|No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)
|Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah
Pag THE Six TIMES-NEW- Thursday, April 26, 1956 NEPHI, UTAH S, MorePolice Forces use FORDS heemse iff 'ft'" iJt'i fir"'" I Jf ni 'fj?w , ,1 , x1 ' i-'- j.5',Shown is the FFA Parliamentary team of the Mt. Nebo chapter. These boys have brought many honors to the Chapter contests. and to the school in regional and state-wid- e They placed first in the regional contest and second in the state contest. They are coached by James M. Anderson. , BIRTHS Recent new babies at the Juab County Hospital include: Camel saddles have FOR WATCHING DRY PROGRAMS? supplied a welcome oasis in a financial desert for Razouk Malik, 26, above, Lebanese student at Southern Illinois UniLebaversity, Carbondale, 111. Shipped here from dollar-sho- rt non by his father as a means of supplying the boy with funds, hardwood saddles are finding a ready the sheepskin-covere- d market for use as TV viewing stools. t'ir',WM F 5w I . Si i Vs. i; I '5 i"ft nlWIIWmilni Son, born April 19, at 4 lbs to Cloyed D. and Jlanita Roberts Jameson of Eureka. The grandprentas are Mr. and Mrs. Dell Roberts of Salt Lake City and Mrs. Alice Jameson of EurMrs. Eorrey Case of eka. Utah is great grandmoth- 4 ozs, rTO...m I THIS ISA WONDERFUL ITEM MRS JONES BUT ITS BRAND NEW. WHERE DID you HEAR ABOUT; 'J Mi Son, born April 21 to Max L. and Natalie Ellertson Orme of Nephi. The boy weighed 8 lbs, I oz. Grandparents are Mrs. Nellie Orme of Nephi and Mrs. Carrie Ellertson of Santaquin. rr? p. Dughter, born April 23, 5 lbs Daughter, born April 23, 6 lbs oz, to Arvin and Velma Talbot 3 ozs, to Robert and Lucille Mattinson of Nephi. GrandSwasey of Mona. Grandparents re Mr. and Mrs. Mark Talbot of parents are Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Spanish Fork, and Mr. and Mrs. Bellston of Nephi, and Mrs. Geo. Bel-list- Virgil Swasey ! of Mona. Great-grandpare- of all state police cars are Fords. 70 That's the case right now as it has been for years. And what the police forces know can be a great help in your kind of driving. For the Ford V-- 8 engine will pay oil in your Ford just as it does in a police car. d Say you're driving Ford's 225-h.V-Now available in most Ford models, this engine is the biggest in the low-prisuper-powere- gon. II I it takes a FORD to catch a FORD SAW IT ADVERTISED.'; 1 H. Mattinson of Payson. - 8. ce field. With the V-- 8, SEE youll zoom up the YOUR LOCAL FORD DEALER TODAY Only Ford Dealers Carry A-- 1 Used Cars and Trucks Mrs. are Mr. and Mrs. Amy Mattinson of Spanish Fork Chris Buckley of Portland, Ore- - is great grand mother. 9 225-h.- p. steepest hills, you'll pass other cars effortlessly no wait. Youll get the same performance that made the Ford V-- 8 the largest-sellin- g eight in the world. And youll have the added safety for which the 1956 Ford is already famous. Ford's exclusive new Lifeguard Design gives extra protection your family will appreciate wherever they travel. Treat your family to the fun and safety of owning the fine car of the low-prifield--a 1956 Ford! See us! ' s f. I 1 WISTFUL VISTA FOR UNIQUE turkey poult on scale, hatched from an unfertilized egg (parthenogenesis). Is weighed by Dr. Marlow W. Olsen, of the phenomenon in turkey eggs, at Department ot Agriculture's research center, Beltsville, Md. The bird, first of known origin to live for more than a few hours, has already made poultry history. Dr. Olsen and hope to maturity so that it can be used as a to grow the breeder, to test, against normal breeders, the incidence Of the occurrence and whether it is hereditary. Researchers hope it will provide a key to unlock at least part of the mystery surrounding fertility and hatchability of turkey eggs, a serious problem to the turkey industry. BIRD-'-Ti- ny Ticklers By George mm In 1924 Charles H. Winn started : the next apartment "I don't think the tenant likes us!" in Ticklers By George as a brakeman at the Bingham Mine of the then Utah Copper Company. Today, as a locomotive engineer at the mine, he still is helping to produce copper. What started as a job 32 years ago, has turned into a career at Kennecott Copper Corporation. And two more generations of Charles H. Winn's family arc follow ing in his footsteps. His son, Charles E., joined the Kennecott famin 1951 when he started as a trackman at the ily mine. He is a dispatcher today. And his grandson, Kenneth W. Foster, started with Kennecott in 1950 as a trackman, He is now a payroll clerk. The "like father, like son" history of the Winn family is repeated so often at Kennecott it can well liEiG grandfof liGr, Olio son be called & tradition. In all, 691 men at the mine, mills and refinery are the sons of Kennecott employees. And hundreds more are related in other as brothers, uncles, nephews, cousins and ways This family allegiance to Kennecott tells a only part of the story of careers in copper. Another chapter was unfolded recently, when Kennecott honored 206 employees who had completed 20 years of continuous service and 51 other employees who had completed 30 years of service. Of Kennecott 6,500 employees, 1,019, or nearly have served 20 or more years, a total of more than 30,000 years! in-law- s. one-sixt- h, With so many long-tim- e employees and father son teams serving Kennecott, it must follow that the Kennecott tradition is careers, not just jobs. Copper Corporation "A$ a defense attorney he knows all the tricks!' "A Good Neighbor Helping to Build a Better Utah"