Lehi Free Press from Lehi, Utah on February 24, 1944 · 1
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Lehi Free Press from Lehi, Utah · 1

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Lehi, Utah
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Thursday, February 24, 1944
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1
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era Free Pre LEHTS WIDELY READ AND ONLY PAPER PRINTED IN LEHI VOLUME & LEHL CITT, UTAH. THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 24. 1944 No. 2S 1 lie HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS MAKE FIHE RECORD IN B011D SALES report given this week from Lehi High School shows that !he students' of the junior and nior hi"h schools are doing their are t v.ird helping with the Fourth W:-rd Bond drive. A total 0f $5.G1 in vvar stamPs and bonds Ins been bought by the students exclusively, up to Tuesday. February 15, an average per capita sale of 1200 for the iunior and senior students. The s-'iie f,f stamps and bonds be continued throughout the vear with student officers visiting ihe home room each week on the War stamp sale. School officials feel that the sale of stamps and bonds to the students is a fine op portunity 'to teach thrift nd saving to the students of the school. Last year the students' of the school sold a total of $16,000.00 worth of stamps and bonds and received a special honorable mention from secretary Morgenthau for their fine work. SPECIAL MEETING IN SECOND WARD Elder Glen Russon, recently returned L. D. S. Missionary, will be the speaker in the LeY Second Ward Sunday evening. A very fine meeting was reported in the ward Sunday evening when the entire program was given by the Adamson family. Ward members are urged to attend the meeting Sunday evening. E CRAZY STUFF BV GOODWIN STOP, THINK AND LISTEN When God gave out brains, I thought He said trains, and I missed mine, When He gave out looks, I thought He said books, and I didn't want any. When He gave out noses, I thought He said roses, and I ordered a big one. When He gave out legs, I thought He said kegs, and I ordered two fat ones. When He gave oat ears, I thought He said beers, and I ordered two long ones. When He gave out chins, I thought He said gins, and 1 ordered a double. Gee, am I a mess. Contributed. FoiJr thinrro i 1 -J IV tO thf Q rfi.a A "gland: 1. Eat it up. 2. Wear it out. Make it do. 4. Do without. -Attributed to Calvin Coolidge. A negro taxi-driver in Wash-mgton D. c. was heard to remark Ah ve nevah seen so ty uniforms as there are heah nw, and so few soldiers." Grandma (looking up from 2r)- 't says here that young women are abandoning all reactions. Now. mind, don t 'it me catch vou going out without yours, Ethel! Colliers. V , restrictions on bedding n,uOU are needing, PJankots. in ' J1Il0Ws. Sheets, or batt will Knd outirgs for quilts. It srn, ncwise to secure what you fLro needing, now thpv n '"at there will be less as the thev presses. Buy now while ine are available at kZI m buv1ng War Bonds Keen u ?uns Popoin' the Axis Devils hoppin". GOODWIN'S FINAL ARRANGEMENT j MADE FOR GOLD AND GREEN BALL Final arrangement are being made for the Lehi Stake Gold and Green Ball to be held Friday night in the High School gymnasium. Miss Beverly Krenke. daughter of Mr. and Mis. Rudolph Krenke. will be the queen of the ball with Miss Ludene Bushman of Lehi First Ward, Miss Helen Price of the ihird Ward. Miss Fay Ashton ! of the Fourth Ward and Miss La! Dean Van Wagoner of the Fifth Ward, Miss Venn. i Hacking of j Cedar Fori, as attendants. Escorts! have not been announced. J Maids of honor to the queen uiil he Rhea Wanlass, Margaret Ann i Webb and Cynthia Morton. The entrance of the queen and! her parly will be at 10 p. m, A very aitistie decoration ar j rangoment carrying out the patri ' otic theme of the dance is being! worked out hv the Lehi Fourth! Ward. A victory floor show will be given under direction of Miss Vera Con-der. Music for the dance will be fur nished by a specal eleven piece orchestra from Salt Lake City. This orchestra has been playing for the special dances throughout tlie state and is a favorite of the B. Y. U. dancing groups Admission will be $1.00 per couple, 25c for extra ladies and spectators. Everyone invited to the Gold and Green Ball of 1944 at the high school gymnasium, Friday. Feb. 25. FORMER LEHI GIRL ANNOUNCES MARRIAGE The marriage of Miss Afton Brokaw. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Austin E. Brokaw of Myton, formerly of Lehi, to Staff Sergeant Arnold N. Johnson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bert Johnson of Provo, is announced, the marriage taking place on February 8, at Great Bend, Kansas. The double ring ceremony being performed by Dr. W. Li Dorgan at the baptist parsonage. Pfc Blaine A. Brokaw. a brother of the bride, stationed at any army-air field at Pratt, Kansas, stood with the bride and groom at the ceremony. They will make their home at Great Bend for the present. The bride is a graduate of the Lehi High School and has many local friends. DRIVE FOR USED COLLAPSIBLE TIN TUBES A Hrive to collect used collapsible tin tubes, tooth paste tubes, shaving cream tubes, etc.. that contain any tin. will be carried out in Lehi during this week. The drive started, Monday. February 21, and will continue until February 28. Lehi residents are asked to make an Inventory of their medicine cabinets, and storage closets and turn tn all tubes this week. Empty all partially filled tubes and bring them in to the drug stores during the drive. i The new tubes that are being put, on the market contain no tin and have no value after they are emptied. i Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Brown were Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wadley and children of Pleasant Grove. ORDER YOUR CORSAGES FOR THE GOLD AND GREEN BALL FROM LEHI FLORAL GO. Phone 60 Order Early ft ; f l-Jk' : f - " .o.n t v- i w'Ai .... 1 LJ Ah ( j ? f f'V.K"""' II1 1 ' "''"'-Vl I Ov j 94-4 WAR FUND This year, with lervice flags in window of nearly every home, Red Cross will mean so muoh more to Americans. As depicted in this reproduction of a 1944 Red Cross War Fund poster, many windows aUo will display the symbol of participation in the cause of Mercy and Humanity the Red Cross. Red Cross Asks To Cover WASHINGTON, D. C Confronted with responsibilities of unprecedented proportions, as the war enters its most crucial stage, and with a staggering task ahead in the post-war period, the American Red Cross opens its 1944 War Fund appeal March 1. confident that the American people will respond to the limit of their ability. President Roosevelt, president of the American Red Cross, Norman H. Davis, chairman and active head of the vast organization, and Leon Fraser, national War Fund chairman, join in urging the people of this country tc help Red Cross reach its national objective of $200,000,000 because of the vital part it must play within the next twelve months. Chairman Davis, in opening the campaign, will stress the fact that with the decisive stage of the war at hand, the Red Cross must assume a greater burden than ever before, and at the same time must provide aid to servicemen being returned in ever-increasing numbers. Red Cross operations over the entire world during 1943 have dwarfed its activities during the first two years of war. An even greater burden will be placed on Red Cross services in 1944. Thousands of American men and women are now in Red Cross service with U. S. troops at home bases and overseas. Field directors, hospital, club and recreation workers are with American armed forces In virtually every command, Mr. Davis asserted. Roth in Europe and in the Far East, Red Cross workers have either gone with invasion forces into new combat areas, or have followed within a very limited time. On the home front, the Red Cross has broadened its service tremendously. Field directors are serving In Men's Work Pants and Work Shirts New House Dresses Children's Clothing Nice Line Yardage Goods Webb's Furnishings STATE STREET $200,000,000 Wartime Needs every sizable military establishment and camp throughout the country, and recreation and Eocial service workers are located in Army and Naval hospitals. One of the most Important and necessary war-time Red Cross functions has been the collection of human blood for plasma. Thirty-five blood donor stations are now operating. The dramatic story of the Red Cross Blood Donor Service, through which thousands of soldiers and sailors have been saved from death, began in February, 1941, wlien the Surgeons General of the Army and Navy asked the Red Cross to procure 15,000 pints of blood. Last year more than 3,700.000 pints of blood were collected for the Army and Navy. This year the goal is more than 5,000,000 pints. With major battles of the war yet to come, the Army has asked the Red Cross to supply many millions of surgical dressings. American men wounded in battle will depend acutely on the vast Red Cross surgical dressing production program. Numerous other Red Cross home operations, such as Prisoners of War packaging centers, where more than a million parcels for war prisoners are prepared each month for shipment overseas, are supported by citizen-participation in the Red Cross War Fund. So extensive is Red Cross service during this war liiat every American civilian ran contribute something to at least one of its functions. To continue this gigantic work, all Americans must assume their share of the responsibility of carrying on this far-reaching service. The $200,000,000 quota will enable Red Cross to alleviate suffering and pain at home and abroad, and to carry on Its vast military welfare service.' LEHI, UTAH LEHI LOSES FIRST LEAGUE GAME Lehi lost her first basketball game to the American Fork team at American Fork, Friday evening when they lost with a 50 43 score. The Lehi Forker game was nip and tuck the entire route. Both squads got off to a sizzling start with the adds slightly in favor of the visiting Pioneers to run up a 11 13 first quarter score. Lehi. The smoothly clicking combination of Cooper and Evans, potting howitzers from all over the floor, gave a powerful kick to the Leh.i attack. But with both squads roaring along under a full head of steam, playing even steven ball, the halftime score knotted up at 25 25. The third stanza saw the Cavemen play great ball and tuck the game carefully away among the ice cubes, when they range up 14 points while holding the Pioneers to 5. Lehi staged a determined drive during the final quarter in a vain attempt to salvage the game, but the Forkers put out too great a dose of fire-power. The loss shot Lehi into a two way tie with Provo at 7 wins and 1 defeat apiece. It automatically made the coming Provo Lehi clasn the high point of the season, with the winner of the game probably in full possession of all title claims. The box scores: AMERICAN FORK G. T. F. T. Ingersoll, f. 9 4 3 21 Graff, f . ... 7 0 0 14 Wagstaff, c 3 1 1 7 Welch, g 0 3 0 0 Robinson, g 2 3 2 6 Little, c 1 0 0 2 1 Sager. f .. . 0 0 0 0 Clark, g 0 1 0 0 Totals 22 12 6 50 LEHI G. T. F. T. Calton, f 2 0 0 4 Evans, f 4 3 1 9 Dorton. c 4 9 4 12 Mitchell, g 4 2 2 10 Cooper, g 4 0 0 8 Chatfield, g 0 0 0 Oi Larsen, L 0 0 0 o All red. c . 0 0 0 0. Totals 18 14 7 43 1 FIFTH WARD REUNION A ward reunion will be held in the Lehi Fifth ward on Tuesday, February 29th for all ward mem bers over the Primary age. Primary childen will "be guests of the ward officers on Wednesday, March! 1 at 4 p m. On Tuesday arrangements are being made for a hot supper at C:30 to be followed by a program at 8:30 and a dancing party at 9:30 p. m. Each ward member is asked to bring with them a plate, knife, fork, cup and spoon. Dishes will be furnished for the children. The children will be guests at a dance at 4 o clock on Wednesday. The dance will be followed by a hot supper at 5 p. m. All ward members are invited to tie present. Mrs. A. B. Garth of Lowell, Colo., is visiting with her brother, Nate Christofferson and family. We have on hand the following: WHITE SHEET BLANKETS - COTTON and WOOL BLANKETS SHEETS LADIES HOUSE DRESSES. HOSIERY. ANKLETS. BLOUSES., SWEATERS, TURBANS and APRONS MEN S AND BOYS HATS and CAPS SHOES FOR THE FAMILY Ladies' Overshoes, Medium Heel CARPENTERS OVERALLS, MEN'S and BOYS' WORK TROUSERS CORDUROY TROUSERS Power's hoe Store AUTO COLLISION UPSETS EGG TRUCK A collision between a Dodge touring car and a Chevrolet truck at 12: 10 p. m. Wednesday, resulted in countless mashed eggs. The-crash occurred on the state highway when the steering wheel of the Dodge car driven south by Steve Mount of Salt Lake City, had something go wrong causing the Mountz car to collide with the truck traveling north driven by Vernon Buchanan of Roosevelt, sipping the truck completely over. The truck was loaded with cases of eggs. The drivers although bruised and shaken were not seriously injured. - Norman Coombs of Salt Lake City was a passenger in the Mountz car. Marshal Fowler investigated the accident. HEARING TESTS TO BE COMPLETED The hearing tests being given to all students of the Lehi Fourth, grades will be completed In the near future. A report shows that the condition among the children is good There are a few children who are urgently In need of medical attention. Notes have been sent to parents of these children. It is hoped that parents will take immediate steps to have a physican check these children as soon as possible and have their trouble taken care of. The time taken and the work done conducting the tests will be of no avail if parents do not co-operate and have corrections made. 1t was found that a few of the students were practically deaf. These students my be permanently handicapped if they do not have proper care now. POLIO CLINICS SUCCESSFUL The clinics held at Lehi for treatment of infantile paralysis are. proving very beneficial to those who have received treatment. Mil Derby, in charge of the clinics, is very efficient and those who have appointments for the clinic are ask-ed to please be at the clinic in the Memorial Building promptly at the appointed hour in order that the schedule can be carried out. Lehi is indeed fortunate to have these clinics brought to the city and townspeople should? give them their support. HIGH PRIESTS TO MEET The Lehi Stake High Priests will meet at the Iehi Stake Tabernacle, Sunday at 2 p. m. in their regular meeting. High Priests and their wives and High Priests' widows are invited to attend. Honoring her brother. Roland, prior to his departure for service with the U. S Army. Miss Shirley Barnhart entertained at a dinner party at the Barnhart home, Thhrs day evening. Covers were laid for twenty guests.

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