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|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
THURSDAY, JANUARY ,. ' THE LEHI SUN, LEHI, UTAM THURSDAY, JANUARY 16, 1941 Decision of Supreme Court Will Have Little Effect On Navigable Streams The recent decision of the United fltates supreme court in which navigable nav-igable streams coming under federal fed-eral regulation are defined, will have little practical effect upon the administration of Utah's law, In the opinion of E. J. Skeen, attorney in the state engineer's office. Mr. Skeen, in preparing his opinion opin-ion of the decision for State Engineer En-gineer T. H. Humpherys, said however, how-ever, that the decision contains language which, If followed to its logical conclusion in later cases, would probably transfer much of the state's administrative power over interstate streams and tribu taries to the federal government The decision can affect neither streams nor lakes that are entirely within the boundaries of the state, he said, since it is based on the authority of the federal government govern-ment to regulate interstate commerce. com-merce. "It is apparent that the Colorado and Green rivers are navigable under un-der the new definition, but this is not a departure from the old law, since under the old definition of navigable waters a portion of the Colorado river was held navigable," the opinion stated. "It is probable that the courts would hold that parts of the Bear river are navigable under the new decision, and it being an interstate stream, any dams constructed or maintained thereon would be subject sub-ject to regulation under the federal fed-eral water power act. The appropriation appro-priation and use of such waters would nevertheless remain subject to state law." According to the supreme court decision federal authority is not limited to control for purposes of navigation, but embraces such subjects sub-jects as "flood protection, watershed water-shed development, and recovery of the costs of Improvements through utilization of power. 'Tf this language is followed to logical conclusion in later decisions At would have a far reaching effect," . , Mr.,. Skeen. believes. ; !"To accomplish accom-plish the purposes mentioned," he said, "The federal government may assert Jurisdiction over non-navtg- ' -able tributaries of navigable lnter-i., lnter-i., state streams" : '; rfThis would result In conflicts between the powers of the national government and the states which -night disrupt administrative con-: con-: , fTol by the states, particularly those in the arid and semi-arid regions," he. said. Precipitation Report Compiled By State Engineer PLAY SCHOOL MOTHERS ELECT NEW PRESIDENT , "Mrs. Vera Martins was elected as the new president of the Mothers Club of the W. P. A. Play School ut their meeting held last week. ,' Mrs. Martins replaces Mrs. Leona Shelton, who recently resigned from that position. A number of replacements have been made in the school. New children chil-dren were enrolled in places of some of the children who have dropped out ' ' The play school is going forward nicely. Precipitation occurlng in the northern and central portions of Utah from October 1 to January 1 ranges from 25 percent below to 25 percent above the normal, according ac-cording to a report compiled at the office of State Engineer T. H. Humpherys this week. The figures In the report are based on measurements taken at 15 cooperative snow survey stations, 35 U. S. weather bureau stations, and from reports of 25 water commissioners com-missioners located throughout the state. ' The above normal areas are found in Salt Lake, Davis, Morgan, Weber, We-ber, Rich, Cache, and part of Box Elder counties. The remainder of the counties of the state as far south as Seviej; and Iron are about normal or about 25 percent below, while the extreme part of the state has received as much as 75 percent above normal precipitation for the period. A third of the required precipi tation has fallen in about a fourth of the storage season, Mr. Humpherys Humph-erys said. Storage January 1 In Bear lake was 365,000 acre feet compared with 635,000 acre feet for last year on the same date. Utah lake measured 130,000 acre feet compared with 220,000 for last year. Other reservoirs had In storage January I the following In acre feet, the second number representing represent-ing storage on the same day last year; Strawberry, 20,400 and 46,-500; 46,-500; Echo, 3100 and 2000; Pine View, 2820 and 18,760; Moon Lake, 13,000 and 10,500; Scofield, 2500 and 3000; East Canyon, 7,600 and 16,000; Hyrum, 3800 and 6100 acre feet In the 14 principal reservoirs there was stored on January 1 a total of 660,840 acre feet compared . with 1,095,560 for1 last year, the report shows. CERTIFIED SEED AVAILABLE IN UTAH COUNTY The farmers of Utah county who have certified seed for sale are listed as follows: Ruel Evans, Lehi, 1200 bushels Trebl Barley. Henry Williamson, Vineyard, 300 bushels Velvon Barley. Sidney Scott, Nephl, 100 bushels Velvon Barley. Sidney Scott, Nephl, 100 bushels Uton Oats. R. L. Mendenhahll, Mapleton, 600 bushels Velvon Barley. Elmer W. Bird, Mapleton, 200 bags Bliss Potatoes- Selvoy Boyer, Springville, 60 bags Bliss Potatoes. R. L. Mendenhall, Mapleton, 250 bags Bliss Potatoes. Hyrum Vest, American Fork, 90 bushels Velvon Barley. SPECIAL CLEAN-UP OF ALL LADIES' HIGHER PRICED Winter Coats $10.00 If You're One of The First! WOMEN'S AND MISSES' WOOL GLOVES 43c pr. MEN'S WORK SHIRTS 49c Peniminster RUGS Only $1.98 OTHERS TO $3.49 reireroirxn UVIUVI A Bulwark Of Defense fen, ft ' r V hi . ? . - Z ( " vs. V V , '- j t f"5 x if - . 5 lLHk WANT ADS FOR SALEBuffet'and Iron rods for drapes. Good condition. Call B4-W, LehL - 1-16-lt FOR SALE 3 chicken coops. In good condition. See Don Lover-ldge, Lover-ldge, Lehi. lg-tf FOR SALE OR RENT Modern Home, 6 rooms, all hardwood floors, automatic heat. Located at 270 North 2nd West, LehL Inquire 1146 Gilmer Drive, Salt Lake City, or tel. Dial 5-4029. 1-16-ltp I FOR SALE Three -quarter bed I , faKIa mrvtol ra. V1U1 MIX uuti-uicao, " dlo, small heater, oil heater, vic-trola vic-trola and chair. See Betty Adam-son, Adam-son, LehL . M6-lt WANTED: Riders to Salt Lake City. Go six days a week. See Boyd Larsen, Lehi. -"P HOUSE For Rent Located at 6th North and Center. Phone 90-W. 1-2-tf L FOR. RENT Three rooms, furnished furn-ished or unfurnished. See C. L. Johneon, Lehi. Tel. 304. 12-19-tf The metal mines of Utah stand ready to do their full share in the service of our nation. They are ready to work their resources, their machines, their hearts and thir hands, that this nation, calm and strong, may fulfill its destiny. This great industry adds its share to the mighty weapon of America that forms such an essential es-sential and dependable bulwark in the scheme of national defense. , Most people come In contact with some part of national defense every day. Countless thousands of us are part of it. For the great weapon of national , defense is American industry and agriculture, which feeds it. It was American industry that showed the way to the way to the world In producing the first practical prac-tical machine gun, the first submarine, sub-marine, the first airplane. In earlier days American industry established the rifled firm, developed the first steamship and led in the development develop-ment of ( the armored warriors of the sea. tr Today American Industry Is organized or-ganized as never before in its history. his-tory. Mining is a vital part of American industry and Is geared to offer America vital facilities to meet demands of the hour. Lehi Meets Defeat In Game With B. Y. High The Lehi "Pioneers were defeated by a five-point margin in the game played, here Friday with the B. Y. high, .schooL'j This' was 'the second league game, Lehi winning the first game from Lincola In the previous week's. game. , .; The game was close throughout At the end of the first quarter Lehi was leading 15-11 and at the third quarter the score was extremely close, B, Y. high leading 23-21. It was away back in 1921 when the B. Y." Wildcats last defeated the Lehi pioneers on a Lehi flooi but in 1936 the B. Y. high scored a , win over the Pioneers on the Provo court. , The score: B. Y. HIGn G. T. F. P. Harding, f v.. . 9 119 Harmon, f 0 1 0 C Hansen, c 3 2 2 8 Dabling, g 1 0 0 2 Smith, g 1 3 0 2 Godfrey, f 0 0 0 0 Luncheon Menus Announced For This Week TOTALS 14 7 3 31 LEHI v Q. T. F. P. Evans, f 2 5 4 8 Nostrum, f ........... 4 5 1 9 Roberts, c 1 3 0 2 Mitchell, g 2 7 15 Ash, g ....f. 0 2 ,2 2 Hall, f o 0 0 0 TOTALS 9 22 8 26 Score by quarters: By Y. High 6 11 23 31 Lehi 5 15 21 26 Officials: Buttle and Collins. Pleasant Grove defeated Provo, 29-27 and American Fork defeated Lincoln, 30-28, In the other league games Friday. Mr. EJid Mrs. Seth Hansen and two children spent Sunday visiting In Ogden with Mrs. Hansen's par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Bishop. Mr- and Mrs. Clarence Sundberg and baby daughter, Myrleen, of Sandy were visiting In Lehi Sunday Sun-day with Mrs. Eunice Larsen and Mrs. Eudora Ross- Mrs. Maude Glover, supervisor of the school lunch project, which. Is sponsored, toy the Lehi, Parent-Teachers Parent-Teachers association and the W P A, lists the following menus for this week to be served to school children at the luncheon center in the Memorial building. These menus are made up by nutrition nu-trition experts and parents will notice that they are well-balanced menus and contain foods that children chil-dren will enjoy. Menus for week of January 20 to January 24: Monday Spanish Rice (Bacon), carrot sticks, gingerbread and fruit, Tuesday Meat balls (liver, beef and rice), stuffed potatoes, prune bread, butter and fruit. . Wednesday Creamed vegetables, bacon strips, cabbage and cheese sandwich, fruit. Thursday Shepherd's pie (ba con), bread and butter, fruit. " Friday Corn pudding, buttered string- beans or carrots, graham raisin bread, cocoa, stewed or raw prunes. Clifford Goates Will Be Buried Here Friday J. Clifford Goates, 18, son of Mr. and Mrs. Abram L- Goates of Salt Lake City, died Tuesday at 3 a. m In the American Fork hospital, fol lowing an extended Illness. He was born February 22, 1922 In Salt Lake City, a son of Abram L. and Alta Hart Goates. He Is survived by his parents and the following brothers and sister: Harold H. Goates of Southgate, Cal ifornia; Donald Goates of Salt Lake City and Mrs. K. R. Hogan of West Jordan. Funeral services will be held at the A. H. Wing mortuary, Lehi, Saturday Sat-urday at 2 p. m., under the direction direc-tion of Bishop Evans L. Anderson. Interment will be made in the city cemetery. The father of the young man is a former resident of this city. WANTED!!! HIGHEST PRICES PAID FOR Bones, Wool, Hides, Pelfs, Furs and Dead or Useless Animals. Pelt Prices Paid for Dead or Useless Sheep Prompt Service. Utah Hide & Tallow Co. PHONE 88 Three MUs West of Spanish Fork DEER HUNTERS We Pay Highest Prices for DEER SKLNS HAVE YOUR MATTRESS MADE OVER er made Into an Inner-spring Now, by the Utah County Mattress Factory of Provo. For Service, phone 90-W. Legal Notices NOTICE OF ASSESSMENT South Mercur Mining Company, a Corporation; Principal place of business, Lehi City, Utah County. Utah. Notice is hereby given that at a meeting of the Board of Directors of the South Mercur Mining Company, Com-pany, a Corporation, held on the 30th day of December, 1940, an Assessment As-sessment (No. 3) of one-half mm per share , or fifty, cents per 1000 shares was levied on the outstanding outstand-ing capital stock of the company, payable immediately to the Secretary, Secre-tary, A. R. Shelton, at 287 East 3rd North Street, Provo, Utah. Any stock on which the assessment assess-ment may remain unpaid on the 8th day. of February, 1941 will be de linquent and will be advertised for sale at public auction, and unless payment Is made before will be sold at the office of the secretary on the 8th day . of March, A. D. 1941, at the hour of 2:00 p. ni. to pay the delinquent de-linquent assessment, together J with the costs of advertising and ex penses of sale. " A. R. Shelton, Secretary Office: 287 East 3rd North, Provo, Utah. First publication January, 9-1941. Last publication January 30, 1941. Order Your COAL To-day We Carry Th. Peerless & Huntington Canyon Coal Trucking of all Kinds Anywhere, Anytime Donald C. Fotheringham, Dealer First East Fourth North - - . Lej UtaJi Ellis Clark Sabey Dies In Wallsburg Lehi relatives were notified of the death of Ellis Clark Sabey, 48, of Wallsburg, who died at the Utah alley hospital in Provo Saturday morning. He had been ill about a month. Mr. Sabey is a brother of Mrs. Sevilla Jones of this city. J He was born August 23, 1892 In Wallsburg, a son of Joseph and Emily Clark Sabey. He was married mar-ried February 19, 1913 to Myrtle Gardiner, who died June 2, 1929. On June 4, 1940, he was married to Mrs. Hazel Boren of Charleston, who survives. During most of his life Mr. Sabey was a cowhand and sheepherder. In recent years he had played a prominent role in civic and L. D. S. church affairs in Wallsburg, serving in the M. I. A., being a member of the ward bishopric and of the town board. Surviving, in addition to his widow, wid-ow, are seven sons and daughters: Berdell, Charles, Lois, Stanley and .da Sabey and Mrs. Nola Davis of Wallsburg and Mrs. Barta Jacobsen of Heber; his mother, Mrs. Emily Sabty of Provo; five grandchildren and the following brothers and sisters: sis-ters: Mrs. Sevilla Jones of Lehi; Joseph Sabey of Caleo, J. E. Sabey of Wallsburg and Mrs. Rosetta Graham, Mrs. Jane Davis andRlch-ad andRlch-ad Sabey of Provo. Funeral services were held Monday Mon-day at 1:30 p. m. in the Wallsburg ward chapel. Interment was made in the Wallsburg cemetery. Mr. Sabey has a large number of relatives in this community. His parents were former residents of Lehi. THE LEHI SUN P0bHsh!dEve?thmdaJit . an, by the X LEHI SUN PUBLISHING CO.' Knlered as Second"clalr ter, at the PojtoffiCe,, Lehi, Utah, under the act March 3, 187?. Subscription Rate-Stop tal Le R. Ross, son of Mrs. Eudora Ross, left Salt Lake City Wednesday Wednes-day evening en route to the Central States mission. He has been attending at-tending the mission school in Salt Lake City for the past ten days. Those at the train to see him off were his mother, Mrs. Eudora Ross and family, Mrs. Eunice Larsen, Bishop and Mrs. Linel Larsen and family. Seventy-seven missionaries left that evening en route to various var-ious fields of labor. Roy Boley Buried In American j Fork Saturday ! Funeral services for Roy Bolr 53, of Salt Lake City, who died o a sudden heart attack Tuesday t Salt Lake City, were held Saturda; at 2 p. m. In the American Ftf First ward chapel. Mr. Boley ti the husband of Mrs. Birdie John son Boley, formerly of this city, j His death came as a great shoe' to relatives and friends, as he ha been working that day and seen to be all right, but was strickr suddenly and died without wan. tag. x He is survived by his wife of Sa' Lake City, four daughters: it Norma Anderson of Idal M Mrs. Rose Donaldson of Blnghai Ruth and Dorothy Boley of Ida! Falls; a step-daughter, virgin' Wood of Salt Lake City and i brothers and sisters, Mrs. Mart Buckwalter, Mrs. Louella Greet wood, Warren Boley and Vera & ley of American Fork; Mrs. Jem Bigler of Los Angeles, and It Myrl MoGrew of Salt Lake City, A number of relatives and trlem from this city attended the seme r s James M. Anderson of Salt It City, a former school teacher ) Lehi, was operated on for catart at the L D. S. hospital in Salt I' City Saturday. Relatives repc that he is doing as well as 'can I expected. ' to SDs. J iica, Johr Mr. M. today ( tsek In lbs. Si sent Tt a at hi: iderat Mr. anc iid Mr. ; TO M liihlir. I -A) ) fflk -V'xS&S Vernon -ailed to a ai Mrs. A staed n IS (pji&poh&d.! America's requirements for national defense rials are enormous. Directly and indirectly T citizen will share in providing the billions cf do necessary to meet those requirements. National expenditures, however, can be confi directly to the production of the vital ' which only our Government can supply-None supply-None of your money need be spent by h Ooyttr ment for electrical facilities, because ELECTRICALLY - AMERICA S PREPARED As result of many years of progress in txf) and improving equipment, consolidation g ration of power plants, to keep ahead of men" requirements, the privately-owned utility industry stands ready to meet all for electric power. , AmtrUt' Defense Dollort Cs Co 1" Swthwicl T0f t Iter wh iainty re: Present i fe. Mor Edmund ner, a of p Hie m Sub were "Mrs. 1 o'clock aaabersr 3yron Wl 's. lorn states, i ss ai -tosen. The: h f( 01 t it a d 1 UTAH POWER & LIGHT CO.