|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by: University of Utah|
Peoples Party Names J. W. Gillman As Nominee for Mayor Tuesday evening, at Orem City hall, the People's Party met and placed a full ticket in the field for the coming municipal election to be held Nov. 6. J. W. Gillman was nominated to head the ticket as mayor, and Woodrow Jensen for city coun cilman, four-year term. For city councilmen, two- year terms, the following were named: Vera Williams, E. H. Johnson and Ephraim Twitchell. Orland Pyne was nominated for city recorder and Ada Skinner Skin-ner for cy treasurer. Oscar Anderson was named party chairman. A nominating committee, em powered to fill possible vacan cies on the ticket was named to consist of Ivern Pyne, Thomas Cordner and Verd Washburn. The campaign committee, headed by Ray Gillman consists of the following: Ethel Pyne, Sam Kitchen, John Lewis, Amy Novokvich, Frank Woffinden and S. B. Harris. A complete city ticket has already al-ready been placed in the field by the Citizens party. tem- Cuius) i OREM - THE STEP!. CENTER OF THE Vnliime 12 Number 16 AVEST OREM RATION OFFICE CLOSED All business to be transacted by residents of Orem-Sharon district dis-trict with the ration office will now be .handled through the Provo office. Mrs. Katherine Daniels ,clerk of the Orem of fice has been transferred to the Provo office to take care of the business there. With gas rationing taken from the list and other contemplated changes in the rationing system, it has been found unnecessary iu muuuain so many offices throughout the state, and a great many are being closed. BISHOPRIC OF SHARON WARD REORGANIZED 01 .... onaron wara Bishopric was reorganized last Sunday evening with the release of Arco Morgan Morg-an First counselor, who is mov ing away from the ward. Edgar W. Simmons was sus tained as first counselor to Bishop J. Clayton Watts and Stanley Finch, ward clerk, was sustained as second counselor. Alvin Rowley was selected as ward clerk to succeed Mr. Finch. Mr. Simmons was second coun selor before the reorganization. President A. V. Watkins represented re-presented the stake presidency at the meeting. .LOCAL ITEMS I Bishop and Mrs. Arch Pul-ham Pul-ham are visiting In San Francisco Fran-cisco with their son A. Richard tPulham of the U.S. Navy and at Glendale, California, with their jdaughter, Mrs. Larry (Faye) g-uunson. xney plan to be away 1 wo weeks. Mr. and Mrs. James Blair an Jwo children of Oklahoma ar vacationing here with their parents par-ents Mr. and Mrs- James Blair pt Vermont ward. I E. H. Long has been removed utan valley hospital Where he underwent an appendi- uperauon last week. He ? sluing aiong nicely, according o renorts from v s 1. ; UUIU, IZl Tk Dusenberry of Arrin- T ' rent some time during the week with her son, I irL?f,nt.FieWJng entertain er, XT U.b at the J- G- Strat &mLFriday ening. Mrs .r" rown received first those r Carter, HARVEST CARNIVAL AT PLEASANT VIEW October 30 and 31 are to be red-letter days for members of Pleasant View ward and their friends, as a good old fashioned harvest festival is being planned to raise funds for the budget drive and renovation program of the ward. A bazaar, featuring Christmas gifts and many useful articles with booths of every kind will be held Tuesday evening. Oct. 30. On Wednesday evening all returned service men and women wom-en of the ward will be honored at the Harvest dance. Grant C- Cluff is general chairman, with Fern Trunkey, Mrs. Fay T. Conder, Carlos D. Miller, assisting. Wm. D. Stueler is treasurer. Details of the gala affair will be announced in next week's issue of Orem-Geneva Times. Canning Ideas Given At Better Homes Club Members of Better Homes club enjoyed a fine demonstra tion at the home of Mrs. Leona Towney, on how to can cake, chicken, etc., in a pressure cooker for overseas shimine Mrs. Alys Price, county demon strator gave the instructions to Mrs- Rose Shirtz. Mrs. Sadie Elder, Mrs. Irma Josie, Mrs. Ethel Dickey, Mrs. Marv Mc- Ewan, Mrs. Effie Millet and Mrs. Helen Miller. A. LESLIE MINER KILLED IN ACTION Mr. and Mrs. Arden Miner of wrem nave received word from the war department that their son, jtaff Sergeant A- Leslie ivuner was killed in action, Feb. Leslie was tail gunner on a-u nying fortress with the 8th A.A.F. in Europe. Accord ing to details received their last bombardment mission was nvr Brunswick, Germany. One motor mo-tor of the fortress was lost due to antiaircraft fire. The turned and tried to make it back to England under cover of the clouds, but over Holland thev ran out of the clouds and were attacked by 12 or 15 German iiSiuci pianes. ine sniD was riddled with bullets and only 2 oi tne crew were able to bail out. The rest of the crew went down with their ship and were burned beyond identificannn St. Sgt. Miner is survived hv his parents, and four brothers Boyd and Don Miner of Orem. Lynn and Verl Miner with the U. S. Navy and one sister, Mrs. Wanda Bullock of Pleasant Grove. The young man was born July 17, 1924 at Vineyard, Utah. He entered service in February, 1943 and trained at Keisler Field, Miss.; Kingman, Arizona; Buckley and Lowry Fields, Colorado Col-orado and Rapid City, South Dakota. Da-kota. He had been a student of Pleasant Grove high school and was in his senior year. Memorial services will be announced an-nounced later. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18. 1945 Over Eleven Hundred Volunteer Workers in United War Fund Drive in Utah County Killed In Action St O S. Sgt. A Leslie Miner Luncheon was serwrt "dmea and Mrs. Royden Mrs n. ,U1 onwton. ' TioM,- oncer and Mrs anklin Stratton, a guest. lAlen Thavne fMiVi, r.i and MrsV AUn Dicl: 56red. dly sprained t&,:' ?e from a tall h jme 1 01 the Paul Millet S5wtin7at Jmdsor Ward 2?e2rday evenin Oc s? ward ! tmembe o' Wind- wirrt ki-iT ""emoers or the nSJSSST6 te presen :t0 ting at church at &Urh.en?Su0nCerning the mietin be taken "P at this T Teachers Visits Geneva Teachers at Canyon Outing: The teachers' quorum of the Geneva ward, with Harold Baker in charge, enjoyed a delightful de-lightful canyon party Wednesday Wednes-day evening at Hansen's ranch in Provo Canyon. A huge bonfire, bon-fire, stories and games were features, to say nothing of the tasty food. Idaho Calf Weighs 200 Lbs. at Birth Edgemont Mutual Opening Social Owing to the building gram that has been going on in the church, the Mutuals are late getting started, but the officers pro- announce the opening social will be held Tuesday evening, Oc tober 23, in the amusement hall. A fine program has been arrang ed to be followed by dancing. All members of the ward over 12 are invited to be present, ac cording to Mrs. Beth Ferguson and Orvil Davis, presidents. . Lesson work will begin the following Tuesday with a corps oi officers in charge. Committees and organizations have been set up in every city of Utah county and a ready response re-sponse has been exhibited bv hundreds of Utah county workers work-ers who are going out to suc cessfully complete this last War Relief Campaign which is draw ing to a close. Outstanding in each of the city organizations is the prom inent part that Boy Scout of ficials are playing in this year's drive, which includes, besides War Relief agencies, all local appeal organizations particularly particu-larly the boy scouts and a local i serviceman's center. Because the Boy Scouts and other local appeals are depend ant upon the success of this drive which is designed to care for all solicitations, except Red Cross. and because relief to the stricken strick-en and affiliated of allied countries coun-tries is greater this year and our means of getting food, medicine, and supplies to them is improv ed, it is of utmost importance according to Elroy Murdock, Orem chairman, that all work ers enthusiastically go about their work and that people con tribute generously in Victory, All wards in our communitv have been fully organized, which names have been previously published, except in Sharon ward, where Mr. and Mrs. Terry Jepperson have been appointed ward chairmen. CHILD ESCAPES DEATH BY NARROW MARGIN - Little Lavee Burns, six year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Burns of Grand Vtew got tangled up In a swing, Thursday Thurs-day and would probably have strangled had it not been for the quick work of Newell Baum and Reed Nuttall, who were nearby and applied artificial respiration. respira-tion. The Provo fire department depart-ment was called and they applied ap-plied the resuscitator but gave credit for saving her life to Mr. Baum and Mr. Nuttall, who had partially restored her after she had stopped breathing, before the department arrived. PHYSICIAN OPENS OFFICE IN OREM Orem City's Growth Planned SURVEY OF NEW ROAD APPROVED BY COUNTY COMMISSION BOISE, Ida., By any other name, this calf would be mis named. "Powerful Katrinka" romps down on the farm the Willard H. Hayes farm near Boise as one of the largest calves born in this part of the state for quite a spell. It weighed about 200 pounds at birth. Dr. Leo Snyder, Boise veterinarian, said he had never seen its equal in size. Neither had its mother. "Lady," the grade cow owned by the Hays. County Planning Director George Smeath is working with Oral DeLange and Frank Woffinden, Wof-finden, chairman and member of the Orem commission, on a proposed master plan for the post-war and future develop ment of Orem. The proposed plan is being made at the request of the Orem planning commission, and is in tended to develop and centralize Orem for more efficient munici pal service and government; to preserve existing business de velopment in the city, but aims to concentrate in commercial areas any future business and residential growth, according to Mr. Smeath. Achievement of such an aim would make for greater economy and efficiency in civic services such as lights, water and sew ers, and would provide for a more orderly growth of the community, com-munity, he said. eriont "Youth Conservation" At Geneva MIA In the special interest class at Mutual in Geneva ward next Tuesday evening at 7:30 o'clock. Dr. Herald Christensen of BYU will give a talk on "Youth Conservation". Con-servation". All members and friends are invited to be pres ent by the Mutual officers. Art Program At Orem Women's Club The Orem Women's club met Wednesday at 315 in the Scera theatre lounge, with Mrs. Stephen Steph-en Novokovich. president in charge. Mrs. C. Wilford Larsen gave the litney and Mrs. Carl Terry led in the flag salute. Miss Verla Birrell. assistant professor of art at BYU gave a most interesting talk on "South of the Border in Search of Art". Musical numbers were furnish ed by students of Lincoln high music department, under the di rection of Elvis B. Terry. Refreshments were served. The Utah county commission Wednesday approved a survey to be made m Pleasant View to determine possibilities of a new road to connect Rock Canyon road with the Provo Canyon highway. Nine Pleasant View citizens met with the commission to request re-quest a road at some point in the area to connect the Rock canyon road with the Provo can yon highway. Residents pointed out the need for sucn a road at some point farther north than present connections. Several new purchases have been made in the area recently, they said. with new homes anticipated. Commissioners authorized rue county surveyor to investigate the matter in conduction with citizens affected. Residents who met with the commission included: Denzil A Brown, John O. Beesley. Elmo Brcreton. Carlos D. Miller, Berne Walton. Harlan Thomas, nnd Alva M., Abner V. and Brig-ham Brig-ham R. Nichols, brothers. LINCOLN HIGH BEATS LEHI 13-0 la today's football tussle lh Lincoln Tigers held the, fighting and scrappy Lehl team scoreless, the final score reading 13-0 for Don Dixon's team from Lincoln. The game was played at Lehl. Co-captain Kenneth Balser vrA injured in the first few minutes of play and was taken out of the game. He was rushed rush-ed to Lehi hospital and later taken to Provo. Stan Cole (Lincoln) ran 35 yards in an off-tackle play, in the second quarter, for a touchdown. Halbersleben failed to make the extra point. In the third quarter he made a touchdown and kicked the ball between the goal posts, making the score 13-0 for the Lincoln Tigers. In the fourth quarter Lehi threatened twice but Lincoln held the line. V. 4s Dr. Ford A. Cheney Dr. Ford A. Cheney, Osteopathic Osteopa-thic Physician and Surgeon, has opened offices in Orem, at the B & H Pharmacy building. Dr. Cheney is a native of Idaho, but was educated in Utah schools, having received his BA degree at USAC at Logan. He attended the University of Utah for his pre-medics course and at the Kansas City college of Osteo pathy and Surgery. He was interned in-terned at Detroit Osteonathic hospital. Mrs. Cheney is the former Margaret Kirk, a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Kirk of t.B. J A I . . wcui, una ine coupie nave a five year old son, Ellis K. The family resides at Beverly Place in Orem. Food Situation Darker From World View The world food situation is in sharp contrast to the improved eating prospects of U. S. civilians. The USD A reports increasingly grave world food situation for 1945-46 1945-46 with total world farm production about 3 percent below be-low prewar in terms of calories and carry-over stocks of major foods sharply reduced. The food outlook is serious in Continental Europe which, exclusive of the Soviet Union, is short 18 million tons of food needed to maintain rations moderately above thewartime levels in liberated countries and to prevent widespread disease and unrest among urban populations in conquered areas. It has shown greater declines in production than any other geographic area with war and drought reducing production about 25 percent below prewar. pre-war. The outlook in the Far East is also serious. A large production decrease has occurred in Japan and Japanese-occupied areas. Both China and India face acute shortages of wheat and rice. These needs are in addition to those of the other normally deficit areas such as the United Kingdom. From the standpoint of available supplies, surphis-producing surphis-producing countries like Canada and the U.S. are best able to export food. North American production is less than last year but still a third above prewar. South American crops for 1945-46 are just being planted but food supplies should be greater than in 1944-45 when drought held production to only 7 percent above prewar. A third of the food shipments to the Allied Nations during the war period came from the United States, another an-other third from Canada and Argentina, and most of the rest from Australia, Brazil, India and New Zealand. Several of the surplus-producing countries are continuing continu-ing food conservation measures adopted during the war and are taking steps to make as much food as possible available for export. New Zealand and Australia are rationing meats and dairy products to provide larger quantities for export and similar steps have been-taken in Denmark and Sweden. Canada has resumd meat rationing in an effort to meet its commitments on meat exports. Effff Operations Far Below 1944 f August egg breaking operations continued far below be-low a year ago with the drastic curtailment in egg drying dry-ing operations accounting for most of the decrease. Dried egg production during August totaled about 8 million pounds compared with 34 million a year ago. Liquid egg production was only 24 million pounds in August compared with nearly 132 million last year, and the quantity frozen was 14.5 million compared with 24.5 in August of 1944. Recipe For Boosting Returns From Farming Families with annual incomes below f 500 ordinarily consume in a year only a little more than one thousand f ?d I Pon. while families with incomes of $5,000 and more per year buy about a ton of food per person. The low-income family buys food that is relatively relativ-ely cheap, while the type of food purchased by the high-income high-income family is fully twice as expensive per pound as that purchased by the lowest-income groups. Hallowe'en Dance At Timp., Oct. 30 cersTnr R?i' iety rd , ng teachers of the -"wr zh. th v, Jjtha Burgner at 2 Nsajt ' and ever" teacher be F rrri i r.M irs Paocfc. Geneva and Timpanogos wards are combining for a gala Hallowe'en dance to be held October 30 in the Timpanogos ward recreation hall. The pleasing affair will be in charge of the MIA officers and promises to be an outstanding affair, with several special features fea-tures to be announced In next week's issue. This Is the first budget party of the season. UTAH STAKE QUARTERLY CONFERENCE Quarterly conference for Utah LDS stake will be held Saturday evening and Sunday, Oct. 2-21, according to announcement by President R. J. Murdock. Saturday sessions will be held at the Third ward chapel as follows: fol-lows: A meeting for stake and ward welfare workers from 6:30 to 7:55; a priesthood leadership meeting from 8:00 to 9:30 and a mothers' and daughters' meeting meet-ing from 7 to 8:30. There will be no Sunday eve ning sacrament meetings in the wards. I Membership Drive For Spencer P.T.A. Mrs. Rhea Adams, president of the Spencer school P.T.A. announces an-nounces that their membership drive for the P.T.A. comes during dur-ing this week, Oct. 15-22. They are most desirious that everyone interested become a member. Primary Union Meeting Sunday Supt. Olive Burmmgham nounces union meeting for all stake and ward officers and teachers Sunday at 2:30 in the Timpanogos ward chapel. A good attendance is desired. Lincoln and Spencer PTA Meet Wednesday night a joint Parent Par-ent Teacher meeting of the Lincoln Lin-coln and Spencer group was held at the high school. Matters of business were taken up by the officers of both groups. The speaker was Dr. Mark Allen of Utah State Training school Pupils from the- two schools pre sented the music. Seventh Grade Cheerleader Cheerleaders for the 7th grade were chosen Wednesday. Thev are Charlene Peacock. Nancy Taylor and Shirleen Erickson. ROBERT PROCTOR FATALLY SHOT SUNDAY SERVICES There will be no meeting of High Priests, bishops and priest- nood union meeting held this Sunday as was erroneously re ported in some of the wards. Edgemont Ward Ward conference will be held at 7 o'clock. Members of Shar on stake presidency will be In charge. All members of the ward are urged to attend. Geneva Ward The Primary organization will be in charge of the program with Mrs. Donnetta Baker presiding at 7:30 p.m. Pleasant View Ward Harold S. Peterson will conduct con-duct Boy Scout Court of Honor at the sacrament meeting at 7 o'clock. Vermont Ward The High Priests quorum will conduct the sacrament meeting program with W. G. Koskerhans in charge- Meeting begins at 5 p.m. an- St. Set. Marion E. Schorder. son of Mr. and Mrs- August Schroder of Vineyard, arrived home Friday morning from Camo Benning. Ga.. where he has been stationed since his return re-turn from overseas duty, where he served in General Patton's Third army. He received his discharge October 2. ALPINE CHILD FALLS UNDER TRUCK Brent Lee Bennett. 3 year old son of Dewey and Blanche Devey Bennett, died Thursday at the American Fork hospital from injuries received when he was run over earlier in the day by the family truck. Robert Proctor, 15, son of Mr. and Mrs. Darrell Proctor of American Fork, died Friday evening at the American Fork hospital from an accidental gun shot wound- The young man wsa shot about 5 p.m. Thursday when a .22 caliber automatic pistol discharged dis-charged as he picked it up. The , bullet hit a rib and deflected through the stomach and liver. ' F'ive transfusions were admin- I istered in an attempt to save his ; Vineyard Ward - The Elders quorum of the nc accident occurred as ; ward will present the program young rrocior was driving with at 7:30. his friend Wayne Crookston, al- Lake View Ward Members of Sharon Stake Seminary, under the supervision of Stanley Gunn, will present the program at sacrament meeting meet-ing at 7:30 p.m. so of American Fork, on a hunting hunt-ing and target shooting trip near town. He had placed the gun near him on the seat and when he reached for it. it discharged. , The Crookston youth drove im-! mediately to the hospital Sharon Ward Allen Dickey, chairman of the Genealogical committee will be in charge of sacrament meeting program at 7 o'clock. Timpanogos Ward 1 Members of the bishopric will be in charge of the program at 5 p.m. Windsor Ward Sacrament meeting will con vene at 7:30 p.m. Family Dinner at Fielding Home Mr and Mrs. Fay Fielding en tertained at family dinner Tuesday Tues-day evening for their brother. Carl Fielding of Holiday, who was recently released from serv-, will be in charge of the program ice. the occasion being his birth- at 7:30 p.m. day anniversary. Other birthdays Grand View Ward Aaronic Priesthood members The child climbed onto the back of the potato truck being unloaded. Sherman Bennett, 14 brother of the little one, started to back the vehicle away from the potato pit, when little Brent fell beneath the rear wheel-Brent wheel-Brent was born Oct. 14, 1941, at American Fork. Besides his Hiiciua, c is suivivm uy m uon. umer lamny members : ing one another They are T brothers and sisters, Lola. Luel-1 present were Mr. and Mrs. Paul j Sgt George Rohbock serving lo, Sherman, Marlow. Janice and Vincent, Mrs. Kent Fielding, with the Third army In Europe Phillip Brent, all of American and Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Fielding who was recently released from t0TK- and daughter, Coleen. service. T-lC Frank Rohbock' occuring in the family this month are Mr. and Mrs. Fay Fielding, Mrs. Frank Fielding and Mrs. Loy Doss. Flowers were used in decora- BR OTHERS MEET AFTER TWO-HALF YEARS Three sons of Mrs- Carl Rohbock Roh-bock are home after an absence of two and a half years not meet- DEER HUNTING SEASON STARTS SAT,, OCT, 20 Look before you shoot' Some one may be n your line of fire. Is it game? Be sure you KNOW before you shoot Play safe! Watch that muzzle. muz-zle. Is your gun on safety? These are some of the sloeana illustrated in 3.000 oostera at five different designs being con-spicuously con-spicuously posted this week bv wardens of the Utah Elsh and Game Department. It is hoped they will catch the eye of every hunter as Utah'i fall parade of hunting seasons approaches. Said Game Director Ros Leonard- "The commission earnestly requests re-quests everyone to ponder the importance of gun safety rules. Last year 12 persons were killed in the hunting field as against seven the year previous. This is a deplorable record. An ounce of care can give us a clean slate this fall". Director Leonard nnlnteri that most fatalities occur from carrying loaded guns in autos and boats, and from failure to carry the guns on safety while In the field. The state will again distribute the "Ten Commandments of Safety" folder as an additional hunting safety measure. Prepared Pre-pared by the Sporting Arms and Ammunition Manufacturers' Institute, In-stitute, 50,000 of the folders will be sent to license agencies, sporting sport-ing goods stores and schools. A synopsis of the 10 commandments com-mandments follows: 1. Respect a loaded gun. 2- Carry only empty emp-ty guns into your auto, camn or home. 3. Make sure vour ran barrel is not clogged. 5. Always carry your gun so that you can control the direction of the muzzle. muz-zle. 6. Before pulling the trigger, be sure of your target. 6. Never point a gun at anything you don't want to shoot. 7. Unless you first unload it, never leave your gun unattended. 8. Never climb a tree or fence with a loaded gun. 9. Never shoot at a flat, hard or water surface. 10. Don't mix highballs with hunt- ne on twenty day leave. He nas been serving in General Halsey'a Third Fleet, on U.S.S. Indiana and Jack Rohbock, home on 29 day leave from merchant marine mar-ine service.