Reg. $1.49 Value WITH THIS COUPON GOOD AT ALL PARTICIPATING RADIO SHACK STORES SAVE POWERFUL REALISTIC® STA-250 HI-FI RECEIVER Sale-priced for music lovers on a budget! FM muting, hi/lo filters. AM-FM tuning meter, loudness, tape monitor. Main/remote speaker switches. Inputs for two phonos. 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