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J3ai98:-.. A- A. T L. XXVI LEIII, UTAH, THURSDAY, JULY 31, 1941 NUMBER 2 JUl Ml UltllL VAJUllljr armers Adopt onstitution and By-Laws IS flowing Is the Constitution and Saws as adopted at a meeting 5 timers of north Utah county in Memorial building, Lehl, Utah, mi: ; CONSTITUTION ! Article I p ids association shall be known rflfhe North Utah County Wheat rers with its principal place of iess at Lehl City, County of E, State of Utah, Article n iv05(.e puropse of this association : be to promote and guard the ae chests of Its membership, both Idually and collectively, In so s they relate to the Agrlcul- ,raiH Conservation Association. V. : Article m e membership of this associa M shall be limited to wheat farm- t1 frho, either by possession or title, iheetfcte fanning ground in North d lita; county. State of Utah, upon ill wheat has been harvested or mnd:be harvested during the cal librarjr year 1941. . ,. Article IV . .,e officers of this association be a president, vice president, fcary andjor treasurer, together s. Wat a board of directors, all of ffkaua shall be elected or approved heir deovided In the by-laws. rans.8 . Article V msolis association, with its const!' ledwiin and by-laws shall lapse and Sanlaie void at the expiration of gear after its origin, unless rity vote, as hereinafter pro- shall continue its existence. Article VI is association shall have no fi al "profit and loss" activity I than will accrue to the indi 1 membership through the ac-. ac-. ' of the association. Provided the ; provision of this article toot prohibit a member of offi rom receiving renumeration tthe treasury for lawful ser-. ser-. V foadered any member, or;.tik atioru And ho officer or mem-Shall mem-Shall charge an individual er a; separate amount for ser M rendered a member or the Tiers of this association for es rendered in connection with ation affairs.' I Article VH ! members in good standing Jbe entitled to the services of association or its officers in Iction with association business reinafter provided. I Article VHI I revenue -for operating -this ation shall be had from as tents as provided for in ttie by- Article IX I officers of this association inhibited from contracting ob- His In a collective amount Nithe net balance in the asso a treasury. Article X constitution and its by-laws be amended at any regularly i special meeting at which ,m is present. Article XI I association may be dissolved jr time by a two-thirds major- Tms; and immediately there- w all moneys in, the treasury, I the lawful indebtedness, shall ' f to the enrolled membership 1 ft wabie amounts as renectea oy tp assessments. ; BY-LAWS ershlp , l membership to this associa-hall associa-hall accrue upon subscription i rolls of this association and payment of three (3) cents ire of wheat harvested or to rvested during the year 1941 lie voting power shall be de- .ied upon the unit of one mul I by the number of wheat acres JJL Vnposite the member's name rpon which assessment has paid. he voting power of five mem tanking alone shall in no if constitute a majority or II committees and boards shall Ited to but one vote for each sr of committeemen, and ty vote of those present and shall constitute a decision t an regular and special meet I the association a quorum Sonsist of a majority of the power, provided there shall iQjjjOent a majority of the mem ie last regular meeting of sociation shall be fixed as i common day of the last full -.luring the life of this asso- &JRJ'' and shall be regularly called by the proper officers. ' , 2 Special meetings may be called at any time by action of the board of. directors; and any three members mem-bers in good standing may, by proper prop-er published notice to which their names are subscribed, call a special meeting for a special purpose; provided pro-vided that in both Instances the purpose of such call shall be published pub-lished with the calL Officers 1 President The president of this association shall be elected by the board of directors di-rectors and shall preside at all regular reg-ular and special meetings. He shall have no vote upon any question ex cepting where there. Is lack of de cision. He shall serve for one year unless removed for cause by the board of directors. 2 Vice President " J The vice president of this asso ciation shall be elected by the board of directors and shall serve as pres ident In the absence of the president, presi-dent, and excepting when acting as such, shall have , his lawful vote upon all questions. ,v 3 Secretary The secretary shall be elected by the board of directors and shall act as secretary at all meetings ' and shall keep an approved record of all such meetings. 4 Treasurer The treasurer shall be elected by the board of directors and shall be responsible to the board of directors for all funds of the association. He shall serve for a term of one year unless removed for cause by; the board of directors. i 5 Board of Directors The board of directors shall con sist of five and shall be elected from the hiembershlp. All phalli serve for a term of one year.- Power of the Board of Directors 1 The board of directors shall have the power to appoint ! any jualifSttd person to the position of executive secretary and the person so appointed shall have membership in the association on a parity with other members, provided the person so selected has the approval of the association. . 2 The board of directors shall, upon consultation with representative representa-tive members, formulate plans and procedures to further the purpose of this association, and shall forth' with act thereon. 3 The board of directors shall have the power ' to employ legal counsel to defend the association or any member or members thereof in matters arising out of the Agricultural Ag-ricultural Adjustment Act of 1938 or through the conduct of any of the administrative officers of said act; provided the Intention of such an action be published to at least five members of the association by letter not less than ten (10) days before the intention is to be placed in force; and any such intention becomes void if adversely acted upon up-on by a majority at a regularly called special meeting. 4 The board of directors shall have the power to pay all compensations compen-sations for services in connection with association business and all expenses of all officers upon association asso-ciation business; and the board of directors shall have the power to fix the rules for the withdrawal of funds from the treasury. 5 The board of directors shall have the power to terminate all paid services, personal or otherwise; other-wise; and it shall have the power to fill all vacancies among officers of, the association. Enrollment 1 The original register, together with subsequent registrations, shall constitute the enrolled membership of this association; provided ell fees are paid by such enrollees. Barber Moves Shop to Murray Ell Batchelor has moved his equipment to Murray and Is open ing a barber shop In that city. Mr. Batchelor has operated a barber business In Lehl for many years and the community regrets losing his establishmennt. Mr. Batchelor will live In Lehl and drive to his work In Murray. OLD AGE PENSION BEING MISREPRESENTED It has been reported that a false representative of the Old Age Division Divi-sion of the Social Security Program has been in Lehl. Peonle are warned and urged to use caution concerning this matter. Bubbles Flotation Cells where minerals are lifted to top by bubbles and saved for use In Industry. Probably no other industry is or the minerals from the waste or subject to the varyance of condi- gangue.' tions as is the mining industry. After the ore has been finely The fine line between success and ground, it is sent to the flotation failure of a mine is dependent upon cells, where oil and other reagents many and varied conditions. Of are added. The oils and reagents course there are a few high grade form bubbles when subjected to mines that can produce without agitation in the flotation cells. The much regard for varying condi- bubbles percolate through the cells tions, but the yare very, very few and come to the top in the form of and do not last long if they do. froth. The mineral particles have One of the things which thB tl Jt f. mining Industry of today relies so SJf " n0P much upon is the science of flota- SV?h. ?h?1i0Wed tion. If the mine can get its prod- t0J &tu0tt th9 tol the celL net past the flotation cells success- t JhnethTn Z ,a fully, it is usually okeh. . But the nhferrftthha hh,fhSh,no0a . "m" bubbles, which pick up the particles e U or J""1? 8ettl?,s of minerals in the flotation decide TTr&Snfk .tt. future of many prospects and ZjTsSSTf " The flotation process is reverse Flotation is a scientific develop- to the laws of gravity.;. The heavier ment which has been applied to the particles, the metal, float to the low-grade ores of Utah and other top and are saved while the lighter mining areas. In a sense it is sim- particles sink to the bottom where ilar to the milling of wheat, it they are discarded to the tailings separates the wheat from the chaff, pond. Physical Standards Set For Army Selectees Selective Service registrants in Utah- today were lirged by: Acting State Director, H. A. Rich to learn the fundamental physical standards of this nation's armed forces, consult con-sult their doctors and dentists to determine whether they conform to these standards, and to have remediable re-mediable defects corrected prior to examination by local board physicians. phy-sicians. , -Pointing out that such action by registrants would constitute a distinct dis-tinct service to their country and to the Individual registrant, Major Rich said that the men could not, of course, be expected to learn highly technical details of the stan dards. However, he asserted, they can acquaint themselves with the basic requirements and, upon con sultatiori with their own physicians or dentists, determine whether they are physically qualified according to the general standards. Although the local boards and the armed forces are the final judges of a registrant's fitness, Major Rich said that registrants would be able, by following the suggested course, to make some determination of their chances of induction as phy sically fit without waiting to be called, before a local board physl cian. Furthermore, he emphasized, men who learn they have physical defects and have remediable ones corrected so as to qualify Giem selves for training will render patriotic pa-triotic service to their country and improve their own health. He said: "Learn the minimum physical re quirements as laid down by the Se lectlve Service Regulations. Con suit your family doctor or dentist, one or both. If you discover or su spect that you fall short of what Is demanded of you. Follow their advice; let them put you back Into good condition if arrangements can be made on a mutually satisfactory basis if not, let them direct you to the nearest clinic, hospital, or social service agency best suited to your particular needs." 5 Enumerating some of the major physical requirements, Major Rich listed the following: 1. Teeth requirements: An ade quate number of serviceable teeth 6 biting and 6 chewing teeth, three pairs of each that are opposite to each other when chewing. Finings, crowns, dummies and fixed and removable re-movable bridges may make teeth acceptable. 2. Height and weight require' ments: Examining physicians will use discretion and Judgment in ac cepting registrants with slight var iation In ratio of height and weight, provided it is the opinion of the examining physician that the variation var-iation is correctible with proper food and physical training; but no registrant may be accepted whose At Work 4r -5J weight Is less .than 405 pounds, or whose height Is less than 60 inches or greater than 78 inches. 3. Eye requirements: The vision should be moderately good In both eyes, or capable of being rendered so by glasses. Test cards are read at 20 feet The Army requires each registrant to be able to read at 20 feet without glasses what the nor mal person can read at 100 feet without glasses, provided, the same matter can be read by the regl strant at 40 feet with the use of glasses. Mild degrees of inflama- tion, squint, color blindness and small operative scars do not neces sarily disqualify. ; 4. Ear requirements: Hearing should be good In both ears, capa ble of detecting low conversational voice sounds at 20 feet in a quite room. Hearing Is considered ac ceptable If such sounds can be heard at 10 feet 5. Genito-urinary organs and venerial disease: Requirements: The kidneys, bladder and genital organs must be free of serious disease and the urine free of albumen and sugar. su-gar. Acute gonorrhea and early syphilis are so readily cured that they will not constitute a basis for permanent rejection. Standards listed constitute only a fraction of the physical require ments, Major Rich said. If, how ever, registrants will assure them selves that they conform to those specified they will take a material step toward preparing themselves for training, he declared, and urged them to consult their doctors and dentists for further advice without delay. Band Concert Slated For Wednesday As a follow up concert to the one presented by the 50-piece Junior band another concert will be given in Wines Park on Wednesday eve ning, August 6, beginning at 7:30i p. m. This time the Lehl Senior Band, under the direction of Frank Shaw, will play a variety program to which the public Is Invited. j The program is as follows: : March "Monties on Parade." March "Held of Honor." Novelty "At the Animal Fair." Overture "Intrepidant." Selection "Devotion." Novelty "Concert In the Park." March "The Simitar." March "Behind the Colors." Overture "Pacific Moon" National Anthem. Post Office Warns Against Chain Schemes The mails in all parts of the country are being flooded at the present time with letters relating to so-called endless chain schemes soliciting defense savings stamps. i Patrons of the various post offices depositing In the mails matter re la ting to schemes of this nature should be warned that the sending of such matter through the mails Is a violation of the postal fraud and lottery statutes. Notices are served upon persons participating In such schemes whose names come to the attention of the Post Office Department requiring them to show cause why fraud orders should not be issued against them. Such or ders forbid the delivery of any mail to the persons named therein. Bushman Family Will Meet In Reunion From all parts of the country descendants of Martin and Eliza beth Degen Bushman will gather for a family reunion August 2 and 3 at the Midway Hot Pots. Purpose of the gathering, according to June A. Smith of Provo, general chair man, Is to form a permanent family organization. Activities will begin on the after noon of August 2 with outdoor sports and swimming. A meeting at 7 o'clock will be followed by a dance. ' A meeting and program at 10 a. m. on August 3 will mark the conclusion of the two-day meet Committee members who are as' sisting with arrangements are: Vera B. Turnkey, Provo; Rule B. Lewis and Zella R. dark, Lehl, and Sarah B. Fowles, Lakeview. Lehi Youth Hurt In Auto Collision Ernest Smith of this city, suT fered minor cuts and bruises Sun day evening about 7 o'clock when two automobiles collided on the cemetery street and Max Rothe's corner, Marshal Niron Fowler re ported. Vehicles driven by Vera. Ivan Taf t of Midvale and Eldon Roberts of American Fork were damaged when Mr. Roberts failed to stop for the stop sign which caused him to hit the car driven by Mr. Taft. Bishop Joseph E. Smith and Ernest Smith were riding In the Taft car. Other occupants escaped Injury but both cars were damaged. World's Fair Show Will Be Here On August 4 Levi's Electric Puppet Rodeo, enjoyed en-joyed by millions of visitors to the 1939 and 1940 Golden Gate International Inter-national Exposition win perform here on Monday, August 4, from to 4:30 p. m. at the high school cam- ipus, according to Thomas Powers and other local merchants who stock Levi Strauss overalls, all of whom were instrumental In bring ing this spectacle to town. The exhibit, credited with being the most complex mechanical and sound display ever built, Is traveling travel-ing aboard its own monster, streamlined stream-lined truck. The show is a complete com-plete Western Rodeo in miniature, with Judges, announcer, cowboy singer, bucking horse, and even a clown and his trick mule. j Each of the 29 puppets is an exact, hand-carved likeness of a prominent figure in the ndeo world; and all are dressed realistically In miniature Levi Strauss Rodeo shirts and miniature Levi's waist overalls, complete even to the concealed rivets on the back pockets. SUNDAY SCHOOL UNION MEETING TO BE HELD All Sunday School and enlistment workers are urged to be in attendance attend-ance at the regular Sunday School union meeting to be held Sunday morning at 8 o'clock in the Lehl stake tabernacle. Members of the Sunday School general board will be present at the meeting and visit wards In the stake at Sunday School A good attend - ance is desired. - Employe of Power Co. Killed In Accident At Saratoga, Sunday Civic Group Plan Membership Drive In order that every citizen In our community might do his part In making Lehl a better place to live, officers of the Lehl Civic Improve ment Association are making membership drive. It is a bonl fide corporation and naturally any move, activity or Idea which has to do with the upbuild lng of the community should be sponsored by its members. Articles of Incorporation were filed with the state on July 11, 1941. Members receive no compensation for their efforts, as services are rendered for the betterment of the community. All citizens are eligible, and are invited and urged to Join this organization. or-ganization. Those Interested are asked to notify the officers of the association. Membership dues are fifty cents a year. Utah Firemen's Meet Plans Talk By Maw An address by Governor Herbert B. Maw, a barbecue, parade, fireworks fire-works show and educational meet lngs will feature the thirty-fourth annual convention of the Utah State Firemen's association ' at Murray August 4, 5 and 6, reports Ernest Smith, chief of the IMtfrray fire department and president of the association. ; . Mrs. Smith will be In charge of the entertainment program to be presented for auxiliary members during the three-day meeting. X Governor Maw will address firemen fire-men and auxiliary members on Monday, first day of the convention. conven-tion. Mayor G. R. Berger will welcome wel-come the group at the opening meeting. Convention and auxiliary business sessions will be held during dur-ing the afternoon, and Salt Lake county firemen will present a barbecue bar-becue at Murray park Monday evening. eve-ning. Auxiliary members will attend a breakfast Tuesday morning and will join the firemen in memorial services in the afternoon. A banquet ban-quet and dance Tuesday night will complete the second day program. S. R. Waugh, Salt Lake City arson investigator, will conduct an edu cational session Wednesday. A pa rade of floats, fire equipment and delegates and the fireworks show at Murray park Wednesday night will end the convention. ; f Firemen and Firemen's wives are invited and urged to attend the convention. : ' Former Lehi Resident Accepts New Position Francis R. Wilcox, a former resident resi-dent of Lehl and former director of the division of marketing and marketing agreements of agricul tural adjustment administration and vice president of Federal Sur plus Commodities corporation, has accepted an appointment as assistant assist-ant general manager of California rruit Growers Exchange it was learned Wednesday at the Utah State Agricultural college alumni office. He graduated from the Utah State Agricultural college In 1925 R. W. Gilchrist Gets Promotion In Army Friends and relatives of R. W. Gilchrist will be pleased to hear that he has received a promotion from the rank of 1st Lieutenant to that of Captain. Mr. Gilchrist has been enlisted In the Lehl unit of j the national guard for many years ) and- Is now stationed at Camp San jLuis Obispo, California. George Hudson Gordon, 52, Amer ican Fork line foreman for the Utah. Power and Light company, was killed by an electric shock Sunday at 1:20 p. m. when his foot slipped on a wet platform and he came la contact with a 6600-volt wire. The accident occurred as he and three other men were replacing a transformer on a platform 15 feet above the ground. Ttie Provo fire department pul-motor, pul-motor, called to the scene after the accident, was used vainly for more than two hours in an attempt to revive Mr. Gordon. Mr. Gordon was being assisted at the task by Alma Earl of American Amer-ican Fork, also an employe of the Utah Power and Light company; Frank Eastman, proprietor of Saratoga Sara-toga resort, and Lynn Hunter, Sara toga employe. The transformer being be-ing replaced was damaged by light- ' ning during a thunderstorm Saturday Satur-day night. Mr. Gordon was born August 11, 1888, in Clover, Tooele county, a son of Foster and Mary Jane Gordon. Gor-don. As a young man he worked as an electrician in Bingham, Park City and Mercur before moving to American Fork In 1916. He had worked for tiie Utah Power and Light company for 25 years. He married Jane Hunter of American Amer-ican Fork, August 23, 1909. ' For two years, In 1938 and 1939, he was a member of the American Fork city council. Active In the L. D- Si. church, he was a member of the elders' quorum of the American Fork Third ward. He had served as scoutmaster of the Third ward Boy Scout troop for many years, and more recently had been chairman chair-man of the troop committee. He is survived by his widow; seven sons and daughters, Mrs. Floyd Loverldge, Howard, Norma and Donna Gordon of American Fork, Glen Gordon of Tucumcari, N. M., ttyj Arthur and Dean Gordon-of Los Angeles; seven brothers and sisters, Mrs. Thomas Scott of Loa Angeles, Foster J. Gordon of Smith- field, Earnel M- Gordon of Oak land, Calif., and William E. and Harvey H. Gordon and Mrs. Ivy-gean Ivy-gean Allied and Mrs. Hazel Sperger of Salt Lake City, and three grand children. . Clean-up Drive Still In Progress The Civic Improvement Associa tion and the Lehi stake committee responsible for the Clean-up Drive started several weeks ago announce that the drive is still in progress. Many Improvements have been . made by citizens and they, are encouraged en-couraged to continue the good work. When the standards are met plaques will bet awarded as last year. Those having the necessary amount of points will receive new plaques. The committee ask that all who are ready to qualify please contact Chairman J. W. Wing or members of the committee. Miner Loses Life In Mercur Cave In Elmer Jay Hancock, 21, of Tooele, died of suffocation in an ore bin cave in at the Snyder Mines' workings work-ings at Mercur, Tuesday. Mr. Hancock had been employed . for about a week or ten days as a handy man and had worked for about four shifts at the particular job when the accident occurred. It was his duty to keep ore loose in a bin so it would drop down onto a conveyor belt and then into the mill. At approximately 4:30 p. m. Glen Zimmerman, 19, of Lehl, and Hancock Han-cock had a drink of water, then Hancock returned to his work, the last time he was seen alive. Mr. Zimmerman, operator of the mill, went to the main feed box at 5 p. m. he said, and saw Hancock's feet. A cave-in In the bin In which Hancock was working had evidently evident-ly trapped him and the conveyor belt had wedged his body in the entrance to the feed bin. Leonard Davis of Cedar Fort, a. fellow worker, assisted Mr. Zimmerman Zim-merman in removing the body. Mr. Hancock was bom June 16, 1920 at Tooele, a son of George R. and Dora Kirk Hancock. Surviving are his mother, Mrs. Dora Kirk Hancock, two brothers and a sister.