|Paper||Millard County Chronicle|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Millard County Chronicle|
Parents' Day Is liven Of Fb. 12 Ai Delia High Plans for Parents' Day, Tuesday, Tues-day, Feb. 12, at -Delta high school are all made and promise another outstanding event for all parents ot' students there, and all others who would like to attend. This is the 27th annual Parents' Day and will be carried on along the lines of former years, with assembly as-sembly at 9 a.m., morning classes, luncheon, afternoon assembly, evening eve-ning program and old time dance. There will be four class periods this year, instead of three, as in other years. Turkey dinr will be served at noon, in the hot lunch room. Movies will be shown at noon and again in the late afternoon. after-noon. At the afternoon assembly there will be the usual pep rally and election of officers for next year. After the assembly there will be the annual basketball game between be-tween parents and 'faculty. W. Cleon Skousen from the BYU will be the featured speaker on the afternoon assembly. He is director di-rector of alumni and public service at BYU, and earlier was associated with the FBI for several years. He is well, known as an excellent speaker, and his talks are filled with human interest. With him will be students from the Y for musical numbers on the program, and in the evening a variety program will be presented by BYU students. In charge of this year's Parents' Day are Auer Jensen, president; Mrs. Fred Greathouse, vice president; presi-dent; Mrs. Eva Bradfield, secretary; secre-tary; LaVell Johnson, editor; Ray and Ethel Western, yell masters, Cecil Baker, atheltic manager; Clair Gardner and Lena Steele, campaign managers, and the DHS faculty. Chatter Box Dear Suzy, 1 just can't figure out Dick Morrison. Mor-rison. He writes to great lengths and rapturously oi technical matters, mat-ters, the Einstein theory, classical music, and all kinds of electronic devices whicrthe CAA boys clutter clut-ter up their shack so much with that they can't even make a decent de-cent cup of coffee, and then when he has a good subject he ignores it completely. Last week he spent one full day with a 'Qinky" studying it, tossing toss-ing it about, and watching its antics, an-tics, but not one word does he mention in his column of how it worked and what fascinated him so. You would think the being as engrossed in the slinky as he was he would have said something, but no, he writes of Eskimos women wo-men of all things. He must have gotten the deuce from his young daughter, Pamela, for taking the slinky from the house, as it was bought as a toy for her and not for Dick, and probably prob-ably the less said the better. Here is a toy that has swept the country coun-try by storm and Dick goes on to explain the new electronaught that will compute the diapam of a conditter before you can say, "please pass the beer, Ralph." Of course Dick is mighty upset because no one had the presence of mind to call him when the flying fly-ing saucer hovered over our fair city for some time. Ardella Riding, comely keeper of the overdrafts at the local bank, has, alorig with Herman Munster, made a nice contribution to the coffers of Orem. As she tootled through that village lately she was sirened to the curb by the local law. When he querried her such, "where's the fire, lady?" And Ardella Ar-della answered, "right in your big blue eyes, handsome," it was the wrong answer. The trouble with her comeback was that the cop was red-eyed and so she got the works. According to the South- Tract news this week Richard Baker got locked in the wash house by his wife. It seems that he was going to do the washing for his wife, and she accidentally locked him up. There will be a lot of husbands who will want to keep him locked up if he gets in the habit of doing his wife's washing. He might even go so far as start chopping the wood for her and that would be a practice that would upset many a male in these parts. One nice thing about this flu that is going around is that it mainly has been attacking the drones and has left the worker bees among us alone. Chief victims vic-tims of the bug have been such people as prospectors like Marion Killpack. Bill Cook and Irish Ireland, Ire-land, motel operators like Will Killnaek. who lets his wife operate the motel, aid Lee Callister who hasn't left the fireside for many a moon now. Glen Crawford has been missing from his usual haunts for several days, and it Is nresumed that he is also down with it, much to the relief of one Groundhog Sees Shadow Feb. 2 The legend groundhog came out Tuesday, Feb. 2, saw his own shadow and retired for another , six weeks of winter. j So don't discard the long-hand-1 led underwear for a while yet, for if the next six weeks are as rugged as the past six weeks you can use it 'for an outdoor wash on the Tamily car. The past week minimum temperatures tem-peratures ranged a balmy 38 on J;in. 25 to a mild 78 above on Feb. 1, Maximum for Feb. 1 was 51. Since Jan. 1 total precipitation precipita-tion has been .37. By referring to the records of January of a year ago we see that we had 10 below on Jan. 1, 13 below on Jan. 2, and below zero weather throughout the first week of the year. I Then the thermometer climbed to 25 above for Feb. 1 Total precipitation precip-itation locally last January was 1.05. Rabbits Edge Mustangs One Point Friday Night Friday January 30, the Delta High School basketball team went to Hinckley, where they played a rugged Hinckley bunch. Although the Mustangs led the first three quarters, the Rabbits proved their ability to play ball under tension. It showed that they can do their stu'ff even when the odds are against them. They broke Hinckley's backbone and went a-head a-head to win the ballgame 41 to 40. This win will put the Rabbits back in a tied position with Beaver, Bea-ver, and Hinckley will be tied with Parowan for 3rd and 4th positions. Winfield was high point man for Delta, with 15, and Moody and Floyd each had 10. For Hinckley, Robison was high with 20, followed by Langston, with S. Infant Daughter Dies in Sleep Deborah Watts, 8-months old daughter of Verl and Nadine Warner War-ner Watts, was found dead in her bed Sunday morning at the family home in Ely, Nev'when the mother moth-er went to get the baby up. She was apparently well when she was put to bed Saturday night. The parents had just returned home from a visit in Fillmore and in Delta, from Thursday to Saturday. Sat-urday. Surviving are the parents, and grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Watts, of Delta, and Mr. and Mrs. Milton Warner of Fillmore. " : Funeral services were held in Fillmore Tuesday at 2 p.m. and burial was in the cemetery there. PTA fleets Early.: Wednesday Night Delta PTA meeting Wednesday, Feb. 4, will begin at 7 p.m. instead of 7:30 p.m. The meeting is called thirty minutes min-utes early as some of the members mem-bers plan to attend the Jay Cee Distinguished Service Award ban quet later. Births This Week... To J. H. and Jean Wilkins Fisher Delta, a boy, Jan. 29. To Charles and Nelda Keller Silvers, Clear Lake, a boy, Feb. 3. To Ward and NaRae Ellis Petersen, Peter-sen, Delta RFD, a boy, Feb. 4 Mrs. Edith Phillips of Deseret, is a patient at the Delta hospital for medical care. Bobbie Owens, 3-year old son of Shirley and Gene Owens, is a pat-lent pat-lent at Idaho Falls L. D. S. hospital, hos-pital, where he was operated on Saturday for a ruptured appendix. Mrs. Owens and the children are at Arco, Idaho, with Mrs. Owens' mother, who has been ilL Mrs. Owens telephoned Saturday to tell Mr. Owens of Bobbie's condition, and the urgency of the operation. Mr. Owens went to Idaho Sunday, and a message from him Tuesday was that Bobbie was still considered con-sidered Sn a critical state. Reed Wood, Fire Chief, and Setn Jackson, assistant chief. Wells Wood and Fera Little, of Delta Volunteer Fire Department, attended at-tended a civil defense school and meeting in Fillmore Tuesday night. Ot Walch. Which leads one to think that if one would do a day's work once in a while that bug would leave one alone. It is worth a try, anyway. any-way. Toots. P. S. If these guys at the Chronicle Chron-icle leave my stuff off the inside pages and try to discourage the truth in their columns, I will serve them a lesson and sneak it on the front page, which according to my way of thinking is where it should be. Delta Rabbits And Miiford Tigers Tangle Feb. 6 February Gth, thjf MUiurd Tigers will test their skill against the Rabbits, on the Delta court. Miiford pulled an upset, last week by dumping Millard 45 to40, and are out to do the same thing this week. These are the kind of games you have to watch out for. You j think you have them in the bag, ! when you don.t. So you fans that ' think Delta has the game cinched, ' better change your minds. No ' game is in the bag. Last week you saw what Mil-ford Mil-ford can do if they want to. They beat Millard, Millard beat Parowan, Paro-wan, and Parowan beat Beaver, so that proves that any thing can happen in basketball. So come out Friday night and you will see a good ball game. Doors open at 7:00 p. m. for the pliminary game, and the main game will follow. Traffic Fines List Fixedit Salt Lake Meet An informal schedule of minimum penalties for traffic violators was approved by Utah judicial officers who .attended Utah Saftey Council's Coun-cil's annual traffic court conference confer-ence which were concluded Monday Mon-day night. - : There from Millard county were Sheriff Cuthbert Robison, Deputy Sheriff, O. J. Bennett, County Attorney, At-torney, Eldon A. Eliason, and precinct pre-cinct and Delta City Judge, Emil Pearson. The schedule of minimum penalties pen-alties for offenses will represent the very lowest an offender can ex pect, regardless ot circumstances, and leaves off judicial discretion sharp upward graduations for aggravated ag-gravated cases, it was explained. The safty council believes that if such a policy is generally followed foll-owed throughout the state persistent per-sistent violators should be considerably consid-erably reduced. It is this class of motorists who are usually involved involv-ed in accidents. Mr. Pearson stated today that in the interests of traffic safety he will adhere to a policy of penalizing pen-alizing traffic violators. Local citizens cit-izens must bear in mind, too, that other communities are alerted for traffic violations, and when they are traveling they should drive carefully and avoid being fined. The following schedule is not mandatory, but gives an idea of what to expect if you get haled before a judge. Speeding-$1 a mile for the first 20 miles over a fixed limit and $2 a mile for each mile in excess of 20 over a fixed limit. For example, exceeding the speed limit by 25 miles may result in a minimum fine of $30. Improper passing- $10 (Salt Lake and surrounding counties, $5.) Disobeying traffic light signal-$15. signal-$15. (Northern counties and those surrounding Salt Lake, $10.) Improper left turn-$10. Improper right turn,-$5. (Central counties, $10, and Southern Counties, $7.50.) Driving too fast for existing con-itions-$20. (Salt Lake and Surrounding Surroun-ding counties, $15.) Drunken driving-$100 and five days. (Central counties, $100 and 30 days.) Driving without license-$25. Driving with expired license-SlO. Driving with suspended or revoked license-$50 and 30 days. (North ern counties and those surrounding surround-ing Salt Lake-$50 and five days.) Reckless driving-$50. Failure to yield right of way-$20. (Salt Lake and surrounding counties, $15.) Disobeying stop sign-$10. (South ern counties, $5.) New Class Opens In Adult Course A class in woodwork, refinishing furniture, leatherwork and plastics will ODen Thursday at 7 p.m. in the woodwork shop at Delta high schooL Bryce Memmott will be the instructor, in-structor, and the shop equipment will be available to class members. The class is a new addition to the courses now going in the adult education program. Anyone wish-in wish-in e to attend any of the classes is invited to come, during the twelve weeks they will run. Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Giles made a triD to Salt Lake City, Tuesday. They stopped at Garfield on their wav back to see Mr. Giles brother. They also saw Howard Hunsaker, who is working in Garfield. Russell Bunker was in Salt Lake City Tuesday to see his doctor and have the cast removed on his ankle. It has been two years Fri day since the accident that injur ed his right leg and ankle, when the horse he was riding fell with him. Volume 43 Number 32 CiiL Cilv Has March of Dimes Oak City has completed the drive this week for the March of Dimes for funds to combat polio. The school collected $16.12, and the townspeople contributed $45. 63, making a total "of $G0.75. Many thanks are extended to all who donated to this worthy cause. Harvey Melville Dies Monday In Salt Lake City John Harvey Melville, 74, died Monday at 1 p.m. at his residence at 555 Third Avenue, Salt Lake City, of causes incident to age. He was born in Fillmore Feb. 9, 1878, a son of James Andrew and Imogene Gibbs Melville. He married mar-ried Theodosia Shelley Nov. 29, 1905, in the Salt Lake Temple. For many years Mr. Melville taught schol in IdahopWyoming and Utah, and later farmed at Shelley, Idaho, and then came to Delta. He lived at Delta and farmed farm-ed for some years, and then moved to Salt Lake City. He was an active church worker and had served an IDS mission twice, first to the southern states from 1897 to 1899, and in Scotland Scot-land 'from 1908 to 1909. Surviving him, besides his widow, wi-dow, are three sons and a daugh- Jer, Reid S. Melville, BounliJ; ohn F. Melville, Twin Falls, 'Ida.; J. Keith Melville, Rexburg, Ida.; and Mrs. Leigh: (Lois) Maxfield, Delta; 12 grandchildren, and one great-grandchild; two sisters, Mrs. M. J. (Lois) Greenwood, and Mrs. Eva Brown, both of Salt Lake City. Funeral services are being arranged ar-ranged and will be announced later la-ter in the Salt Lake daily papers. Dates Listed To Obtain License Plates Lynndyl - Friday Forenoop. February 6th. . v- Leumington - Friday Afternoon February Gth. Oasis '- - Friday Forenoon February 13th. Deseret -. Friday Afternoon February 13th. Hinckley - Tuesday Forenoon February 17th. : , Sutherland - Tuesday Afternoon February 17th. Holden - Thursday Forenoon February 19th. Scipio - Thursday Afternoon February 19th. Delta - Tuesday All Day February 10th. Tuesday All Day February 24th. Thursday Afternoon February 26th. J3ak City - Thursday Forenoon February 2Gth. D. II. S. News' BY ARLENE OGDEN : Victory Social Tuesday morning classes were cut and at eleven-fifteen a victory Social was held in honor of our basketball team, and boxing and wrestling squad. The social was carried throughout the noon hour, and was enjoyed by all the stud ents. The school orchestra furn ished the music. P. T. A. PTA will be held Wednesday ninht at 7:30 p. m. S. D. Ander son will speak on school problems. The junior Band, under direction of Evan Christensen, will furnish music for the program. Half Day Holiday School was dismissed a half day Wednesday for a parents' and Teachers' conference. Before the vear is over we hope that our parents will have a chance to meet with all the teachers. Polio Drive The students of DHS donated $143.00 to March of Dimes. The students had a contest between c'.asses, which the eighth grade won with $30.00 in their contn bution box. Ralph Barney, and his cousin Clive Barney Jr., of Los Angeles. s;pnt the weekend in Delta with Mr. and Mrs. V. S. Barney, and returned to the BYU. Sunday. Delta, Utah, Thursday, Delta I.O.O.F. Take Lease On Van's Ballroom Delta Lodge No. 59, I. O. O. F., has leased Van's dance hall from Frank Van De Vanter for a period of six months, and will conduct dances there. They plan to dance there once each month, and oftener if the dancing public wishes. The first dance will be Saturday Satur-day night, Feb. 21, with the Meadow Mea-dow orchestra. On Saturday of the next week, Feb. 28, they will hold another dance, with the Nebo Knights from Nephi for the music. They have scheduled two dances dan-ces in February, as they were unable un-able to make arrangements for one Ln January. They invite the public to patronize these dances. Final Ilites HehL For Jeff Carter Funeral services for William Jefferson Carter, 78, former Hinckley Hinck-ley resident, were conducted Friday Fri-day at 2 p.m. in Larkin mortuary in Salt Lake City. He died there the preceding Monday of a heart attack. . Opening the service Was the song, "That Silver Haired Daddy of Mine," and the closing song was "Abide with Me." N. L. Petersen, who has known Mr. Carter all his life, was a speak er, and two friends of Mr. Carter from Salt Lake City were speakers. Burial was in the Salt Lake City cemetery, wher the grave was dedicated by "toother friend from Salt Lake City. All of Mr. Carter's twelve children child-ren came for the services, and many of his grandchildren and great-grandchildren. The children are Mrs. LaPreal Rose, Mrs. I. C. Townsend and Mrs. Mabel Beach of Delta.... Byron B. Carter, Hinckley; Hinck-ley; Mrs. Mary Anne Anderson, Deseret; Spencer W. Carter, Salt Lake City; Mrs. Mazel Cahoon and Stanley Carter of Richmond, Cal.; Gilbert J. Carter, Mrs. Ada Johnson, John-son, Mrs. Oneda Cabot and Fay Carter, Lebanon, Ore. Sutherland PTA Invites All To Party Thursday Sutherland PTA extends an invitation in-vitation to everyone to come to the card party they are sponsoring sponsor-ing "Thursday, Feb. 5, at the Sutherland Suth-erland school hot lunch room at 3 p.m. - There will be tables for Rook, pinochle, bridge, Canasta and for "500," as well as many otner games to entertain those who do not wish to play cards. Light refreshments will be served, ser-ved, and a donation of 50 cents will be requested. The funds raised at the party will be used to purchase playground play-ground equipment for the Sutherland Suther-land school. - Kenneth Ilower Dies Monday Kenneth G. Bower, i 38, forest ranger stationed at Fillmore for the past three years, died Monday in a Salt Lake City hospital. He underwent an operation there a week earlier. Mr. Bower had made many friends fri-ends in Millard county since he had been in the forest service here. He was active ni church and civic afairs, and was a member of Fillmore Lions Dub. Surviving are his wife. Merle Hunsaker Bower, and three children, child-ren, Kenneth Bruce, Marilyn and Colleen Bower' his parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Bower of Chesterfield, Chest-erfield, Idaho, and a brother and five sisters. Funeral services will be conducted conduc-ted in Logan Thursday at 1 p.m. .Mr. and Mrs. Ted Nnight were in Salt Lake City Friday for the meeting and banquet at the New House hotel of the Utah Stock Show and Fair Association. Mr. Knight is president of the Millard County Junior Livestock Show this year. They also visited their parents. par-ents. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Riding, and found Mr. Riding who has been ill. able to come to the table in wheel chair. February 5, 1953 Service Call To Milliard Men The following men have been ordered to report for induction or. February Uth. 1953. Deck J. Hunter, LaVoy T. Jones, Holden, Kenneth A. May, Ray Jef fery, and LeKoy Skidmore, Delta Elwood W. Lovell, Merton N. Lovell Scott L. Sheriff, and Fred M. And erson, Oak City. Don R. Larsen Hinckley, George K. Witaker, Kanosh, Kan-osh, Emerson W. Gonder, Garrison and Philip A. Sims, Gandy. Men called for pre-inductior. physical examination will also report re-port on Feb. 11th, 1953. They are; Milton E. Jensen, Fillmore, Clarence Clar-ence Prestwich and Scott Davis Delta, Lewis F. Monsen and Jar. V. McKee, Holdon, and Ronald C. Martin, Scipio. Men recently released from active duty are as follows: Auston R. Johnson and Henry S. Crosland, Holden, Milton L. Star-ley Star-ley Fillmore, Robert Huddleston, Lynndyl, Dale S. Bishop and Leo B. Theobald, Hinckley, Paul L. Martin Mar-tin and Norman L. Anderson, Scipio, Sci-pio, James R. Sampson, Delta, and William J. Conk, Deseret. Hillman Davies, Clerk Local Board No. 14. Farm Bureau Have Fine Day At Convention Millard County Farm Bureau convention was held Saturday in Kanosh, with a large attendance from all over the country. . A fine program was given, and much timely information given farmers and their wives concerning concern-ing the farm bureau program Musical numbers by participants of last summer's Talent Find, were given by Virginia Henrie, vocal solo, Carl Oliver, vocal solo, Mrs. Edith Finlinson, piano solo, Dale Johnson? accordion solos, and the Sutherland male quartet of La Var Owens, Ben Robinson, Glen Rawllnson and Thurman Moody. Farm style dinner was served at noon by the Kanosh local auxiliary aux-iliary officers. At the afternoon session election of county officers was conducted. The men's organization remained the same, with Olaf George, pres ident, Burnis Finlinson, vice president, pres-ident, Newell Howlett, Riley Thorn pson and Ben Robison, committee men, retained in office. : The associated Farm Bureau women re-elected Mrs. Olaf (Blan che) George as president, with Bertha Owens, vice president, Font ella Bishop, 2-year advisor, and Ila Mathews, carry-over 1-year advisor. ad-visor. .. ' ' () These officers invite the cooperation coopera-tion and participation of the farm families of Millard county in the fine farm bureau program which has been outlined for 1953. Former Ileltan Presents Song A song written by. Mrs. Leona Bammes Gardner, former resident of Delta now living in Las Vegas, Nevada, was sung by the Las Ve gas Gth ward Singing Mothers at Sacrament meeting on Sunday eve ning, Febuary 1. Words and music of the song "Eless This Day," were written by Mrs. Gardner, who was guest conductor con-ductor of the chorus lor the eve ning. Mrs. Esther Earl is the regular reg-ular conductor. Mrs. Gardner's poems, stories, and articles have appeared In the Improvement Era, Relief Society magazine, Salt Lake Tribune, Logan Lo-gan Herald-Journal and other pub lications. . Cpl. Rex T. Harris, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Harris of Delta, was pictured in the church section of the Deseret News Saturday with a group of Mormon members of the Armed Forces stationed in Ko rea. An article with the picture told of the conferences that had been conducted in Korea by Presi dent Peicr Nelson Hansen, from the Japanese Mission Presidency Rex was with the group leaders at the Chunchon conference, and the article said that the members had earlier that morning, Dec. 31, been on duty in their foxholes and bunkers on the front line. Reed Jeffery was home fr6m the USAC for a weekend visit with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Orvil Jef'ery. $3.50 a Year in Advance Census Bureau Begins Survey Of Retail Business The U. S. Census Bureau will begin a nionh-by-month survey of Millard County, Utah, retail business bus-iness early in February, according to Supervisor, Milton E. Allred, of ihe Bureau's district office at 222 South West Temple Street, Salt Lake City, Utah. Quest ionnairs will go to a representative re-presentative cross-section of stores whose operators will be asked to furnish sales data each month on a continulngbasis. J.n addition, each month Census enumerators will visit an ever-ejjanging group of local businesses in different sections of the area to obtain supplementary figures. Sales data collected each month will be included with 'figures from 229 other areas of the country to provide national information on retail re-tail and service business. The local survey will enable the Census Bureau to check the coverage of the forthcoming 1953 Census of Business and to include data in the 1953 Census for retail re-tail and service establishments which were started or went out of business during that year. It Is also expected to provide more comprehensive current national retail re-tail sales figures, thereby improving im-proving the Bureau's program of monthly retail trade statistices which dates back to 1939. Supervisor Allred emphasized that, as is the case in all census operations, information furnished to the Census Bureau is treated with strict confidence and only statistical totals are published. He pointed out also that such information infor-mation cannot be furnished to any other government agency. The following local residents have been appointed as errumer-ators-n the business survey: Mhsf Daisy W. Rogers, 145 West 1st South Street, Fillmore, Utah. s - Kimball Johansen Dies Sunday In Salt Lake City Kimball Johansen, 81, a North Tract farmer for over 20 year, died of a heart ailment Sunday at 2:30 a.m. at his residence at 34 S Main Street. He moved to Delta In 1921, and farmed on the North Tract until he retired In 1945, and moved to Salt Lake City. He had made frequent fre-quent visits in Delta with his children chil-dren since that time. He was born at Mt. Pleasant on Sept. 24, 1871, a son of Niels and Sena Anderson Johansen. He married mar-ried Ice Crowe In 189S inthe Manti temple. Mrs. Johanserc-died in September, 1943. He married Roselyn Ann Jordan Parris in 1951, who survives him. A diligent member of the IDS church, Mr. Johansen was a counselor coun-selor In the High Priest quorum of the Fourtennth LDS ward at the time 'of his death. He had served two missions, one In the northern states and one in northern California. Calif-ornia. He had been a member of the Mt. Pleasant bishopric earlier. " Besides his widow he is survived by a son, Don Carlyle Johansen, and two daughters, Mrs. Avon (Vera) Barney, and Mrs. Ivan (Ta-nneta) (Ta-nneta) Sorensen, all of Delta; the following stepchildren, John and Alma R. Parrish, Farmington; Mrs. Belva Pillings and Mrs. Reta M. Thompson, Mountain View. Alberta, Alber-ta, Canada; Mrs. Aft on Ward, Salinas, Sa-linas, Calif.; Mrs. Ruth Wahlstrom and Mrs. Cloe Vroman, Los Angeles; Angel-es; Mrs. Ann Gruendell and Mrs. Fay Walsey, Salt Lake City; thirteen thir-teen grandchildren and four greatgrandchildren, great-grandchildren, and a number of step-grandchildren. Funeral services were conducted Wednesday at 10 a. m. in Salt Lake City by Bishop James Harvey, Fourteenth ward. Wednesday afternoon aft-ernoon services were conducted In ML Pleasant South ward chapel. Burial was in the cemetery at Mt. Pleasant Annual Meeting Set Feb. 9 All stockholders of Melville Irrigation Irr-igation Company will meet Monday, Mon-day, Feb. 9, at 2 p. m. in Del? Seminary for the annual meeting. Business will Include the election ele-ction of the new board of direct or.