r s. oais DRIVE ON The safe tire that grips the road The rugged tire that cushions your ride The long lasting tire with mileage built-in We offer a swell trade-in allowance on your present tires terms if you wish. REAR IMPLEMENT TIRI Save time and fuel lets all free-rolling wheels toll easily! eas-ily! Deep-grooved running ribs fipht slippage. Thick tread gives long service. Save Time, Work and Money ml i 'WW HWrii . ' ?:f -l" ijia.iiliMiiiarii nail . ut ' m i m mm um i im i J m I "IT t i mil rnrri!! HI riTt r - tMtifiB inn. Nai j Come one come all. Drive in and see our Phillips 66 Service Station. We are mighty proud of it want you to see what we have for you in top-notch service and products. , You'll find we are fully equipped to give you modern efficient service from a simple tire check to complete expert lubrication. You'll like the products we have for you, too. Phillips 66 Gasoline and Phillips 66 Premium Motor Oil are nationally known for high quality . . . will help you get smooth car performance. Be sure and drive in for our Grand Opening. We are going to do all we can to please you. MAKE A DATE TO VISIT US siow's 66 Station (By the Railroad Overpass) Grant B. Snow - Richard B. Snow CHANCE FOR FREE x WlfiiX 1 I' IS 7i BRUSWiCECS hillips 66 FARM SERVICE TIRES OPIN CENTER HIX-ACTON TREAD speeds work cleans as it bites as it rolls! DUAL-ACTION BARS share wear give bigger, deeper, stronger bite and steady pulling powerl REINFORCED bars, extra-rugged SHOULDERS for extra strength extra-long life! GUM LININO guards against chemical chem-ical action from liquid weighting! 30 MONTHS' ROAD HAZARD GUARANTEE GUAR-ANTEE olus Lifetime Guarantee on wnrlrmanViin and materials! FRONT TRACTOR TIRE High center-rib gives safe, easy steering steer-ing action! Double side-ribs hold onto furrow walls, resist slipping. FARM SERVICB TUBES Built extra strong! Rubber specially compounded for tractor and implement im-plement use. Resists Re-sists chemical action ac-tion when liquid-Weighted. liquid-Weighted. with Phillips 65 Vim horn PRODUCT PRIZES . . . FREE FAVORS FOR ALL . Wedding Plans , Mauc tour ejuiie I Mr. and Mrs. K. L. 'I urner oi jJc'nu, ae iiiiiiuuuuiiii ue engage-niejil engage-niejil oi Uieir uaugiuer, ileien, to tf.U jjtarley, son oi Mr. and iUu. W. J. Stancy oi Delta. Tney were graduated from Delta high school in 1951, and since have attended Branch Agricultural college at Cedar City. Miss Turner it as home now, but plans to attend at-tend EAC spring quarter. Mr. Star- ley is at the BAC alter spending Christmas holidays in Delta. They are making plans for a A SLOW OVERHAUL of the tax laws Is planned by tax experts. ex-perts. Right now, Colin Stam, chief of the congressional tax staff, It going through returns on 1,100 questionnaires ques-tionnaires sent to corporations and individuals concerning the tax setup. set-up. Most of the replies tend to indicate indi-cate that tax relief Is needed. Some special problems of tax reformers re-formers are: co-ops, Investment income in-come of life insurance companies, workers' pensions, welfare funds and other benefits included in taxable tax-able income. The House Ways and Means committee com-mittee wants a tax revision bill passed in 1954 and plans to start hearings on it next year. The State Department says that the recent Czech purge shows that Stalin is still mighty but that he fears Titoism. Czech Red leaders had bungled and let living conditions condi-tions in their nation become worse. Popular feeling against Communism Commu-nism was growing. So the trials had to be staged, with Slansky and the other defendants as goats, to create a diversion of attention by the public from bad conditions. The next U.S. secretary of state, John Foster Dulles, plans to make hay of satellite resentments against Russian domination when he takes office. The Czech purge will provide pro-vide him good ammunition. Woods' resignation as price control con-trol boss was brought about by his Inability to put through a decrease de-crease in the retail beef price. Truman's aides told him he was foolish to attempt such a thing. Also. Woods believes that price are on the skids. despite promises to n to the gold stand Washington Are Engaged To He Married Mr. and Mrs. J. Lathel Callister announce the engagement of their daughter, Maralyn to Mr. Femard Wood,, son of Mr. and Mrs. George Wood of Las Vegas, Nevada. Both have been attending the B. A. C. for the. last two years. The wedding date has not been set. wedding in early summer, after ' the close of the school term. ! ard, aren't hopeful that the return will be realized. They are afraid that the United States couldn't do It alone and believe that few other nations would agree to a sudden change in monetary standards. GOP detectives have made plans to spy out the secrets of the Demo- ; cratic administration when the new ; administration takes over. The . question is: how far will they go : in their probes? They may not be too harsh in their investigations because the voters might think newly-discov-' ered old Democratic scandals are new GOP scandals. Discovery of more scandal in government may rock even the GOP boat. Investigations take time and money. They would complicate matters for Republican office holders. hold-ers. Ike's bureaucrats won't want to take time off to run up to Washington Wash-ington and do a lot of testifying. They might have to answer some embarrassing questions t h e m-selves. m-selves. . The Republicans will make R.F.C. loans harder to get They want borrowers to make more effort ef-fort to get money from private lenders. They look with suspicion upon borrowers who rely too much ; on federal help. The R.F.C. has ; relaxed again since the days of j clean-up man Symington, , ... t Consumer credit hit $23 billion ; by the end of 1952. This is bothering bother-ing the Federal Reserve Board. The board feels that retailers are taking too big a risk encouraging customers to go too far into debt. Tighter money for business would prevent retailers from being too liberal in offering credit NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING OF THE STOCKHOLDERS OF THE ABRAHAM IRRIGATION COM- j PANY. A UTAH CORPORATION, AND THE BUSINESS TO BE : TRANSACTED AT SAID MEETING, MEET-ING, j NOTICE is hereby given that the j Annual Meeting of the Stockhold-j ers of the Abraham Irrigation Com j pany, a Utah corporation, will be I held on Tuesday, the third day of! February, 1953, at the hour of 2 o'clock p.m. of said day, at the offices of the Company at Delta, Utah, for the following purposes: 1. To hear the Annual Report of the Secretary and Treasur er. 2. To elect a Board of seven Directors. 3. To hear, consider and vote upon a proposal heretofore recommended rec-ommended by the stockholders of the company at the Annual Meeting held on the 5th day of February, 1952, to amend the Articles of Incorporation as follows: (a) To amend Article IV of the Articles of Incorporation to read as follows: ARTICLE IV The amount of the authorized capital stock of this corporation is Five Hundred Seventy Three Thousand, Thou-sand, Eighty ($573,080.00) and no lOOths Dollars, divided into fourteen four-teen thousand, three hundred twenty seven (14,327) shares of the. par value of Forty ($40.00 ( Dollars per share. (b) To amend Article VII of the Articles of Incorporation to read as follows: ARTICLE VII The number and kind of officers of this corporation shall be as follows: fol-lows: The officers of this corporation shall consist of a "board of seven (7) Directors. A president; a Vice President, and a Secretary and a Treasurer. The President and Vice President shall be members of the Board of Dirctors. The Secretary and Treasurer may toe one and the same person. In order to be eligible eli-gible to an office in this corporation, corpora-tion, except that of Secretary and Treasurer, the holder shall be the owner, as shown by the stock book Of this company, of at least one (1) share of the capital stock thereof. Four (4) Directors shall constitute a quorum, and shall be authorized to transact the business and exercise the corporate powers of this corporation. The Board of Directors of this corporation shall be elected, as herein provided, provid-ed, at the Annual Meeting of the shareholders, to be held at the general office of the corporation upon the 1st Tuesday in February of each year, at the hour of 2 o'clock p. m. of said day. The term of office of the Directors in said corporation, except those first elected pursuant to this amend ment, shall be for two (2) years, and until their successors shall be duly elected and shall have qualified. All officers shall hold office until their successors have been duly elected and shall have qualified. At the Annual Meeting of the stockholders to be held on the 1st Tuesday of February, 1954, there shall be elected four (4) Directors to hold office for a term of two (2) years, and three (3) Directors to hold office for a period of one (1) year. Thereafter, at each an nual election, the successors to the Directors whose term shall expire in that year, shall be elee ted to hold office for a term of two (2) years. There shall be held on the 1st Tuesday in February of each year, beginning with the year 1954, at 2 o'clock p.m. of said day, at the general office of the corporation, an Annual Meeting of the Stockholders Stock-holders of this corporation for the election of the members of the Board of Directors whose terms shall have expired in that year, and for the transaction of such other business as may lawfully come before said meeting. The Board of Directors of the corporation corpora-tion shall elect the other officers of the corporation and such officers offi-cers shall hold office during the pleasure of the Board. Any officer may resign by filing a written resignation of office with the Sec retary of the company, or in case of the resignation of the Secretary, with the President or Vice President Presi-dent of the company. Any Director may be removed by a majority vote of the capital stock of this corporation at a meeting called for that purpose at which at least two weeks notice no-tice shall have been given by personal per-sonal service, or by mail to the addresses of each stockholder, as shown by the books of the company, com-pany, and by advertisement once each week for at least two weeks in some newspaper published at the town or city where the present pres-ent place of business is located, or in case no such newspaper is published in such city or town, then In a newspaper having general gen-eral circulation therein, and the successors to those Directors removed re-moved shall be chosen at the same meeting. All vacancies among the officers of this corporation corpor-ation shall be filled by the Board of Directors and the officer so appointed ap-pointed to fill any vacancy shall hold such office until the next annual meeting of the shareholders sharehold-ers and until his successor is elected elec-ted and qualified. Each officer must give a bond upon qualifying Sforyhook Ending L fr ex. t - , ; , - j. t VJ" '"if , . V- 1 1. ' cs V.- J K ; ii.y March of Dimes Poster Girls five - Pat, six listen Intently as their ten-year-old brother, Francis, reads them a story at home in Raleigh, N. C. The girls, whose pictures are on millions of 1953 March of Dimes posters, were hit by polio in 1948, Pat so severely that she required hospital treatment for a year. Now both are fine, thanks to the March of Dimes. Give generously todayl Desercit MRS. ARPRILLA SCOW One of the highlight parties of the holiday season was held at the home of Mrs. Lucille Sampson. She entertained the Delta Rook Club and Deseret Rook Club. A lovely luncheon was served after which One High Rook was played. At the close of the evening Christmas Christ-mas gifts were exchanged. Those present were LaRayne Van, Donna Don-na Sagers, Enid Hopkins, Marie Lake, Enid Bunker,. Madge Hales, Melvola Russell, Nora Cropper, E-vah E-vah Conk, Fern Crafts, Delores Og- den, Marilyn Black, Bessie Webb, Arprilla Scow, Beth Moody, Lucille Sampson. We are all glad to have Spencer Webb back again with us after having spent several weeks at home and in the Salt Lake hospital hospi-tal following an operation. Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Palmer and daughter, Sherrie, spent the holidays at California visiting with friends and relatives. They returned return-ed home Sunday, bringing with them Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Palmer from Ontario, California for a visit. Mr. and Mrs. Lincoln Cropper and son, Vincent, spent several days in Salt Lake City and also at Kamas where Link purchased 2 bulls. Mr. and Mrs. Blaine Cropper and children visited over New Year's Day in Salt Lake City with Blaine's mother, Mrs. Ellen Cropper and his sister, Neva. Mr. and Mrs. Bill Meyers and children visited several days with Mrs. Meyers' parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Peterson. The Meyers were on their way to Kansas. Bob Carling and mother, Stella Hawley, spent last Tuesday in Salt Lake City on business. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Curtis and family from Salt Lake City visited New Year's Day with Glen's mother, moth-er, Mrs. Ines Damron. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Webb left Tuesday to spend a few days at Yuma, Arizona. Mrs. Venice Knight and children child-ren and Mrs. Eliza Cropper spent Tuesday at Provo. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Moody spent the holidays at Salt Lake City visiting with their daughter, Florence Flor-ence and family, and their son, Lowell and family. Mr. and Mrs. Leone Croft and daughter from California returned home Saturday after having spent the holidays at Deseret. Mr. and Mrs. Victor Roberts of Salt Lake City spent a few days visiting with their daughter, Mrs. Homur Jensen and family. The colleges students who were home for the holidays and have returned back to school were Anna Lou Dewsnup from BYU, Garold Damron from BYU, May Ion Erick-son, Erick-son, BAC. Donald Western, U of U, Richard Dewsnup from U of U. Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Black went to Salt Lake City Thursday taking with them Mr. and Mrs. Frank Win-field. Win-field. Mrs. Winfield stayed and is in the LDS hospital receiving medical med-ical attention. Bishop O. L. Dutson left Tuesday Tues-day 'for Colton, California, where he is taking his bees. Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Warner are spending a few days in Salt Lake City. Clinton Scow from Lund, Nev.. visited Monday with his brother, Milden Scow and family. Mrs. Stella Hawley, Hattie Ca-hoon Ca-hoon and Marlena Carling spent Monday in Salt Lake City. in such sum as the Board of Directors Dir-ectors shall require. 4. To transact such other business bus-iness as may properly come before the meeting. BY ORDER OF THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS s Ronald Mortensen President s Homer U. Petersen Secretary and Treasurer Date of first publication Jan. 8,1933 Date of last publication Jan. 29, 1933. for Rosier Girls 'Mia " 9 4 "I year - old Pam O'Neil (left) and sister MILLARD COUNTY CHRONICLE Delta, Utah, Thurs., Jan. 8, 1953 Hinckley Miss Will lie Wed Mr. and Mrs. William B. Pratt, of Hinckley, are announcing the engagement of their daughter, Patricia, to Mr. Henry A. Anderson Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry A. Anderson of Richland, Wash. Wedding Wed-ding plans will be announced later. la-ter. Miss Pratt was graduated from Hinckley high school and has attended at-tended Brigham Young University for the past three years. She is a member of Upsilon, Lamba Delta Sigma. Mr. Anderson fulfilled a two-year two-year mission in Sweden, and spent three years in the navy air corps of World War II. At present he is a senior at the BYU, and a member mem-ber of Delta Phi. Family Party For New Year Members of the Schlappi family visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Schlappi in Delta from Sunday to Friday of last week. Here were Arnold Schlappi from Missoula, Mont, and his daughter and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Jess Beagley, Bernard and Alta Fack-rell Fack-rell and family, from Logan, and Mrs. Anne Sorenson and family, and H. J. Schlappi from St. George On New Year's Eve a turkey dinner din-ner was served at midnight, for the visitors and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Gardner and Mr. and Mrs. Andy Schlappi from Delta. After the dance the party was joined by Kent Schlappi and friends, fri-ends, Arlene Jensen, Howard Creed Inez Anne Kelly adn Miss Elaine Gardner and Donald Robison. Hinckley Club Welcomes The Hinckley Art Club held their New Year's Eve party at the home of "Mr. and Mrs. George Cahoon, for dinner and cards. Present were Mr. and Mrs. Don A Bishop, Mr. and Mrs. George Stewart, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur H. Reeve, M. and Mrs. Clark Bishop, Mr. and Mrs. William Pratt, Mr. and Mrs. George Cahoon, and Mr. and Mrs. Carl Theobald. After dinner Rook was played at which high csores were held by Mr. and Mrs. Theobald, and low score by Mr. and Mrs. Stewart. When the New Year came in, an appropriate welcome was given by the group with horns, noisemakers, and best wishes all around. .A--1 v A. t l it'll pi. MODEL . . . Jill Howard models new tennis eatit for tennis champion Manreen Coonollj. A LITTLE INVESTMENT In a CLASSIFIED AD WILL PAY BIG DIVIDENDS 5 line or less 50c or 3 times for (LOO i t . o V r .' A y-! ; '- t.. . - Vti ft I I V--'