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OBE&CBNEVA TIMES MILS U I r - .' "INSOMNIA" (By Request) iSello Folks: t went over to Grandma . A'' a A. - S . . PeabOdys to inquire aooui ner health, and stayed to 'sitf a jpell. Peers like she has Roubles, says she Is all tuckered ml bora not being able to (git) io deep right off without some trying; an sne was slxe can j0t wake up when the dawn omes. '' On the way home I stopped to chin with. Farmer Brown, he is all 'doneup', toobecause he xan't get in the necessary sleep. '. Now that the farm work has eas-" eas-" d up, and deer hunting Is over, he is still so keyed up from the 1 hurry, scurry of life, that he , hasn't been able to change over to sleenine lin tt s insonuna, an old American malady, the most trying of any hngering disorder. A great deal U1 ana money have been spent in scientific research, in hODe to dismvai- a n - - - m vuc nave prescribed various remedys patients, out nave failed, fail-ed, for what does the trick iur one. iails littarlv n,ith n.u. (an other. The symptoms of insomia patients pa-tients are all alike (they just can't sleep). Yet the varies. After incouraging the .unu.won. 11 nrcnniM an ness, the illness becomes chronicsleep chron-icsleep is so essential to the mind and body, that the effects -re iar reacmng. I know a woman, wom-an, that has been taking sedita-ves sedita-ves for fifteen years, the disease has progressed so far, that now, when she can't have her own way she takes to her bed and goes on baby food. In the be- Thursday, November 8, 1945 945 AN IMPORTANT DATE FOR thousands of ARMY VETERANS MOW IN CIVILIAN LIFE i Between now and November 21, thousands of Army veterans will reenlist in Uncle Sam's new volunteer volun-teer peacetime Army. Because -men who have been discharged between be-tween May 12 and November 1 of this year and reenlist on or before November 21 will be able to return to the Army with the tame gradt as they held when discharged. Hen with six months of satisfactory satisfac-tory service discharged as privates will, on reenlistment before November Novem-ber 21, be given the grade of private first class. Men now in the Army who apply for discharge after NOVEMBER 1 for the purpose of reenlisting in the Begular Army will also retain their present grades, if they enlist within 20 days after discharge and before FEBRUARY 1, 1946. "BEST JOS IN THI WORLD" These special privileges are typical of the new law recently passed by Congress. Few opportunities for a lifetime career offer as many attractive attrac-tive advantages. Can you think of any other job that would give you good pay, your food, clothing, quarters, free medical med-ical and dental care, world-wide travel, SO days' furlough every year, education and training in any of nearly 200 skills or trades, and enable you to retire with a life interne in-terne ony time after to yeart'eerviee t There isn't any! That's why a job in the Regular Army has been called "The Best Job in the World." HIGHLIGHTS OF THE NEW ENLISTMENT. PROGRAM 1. Enlistment for IVi, i or 3 years. ( 1-year agistments permitted for mm with 6 months' terries.) 3. Mao raenlistmg NUin their pwt trade, if they reealist within with-in 20. day after discharge and Mora Fab. 1, 1946. The tame applies to men discharged between May 12 aad Nov. 1, 1945, who reenlitt before Not. 21, 1945. 3. An iacraaM in the reenlistmeart beau to $50 for each year of active rice since the bonot wee left paid, or aiace latt entry into service. 4. 20 extra pay whoa evoreaai. 5. Paid furlough, up to 90 day, depending on length of service, with furlough travel paid to homo and return, for man now in the Army who enlist 6. Mustering-out pay (bated upon length of tar-vice) to all man who are ditch erged to reenfist. 7. Option to retire at half pay for the reet of your Ufa after 20 year (orvice or three-quarter pay after 30 year. (Retirement income in grade of Matter or Firat Sergeant up to $155.25 per month for life.) All previou active federal military service ser-vice count toward retirement. S. Benefits of OI Bill of Rights. 9. Family allowances for the tana of enlistment for dependent of men who enlist or reenlist before July 1, 1946. 10. Choice of branch of service and overseas theater m Air, Ground or Service Forces on S-year enlistments. PAY PER MONTH-ENLISTED MONTH-ENLISTED MEN fl Addition ti Food, Lodgis', Clolhet ind Medical bra (s)-Plus 20 Increase for Service Overseas, (b) Plus 50 if Member of Flying Crews, Parachutist, etc. (c) Flu 5 Increase in Pay for Each 3 Yean of Service. Srorfls, Ion fey Per Master Sergeant ,0"tt or First Sergeant $138.00 Technical Sergeant 114.00 Staff Sergeant . . 96.00 Sergeant . . 78.00 Corporal . . . . 66.00 Private First das . 54.00 Private .... 50.00 MONTHLY RETIREMENT INCOME AFTER: 20 rears' JO rears' Service Service $89.70 74.10 62.40 50.70 42.90 35.10 32.50 153.23 128.25 108.00 87.75 74.25 60.75 56.25 SEE THE JOB THROUGH U. 0. AC2f.1V UtNUST NOW AT YOM NEAREST U. i ARMY RECRUITING STATION be a 224 So. West Temple "GUAR Of AN OF VICTORY" AIR, GROUND. SERVICE FORCES LaK! Uly i SORlETIlinG UniQUE is the crying need of j every i:orr.::v.:n JUST WHAT has your dtj to offer that is superior to anything the traveler cut find elsewhere? It can be any one of s variety of things: Scenic Wonders Outstanding entertainment and diversion A specialty in food or drink ' Better beds or other accommodations Cleaner rest rooms Well informed attendants and salespeople PROFITABLE PUBLICITY will always reward unique service. Most travelers possess long memories and are willing talkers. Let's capitate on our uuaination and initiative. (Tea) UIAH STATE DEfASTMENT OF PUBLICnx AND INDUSTRIAL DEVELOPMENT MBmUmg UktAt&hVt tlwfs 4V - rUtrkfcWentuswJ. toreaw a greater ginning, with some good physical physic-al activity, and a healthy state of mind, this "insane" attitude could of been averted. Insomnia leads to neurosis "self pity" a state of mental confusion, on and on It goes, un-till un-till the individual is beyond help still there are sign posts to direct a person back on the right road to health. I have heard that counting sheep is good, but I think this is pure superstition. Why would a poor, innocent little lamb bother any body's conscience? Or if you lead a double life (some folks do) or idle away the working hours and have accomplished ac-complished nothing, or forgot to do a good turn, daily there are dozens of reasons for "having insomnia" what is yours? Causes and cures of "Insomnia": Cause: Taking the cares, and worries of the day to bed with you. Cure: Do a little constructive planning and thinking during the day. Cause: If hungry. Cure: Make a Dagwood sandwich, sand-wich, or two eat every crumb, this is a sure cure for "hunger insomnia". Cause: If in love. Cure: Read poetry. Cause: If it is your conscience hurting you. Cure: Recent. i Cause: If debts are worrying; you. Cure: Pay them. If you don't get your own way all the time, remember life is "eive and take" nrnnnsitinn And if vou have nersonalitv traits that need a spanking, give u to mem, and tnrow tne bugaboo, buga-boo, "insomnia" out the window and sleep like a, LOG. Johnson-Peterson Nuptials Saturday A high light of the week will be the marriage of Miss Phyllis Johnson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. August J. Johnson of Lake View, to Burton Peterson of Salt Lake City, which will take place Saturday evening at the family home. The bride elect is a graduate of Lincoln high school and Henager's Business college and has been employed in Salt Lake City. Mr. Peterson recently received receiv-ed his discharge from the army, where he served 42 months, 39 of which were spent overseas-He overseas-He was a sergeant with the engineers regiment, Company C, 364th, and served in England, France, Belgium, Holland and Germany. He was attached to supreme headquarters enroute home. He has six battle stars and the meritorious service award. A reception will follow the marriage ceremony Saturday evening at the Johnson home. STATISTICS BIRTHS Girl, to Robert D. and Eliza beth Done Pope, Friday, Boy, to Henry w. and Ada Nelson Williams, Friday, Boy, to Max W. and Shirley Oldroyd Dix, Friday, Boy, to John R- and Olive Abott Isom, Friday night, Girl, to Gustave T. and Arvil-la Arvil-la Hooper Braun, Friday, Boy, to Oscar and Gladys Cox Hansen, Saturday, Boy, to Erie Van, Jr., and Birdie Boyer Boorman, Saturday, Satur-day, Girl, to Enos LaVar and Miriam Mir-iam Rasmussen Jones, Sunday, Girl, to Douglas and Lenore Johnson Bills, Sunday. Boy, to Roger B. and Hilma Henrie Honeyman, Sunday, Boy, to Anna Smoot and Walter G. Taylor, Tuesday, Boy, to Luther and Ruth Meldrum Perry, Tuesday night, The divine ruling gives prudence pru-dence and energy; it banishes forever all envy, rivalry, evil thinking, evil speaking and acting; act-ing; and mortal mind, thus purged, obtains peace and power pow-er er outside of itself. Mary Baker Eddy- HAVEYOURTIRES .LOST THEIR -4 VITALITY?, i waaaeaaMSssai 1 ftJ 432 W. Center Phono ,104 EDGEMOIIT . Mrs- Lydia Johnson and Mrs. Eva Gillespie will be hostesses to Edgemont Camp, Daughters of Utah Pioneers, Thursday afternoon, November 15, at the Gillespie home. All members and those eligible for member-shin member-shin are invited to be present at 2 o'clock. The following babies were named at Fast meeting Sunday, Robert Deem, son of Burton O. and Helen Salisbury Chambers; Linda Lee, daughter of Betty Moore and Marvin Berreton; Ted Gordon, son of Arnold and Florence Gordon Baum. Janice Taylor was confirmed a member of the church. Mr. and Mrs. B. O. Chambers are at the Orian Salisbury home at Olmsted, after St Sgt. Chambers Cham-bers received his honorable release re-lease from the army air corps at Sallna, Kansas, where he has been stationed' Mrs. Lester Whitaker of Salt Lake City has spent the past week with her sister, Mrs. Lola Wiscombe. BULLETIN ISSUED ON HOW TO MAKE. RAG BUGS Utah county housewives who desire information on how to make fine rag rugs will be interested in-terested .in a new Extension bulletin which can be obtained from the office of county home demonstration agent, Alys Price. The bulletin "Fine Rugs from Family Rags" -was prepared by Prof. Effie S- Barrows, extension home furnishings specialist. It describes in detail how to make braided rugs; crocheted rugs, braided woven rugs, Indian tied rugs, and hooked ruga. It is illustrated throughout by photographs, photo-graphs, sketches and drawings. "Hand-made rugs are all set to enjoy new popularity," Prof. Barrows said. "Floor coverings are scarce and expensive, but rags are plentiful From these rags can be made rugs that will lend distinction, comfort and gaeity to various rooms throughout through-out the house." Funeral Services For Lydia J. Taylor Allen, Friday Bishop Walter Holdaway will conduct funeral services for Mrs- Lydia J. Taylor Allen, 78, beloved and prominent Vineyard Vine-yard pioneer, Friday at 1 p.m., in Vineyard LDS chapel. A quartet composed of EIRoy Murdock, Roland Harding, Ellis Holdaway and Howard Anderson Ander-son will sing the opening number; num-ber; with Elder Carlyle Bunker offering the invocation. A sketch of Mrs. Allen's life will be read by her granddaughter, Elaine Jensen Liddiard. President T. N. Taylor, J. W. McAdam, President Presi-dent S. H- Blake, R. D. Wadley and Bishop Holdaway -will be the speakers. Bernice Dastrup will sing a solo and Joe Brinker-hoff, Brinker-hoff, a grandson of Mrs. Allen will sing. The closing solo will be by August J. Johnson and the benediction will be offered by H. V. Swenson. The grave at the Provo burial park will be dedicated by Raymond Harding. Mrs. Allen was born Sept- 13, 1867, a daughter of William Joseph and Mary Bowring Taylor, Tay-lor, natives of England. She attended at-tended Brigham Young academy under, Dr. Karl G. Maeser. On January 5, 1887 she married John K. Allen in the Logan LDS temple and they made their home in Vineyard until Mr. Allen's Al-len's death, Feb. 6, 1941. She was a faithful LDS church member, serving as counselor of the Vineyard Primary, and a Relief society teacher for many years; she was also a member of the ward choir. Six sons and four daughters, Kirby Allen and Taylor Allen, of Vineyard; Leo Allen and Mrs. Charles A. (Priscilla) Jensen, of Provo; Elwood Allen, Tom Allen, Al-len, Mrs. A. Robinson and Mrs. Samuel W. (Lydia) Hilton of Pleasant Grove; Mrs. W. D. (Mary) Brinkerhoff of Bicknell; and Roy Allen of San Jose, California. Cal-ifornia. 48 grandchildren and 22 great-grandchildren. Sixteen Six-teen grandsons are in service, and one was killed in action. . Prudence is a conformity to the rules of reason, truth, and decency, at all times and in all circumstances. John Mason. Those who, in the confidence of superior capacities or attainments, attain-ments, neglect the common maxims max-ims of life, should be reminded that nothing will supply the want of prudence. Samuel Johnson. Let prudence always attend your pleasures; it Is the way to enjoy the sweets of them .and not be afread of the consequences. consequen-ces. Jeremy Collier. PLEASANT VIEW Juel Powell came home Tuesday Tues-day from Denver, being honorably honor-ably released from the service after having spent 20 months in Saipan. Kent Patten came home Saturday Sat-urday night and surprised his folks, having been away since March. The Relief society will hold their business and work meeting Tuesday- All are invited to come and help with the sewing. The following boys have come home from the service: John Ashton, Reed Ekins, Shirley Ekins, Spencer Hunn, Dean Phil-lips, Phil-lips, Eugene Gurr, David McKay, Mc-Kay, Howard McKay, Elden Lewis, David Nielsen, Kent Patten, Pat-ten, Orris Brown, Frank Wall, Geo. Peterson, Chas. McKell, Marvin Perry, Tony Ivins, Reed Workman, John Hill, Phillip Trotter, Vergin Ford, Victor Montgomery. Many more will soon be here. Arnold Matsen, son of Mrs. Axel Johnson, will be here in a few days. Richard Trotter has been released re-leased from the hospital and has flown from Berlin to Paris and is waiting there for a ship to take him home. Ferris Shaw, Paul Foote and Max Daley have written home advising their folks not to write them as they are waiting for a ship to take them home. Derrill McComber of Poca- tello, Idaho, visited with tne Newell Baum family, last week. Faun and Joy Hill and Mrs-Wanda Mrs-Wanda Daley, teachers of Roosevelt, Roose-velt, spent Saturday and Sunday with their folks and friends. Mrs. James Daley and Mrs. Eugene Aagard visited with folks and friends in Levan last Saturday and Sunday. The Daughters of Utah Pioneers Pio-neers held country store at the home of Mrs. Lea Gleason, Thursday afternoon. The hostesses hos-tesses were Mrs. Nora Ashton and Mrs. Lea Gleason. Mrs. Elain Shaw and little son Ferris Lynn, spent Sunday with the Shaw family In Murray. Mr- and Mrs. Harold Jones and family of Ogden spent a few days here with their folks during the hunting season. Wedding: Reception Honors Mr. and Max E. Foster One of the lovely affairs of he season was the wedding recep tion Wednesday evening, honoring honor-ing Mr. and Mrs- Max E. Foster (Betty Jacob) held in the Joseph Smith building. The young couple were married Tuesday evening in the Salt. Lake LDS temple, President Romney of ficiating, with the brjde's parents, par-ents, Mr, and Mrs. Thomas Jacob, Mrs. A. V. watRlns, Mrs. M. A. Rowley and Mrs. Philo Edwards witnessing the ceremony. cere-mony. In the receiving line at the reception were the bride's parents, par-ents, and the groom's parents, Mr. and Mrs. F. D. Foster of Olmsted, Reed Gillespie as best man, the groom and his lovely bride, who was gowned in a beautiful white satin and net gown, entrain, with her fingertip finger-tip veil of lace and net caught up with orange blossoms. Her bride's bouquet was white gardenias gar-denias and pink mums and the mother's in their pretty formal gowns wore gardenia corsages. Gwen Jacob, a sister of the bride was maid of honor, with Waneta Gammon, Joyce Hiatt, Nina Lamb, Fae Gillespie, Donna Don-na Hafen, Shirley Christensen, and Dortha Cordner as bridesmaids brides-maids in pastel shaded formats, carrying colonial bouquets. Tiny Jeannie Little and Ann Lynn Trowbride, in dainty pink net frocks were train bearers. In the entertaining program between dances Ray S. Park, an uncle of the bride acted as master mas-ter of ceremonies; Walter Bigler played a piano solo. Max Pyne and Joyce Hiatt gave an instrumental instru-mental duet; Dr. John Halladay sang a solo and Charles Swan and company gave a musical number. Lovely gifts were received by the young couple and refreshments refresh-ments served- Mr. an dMrs. Foster will make their home at Murray, Utah, where Mr. Foster is employed at Millcreek Power Plant, Utah Power & Light Company. Prudence is a Quality incom patible with vice, and can never be effectively enlisted in its cause. Burke. The temnerate are the most truly luxurious. Bv flhstalnlne- from most things, it is surprising surpris-ing how many things we enjoy. wuiiam Gumore Simms The golden rule in life is moderation in all things. Terence. It is certainly a very important import-ant leson, to learn how to enjoy ordinary things, and to be able to relish your being, .without the transport of some passion, or the gratification of some appetite ap-petite Steele. Be temperate in thought, word and deed. Meekness and temperance tem-perance are the jewels of love, set in wisdom. Mary Baker Eddy. Temperance is the firm and moderate dominion of reason over passion and other unrighteous unright-eous impulses ot ihe mind. . If, Cicero. Moderate desires constitute a character fitted to acquire all the good which the world can yield. -Timothy Dwight. - r TIRE REPAIRING VIHZ11IG BATTERIES brimhITbros. tUVi t N. PreToPhone 200 3 Tuna Fish ma White Star, Grated, Y SHRIMPS 7oz.r?a4 Jumbo size, whole, wet 13 T MILK 4 for yqh Tall cans, popular brands T COFFEE Maxwell House lb. 320 SPECIALS FOR SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1945 TVyTX: Lux Toilet Soap 3 for 20c RINS6 pkff. 26c SWAN Iffe. size 11c Jolly Time Pop Corn .... 17c PUMPKIN ; 13c Eoyal. Makes delicious pumpkin pies. 2$ tans. Post Toasties ! 13c Giant size. I mmmir?$ SYRUP 2 bottles 23c Scully, imitation Cane and Maple. - . UVi oz. - Shredded Wheat ; . 11c Kelloggs. With that whole wheat i ; flavor. Pkg. , v f Noodle Soup Mix ! 3 for 25c Lipton's. Just like home made.' f . Macaroni-Spaghetti .v.. 16c Globe A4. it ' TJcottb Is Cake Flour 26c Swansdown. Tomato Soup 3 for 25c Campbell Pancake-Waffle Flour . . 36c Sperry, 4 pounds Tomato Juice 3 cans 19c IGA, 12 oz. Leg of Lamb A-Grade LB. 350 Pot Roast A-Grade LB.270 Lamb Chops A-Grade ...j... LB. 35? Sirloin Steak A-Grade i.:. Complete Line, of Fruits and Vegetables Drages Fine Foods Orem l.; G, A, Opposite Scera Canyon Road & State Highway ?.., ' ,.,.,; ! A Lt- : .. I ' ...L..J ,,. . j ! j J Check and Double-check vr-1 U":- Have you ever noticed that whenever two trains pass, freight or passenger, a trainman will signal, with hand or lantern, to the trainman at the rear of the other train? This is not merely a friendly gesture. Each man makes a careful visual inspection in-spection of the other's train while It passes. Then he signals that-all is well or that he has spotted some defect This is Inst one phase of continuous "check and doable check" system. All TMt HLOCUSSIVt union pacific RAILROAD Union Pacific trains axe thoroughly In spected before leaving terminal points ; . . all station agents check each train as it passes. Even track crews, along the right of way, are alert to spot any sign of trouble. Thus, Union Pacific trains are checked time and time again as they transport passengers and freight over the Strategic Stra-tegic Middle Route, uniting the East with tn mid-West and the Paciflo coast.