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if U 1 ,tr- Mi ! ''J j I I ?! i 1'- f? ; QREM-GENEVA .TIMES EE New Mount A' Lake No. 2 Service Station Opens In Provo Mount A Lake Service Station No. 2 was opened In southwest Provo and is now open for business at 17th West and Center Street. The station formerly known as the Viaduct Station will be conducted under the direction direc-tion of Russell Tucker. Mr. Tucker is well known in Utah County. He has been in the gas and oil business for many years. He was formerly supervisor for service stations in Utah County Coun-ty for the Utah Oil Refining Company. The opening of this station will furnish service for Mount A' Lake members and other patrons in the Vineyard, Vine-yard, Lakeview and Provo areas and particularly for the farm group in southwest Provo. All business done from this date on will be subject sub-ject to the by-laws of Mount A Lake Association which provide that the record of business done for members shall be kept in such a way that whatever savings are made may be returned to the members. This shall also be true of other patrons business. A full line of Co-op gas, oil, tires, greases and automobile accessories will be carried at this station. Complete car service will be furnished members and other patrons. . The station has been leased for a period of years i with an option for renewal. : Mount A' Lake Garage To Be ; Under Management of Karl Terry r. Karl Terry of Christeele Acres has been appoint- fr ed manager and operator of the Mount A' Lake Gar-age Gar-age which wfll be operated in the Fischer building to Orem. The garage has heretofore been operated under t- the management of Glenn Fischer. Mr. Fischer has leased these premises for a long period of years to the i Mount A Lake Association. Mr. Terry Is an expert in the field of auto mechanics. He has been a student in mechanics at. f Agricultural College In Logan. For a number of years he was in charge of the machine shops of of Provo City. He also served for a number of years with W. W. Clyde, well known contractor of Spring-ville. Spring-ville. For some time he has been employed by the United Sales and Service of Provo. He Is now the active manager of this department but will not be able to be personally on the job during business hours for some two weeks yet. He had to give notice to his former employer. Assisting Mr. Terry as helper will be Neal Bunnel returned war veteran of Orem. Mr. Bunnell is a native son and had a lot of experience and training as a mechanic in the army. Mr. Bunnell is now on the job and is doing all the repair work one man can do. Important Notice The board of directors of Mount A' Lake Association at a recent meeting fixed March 12, 1946, at the hour of 9:00 P. M. as the date for he annual meeting of members of the Association. Associa-tion. This meeting Is held for the purpose of electing a board of fifteen directors to govern the affairs of the Association and to transact such Other business as may come before said meeting. The meeting Is to be held in the Timpanogos Ward amusement hall In Orem, Utah. All members mem-bers are urged to be present. J. Morris Bird, Secretary. March 12 (Tuesday) Celebration Date : Because of difficulties in arranging the picture . ' . show program which is part of the big membership r celebration, the date which had been announced last -' week for this gathering has been changed to Tuesday, March 12. The show will begin at 7 :00 o'clock at the ' Scera Theater. The big barbecue and dance and the annual s . meeting of the Association will -follow immediately after the picture show. The dance, barbecue and . meeting will be held at .the Timpanogos ward t amusement hall in Orem, Utah. J's Chester Graff Is in charge of the arrangements " for the barbecue and of the program. I' A committee on arrangements for the dance pro- cgram and meeting is also at work arranging these '' ' events. President John B. Stratton is in direct charge ; of the entire program. Director Wilford C. Larsen will be master of ceremonies. t To demonstrate his faith in the organization of the, membership drive, President Stratton purchased f a 1,000 pound prize beef steer last week and it has been I - slaughtered and is being tenderized for the big occasion. President Stratton Wants members to keep In mind that the beef is donated on the condition that 800 mem t bers will be obtained by midnightSaturday, March 9. -' I should be remembered, also, that it would be an easy matter to sell the beef If we don't meet the conditions condi-tions Intensify the driveLets make good. MbirafcA1 Lake Agd'u 7 'here i am at'AgraT Voa 'imiJ from Calcutta. We made thi trip in one day only stopping once. I was very fortunate, t be invited on this trip Witt the G. I. inspectors. The planl in which we are riding is really real-ly nice. It is the P-47 that the commanding general had for 'tis own personal use before he le't for the states. It has eight seats, a bed, running water, cupboards cup-boards full of food rations, Flying in it is really luxurious as the G. I's say "We're in like Flynn." We had a very good pilot and the sights are beautiful. beauti-ful. As we were going along sb smoothly, the pilot came bact and told us "George" was flyini the ship. "George" is the autoy matic centrals which really; make flying perfect and saf Just before landing we wer able to see the "Taj Mahal," most beautiful and wonderfil building, from "up in the sky. Later, we had the opportun ty of getting a close up vle l of this magnificent bulldin both inside and outside. TH "Taj Mahal" is famous th world over for its beauty am wonderful architecture. It wa built in the sixteenth centur by the king of India to pleas, his favorite queen ana in i rest the remains of this quee and king. The Taj itself i made of inlaid marble and Jew els. The outside is all of whit stone and is. topped by a hug dome. It is not only the moss beautiful tomb in all the world but the most famous and it at tracts tourists from every cor ner of the globe. Twenty thou sand workers, worked for 31 years to build it. The tomb Is, vprv sarraii in tfiA TnWana and " - M vv a. .......... HltU. therefore, they require all visits ors to remove their shoes be-1 fore entering the building.. The name" Taj Mahal" means "gem of buildings" and like a precious jewel it has an exquisite ex-quisite setting. Stately gardens gar-dens surround it and quiet pools reflect the pure beauty of the white marble building and its small towers. Just a little way from the Taj is the old Fort of Agra. We 1 , 9 aft.. l viewea hs oeauuiui stone worn and then went to the Lost City about 30 miles distant. Here was a castle on top of the hill with the city Itself down be low. Those houses, or homes, were mere shacks but there was one elaborate building of marble and jewels in which the emperor and his wife were buried- The arch of the city which is the main entrance to the palace is noted to be the largest in the world. We had Indian guides to conduct us through the buildings and grounds. At Agra there are some very fine English and Indian homes owned by exceedingly wealthy people. Everything about Agra except these ancient famous buildings is strictly English so I can hardly stand it. I don't know what makes me so bitter against the English Lords of India, but they do antagonize me. So many of the fellows feel the same way too. From Agra on west the Indians In-dians used camels to draw their carts, whereas in Calcutta and vicinity oxen or cows are used to pull the carts. We next went to Karachi, a city on the west coast of India, Here is the nicest Red Cross quarters I have seen in India and the climate is clean and cool, like Utah in spring. During the time we have been on this trip I have learned to appreciate my home base, Hastings. Hast-ings. It is one of the best bases around in India. One thing is sure, that wherever you find G. I's. overseas, they always make the best of it. There is always that certain American touch which makes things mor cozy and homelike than they would be otherwise. We had exceptionally good flying weather both going and coming and the plane was so comfortable to ride In that we feel more fortunate than the kinr who lies burled In all that splendor. I'm feeling good so I guess flying agrees with me. Love Kennlon mm service FRQVO CT5J4 I C8SBI MOTOR CO. PRETTY HOME WEDDING FOR NEWLYWEDS EuutiiiUifrTJirtHtK! HUGE SUCCESS ' t The bishopric of Edgemont ward wishes to extend thanks and appreciation to all auxiliaries auxiliar-ies of the ward, and everyone who assisted in making the chicken dinner-dance held Thursday such a successful affair. af-fair. More than one hundred children were served dinner at 4 o'clock; and from 6:30 to 8:30 over 300 adults were served hot chicken dinners. The tables were lovely with patriotic decorations dec-orations and the Relief Socity served the delicious meal, assisted as-sisted by the Beehive girls as waitresses. Supt. Clarence Cluff and the Sunday School officers and teachers had charge of the ticket sales. Pres. Royal Hunter of the MIA conducted a half hour of community singing, led by Mrs. Elva Elliott, with Mrs. Ethel Taylor accompanist, Mrs Howard Ferguson President of YWMIA, conducting the pro-gram. pro-gram. Miss Ardeth Richards and Mrs. Helen Gordon sang solos, Miss Joan Holdaway gave a reading; Wm. F. Wiscombe gave original poems and Mrs. Sharp Gillespie gave "Believe It or Not, Edgemont." The balance of the evening was spent dancing and a drawing for gifts was an interesting eVent. The gifts included butter, eggs, meat, live rabbits and roosters, honey, etc. During intermission Wm- Faulkner conducted a very profitable auction, and created much merriment. Mrs. Oliver Johnson was happy over the returns of a cake she baked which netted the ward $23.50, by repeatedly being handed back for resale. EDGEMONT The following scouts and their leaders, Herman S. Richards Rich-ards and C E. Conrad, attended a swimming meet Saturday at Wasatch Warm Springs in Salt Lake City; Joe Wright, Dale Reeves, Junior Brandt, Lester Hansen, Grant, Gam and Glade Brereton, Tom Cluff, Eldon Jeppson, Paul Johnson, Lloyd Davis, Douglas Richards, Floyd and Lloyd Sunduist, and Paul and Don Conrad. The following new teachers and officers were sustained in the Sunday School recently; Merleen Smith as secretary to replace Laura Meldrum; Maur-ine Maur-ine Brereton as secretary in the Junior Sunday School; Laura Meldrum as teacher, replacing Eva Gniesyte, Maxine Lloyd, Joyce Unthank and Ethel Taylor Tay-lor as teafhers In the junior Sunday School. - , ansen announce the marriage of tptain Brian K. Moyers, son of s of St. Louis, Missouri- married at Ogden on February n are tendering a reception in larch I at the family residence ? of Lincoln high school and at las a member of Phi Chi Theta, rority. e of South East Missouri State irardeau, Mo. He is now a test ationed at Hill Field. Sharon Stake Nine Point Program For The Year 1946 The following program has been submitted by the Sharon Stake presidency and approved by the High Council and Bishop's Council as an aim for 1946. 1. 25 average attendance at Sacrament meetings (stake average)- 2. Not less than 75 ward eaching-3. eaching-3. 80 missionaries in the field S 4. 20 quorujrn awardsAaroi. ic Priesthood. 20 group awards, Girl's program. pro-gram. 5- Not less than $1.00 per capita fast offerings. .. .6. 100 fulfillment on welfare wel-fare assignment. 7. 100 subscription to the Era quota. 8. Choir or chorus in every ward. 9- Beautification of every chapel and grounds and every hqme in the stake. Large .Crowd attends Combined PTA Meeting Mrs. W. G. Yergenson, president presi-dent of Sharon PTA conducted the combined meeting of patrons pat-rons from Lincoln, Union, Spencer, Sharon and Page schools at a well attended PTA meeting held in Lincoln high school auditorium Wednesday evening. The principal speaker was Mark K. Allen, assistant superintendent super-intendent at the American Fork Training school. Musi was furnished by students o Sharon and Page schools. PLEASANT VIEW the ward Scouts gave an interesting in-teresting program last Sunday evening at Sacrament mcet'ng under the direction of Face Bean. The Old Folks of the " ird were taken to Scera whe: - 'hey enjoyed a show, after which they came back to the ird amusement hall and were rv-ed rv-ed a lovely dinner. Fifteen old folks enjoyed the treat. Mr. ind Mrs. Tracy Coburn were in charge. Wednesday six Relief Society ladies went to Utah Valley hospital hos-pital and did sewing. The ladies who went were Helen and Alice MuhJesteln, Edna Hansen, Cloe Finlayson, Esther Brown and Edith Goodrich. Tuesday at 2 p. m. the Relief Society wfll hold their theology and teacher topic meeltng. The cake and pie sale beld Saturday was success. RELIEF SOCIETY SHARON WARD Lillie Jepperson will be In charge of the Work and Business Busi-ness program on Tuesday. The Theology and Testimony meeting will be held in all other wards of the stake as follows: EDGEMONT Tuesday at 1:30 p. m. Alba Anderson, classleader. TIMPANOGOS Monday afternoon at 2 p. m. with Lucy Poulson in charge. GENEVA WARD Will meet Tuesday afternoon at 1:30 at the home of Mrs. David Eager- Melba Lunceford will give the lesson. ALL OTHER WARDS WILL MEET TUESDAY AT 2 P. M. GRAND VIEW May Davis Classleader LAKEVIEW Clara Taylor, classleader. PLEASANT VIEW Edith Goodrich will give the lesson. VERMONT Clara G. Sidwell, classleader. VINEYARD Mary Miner, classleader WINDSOR Golda Kirk In charge of lesson. pC Furnture Jfi 9x12 Felt Base Rugs, Regular $6.98, Sale $5.49 All Wool Throw Rug, 27x48 Regular $6.98, Sale $4.98 Heavy Rag Rug, 24x45 Regular $3.95, Sale $1.98 Table Lamp With Shade Regular $10.00, Sale $6.98 Coffee Table With Glass Tray Regular $16.95, Sale $12.95 Unfinished Chest of Drawers, 4 and 5 drawers, all wood, Regular $19.50, Sale $17.00 Unfinished Beds, Single or full size. Reg. $14.50 Sale $10.00 Floor Lamp Shades, Parchment Parch-ment Reg. $1.49, Sale $0.89 Baby Buggy, all metal, Chrome handles, Regular $22.50, Sale $18.50 COO Furniture 225 West Ceijter Thursday, February 2$, 1946 New Mexico Residents Enjoy Get-Together Mr. and Mrs. Arlo M. Anderson Ander-son entertained Sunday at dinner din-ner at their home honoring Mrs. Anderson's brother, Sgt. Donald Don-ald Jones and wife and daughter, daugh-ter, Donna, who spent the weekend week-end with them. Sgt- Jones is stationed at Fort ouelas, after serving eighteen months in the army, nine months in the Pacific Paci-fic where he received wounds in the battle at Okinawa. Other guests were Mrs. Leon Milner, Chester Mortenson and Adelma Payne, the entire party being former residents of Virden, New Mexico. SUNDAY SERVICES Fast and Testimony meetings-will meetings-will be held in all wards immediately im-mediately following Sunday School at 11:30 a. m. Evening service will be held at Scera Auditorium at 7:30. Dr. Carl F. Eyring will be guest speaker and music will be furnished fur-nished by the mixed chorus of Lincoln high school. Johnnie McDonald, son of Postmaster and Mrs. Lyle McDonald, Mc-Donald, was brought home from Utah Valley hospital Saturday, following an appendicitus operation oper-ation ten days before. & N A- Appl Primary Union Meeting Friday The Primary superintendency announce their monthly union meeting and activity hour will 3:30 in Lakeview Ward amusement amuse-ment hall. All ward and stake Primary officers and teachers are urged to be present. Primary Board Honors President Mrs. Jennie Murdock was hostess to Sharon Stake Prf. mary board at her home Friday evening. Following a business meeting a social was held honoring hon-oring Olive Burningham, prest dent, and she was presented a lovely gift A tasty luncneon was served, patriotic motifs being carried out in the decorations. decora-tions. Brent Dickey, eight month old son of Woodrow and Nao-mi Nao-mi Park Dickey is reported to be improving slightly at the LDS hospital in Salt Lake where he has been suffering from pneumonia. Mr. and Mrs. Merrill Blair spent the week end at Layton with Mr. ana Mrs. Wayne Blair. All Felt Mattresses, A.C.A. Ticking, Reg. $19.50, Sale $16.50 Platform Rockers, assorted colors, Regular $39.50 Sale $29.50 Baby Walkers, ball bearing wheels, Reg. $12.95, Sale $10.95 Electric Water Heater-42 gal. two unit, Sale price $129.50 Dinnette Chairs, Oak with Walnut finish. Reg. $6.98 'Sale $4.98 JUST ARRIVED: Chrome Chairs, Red Leather Seats, Reg. $8.95, Sale $7.95 Magazine Racks and End Tables, Reg. $11.95, Sale $10.00 9 Mnce Store Phone 313 Provo -' ) -of'