MS Rabbits Placed Bfh strollin -round totvn n Class B Tournament 4 DELTA. UTAH Population 1703 City Water and Sewer Electric Service Surfaced Streets Churches, Civic Clubs, Bank Veteran's Groups Hospital, library Municipal Swimming Pool Municipal Airport FAA Station Volunteer Fire Department MILLARD COUNTY Population, 9,365 Grazing arid Industrial Lands Alfalfa Seed, Honey, Poultry and Turkey Raising Stockraising; Dairy Farming Ducks, Geese, Pheasants Deer, Cottontail Rabbits Trout, Bass, and Catfish Mountain Recreation Boating, Picnic Facilities A Great Place. To Lire! WEATHER Most welcome sight during this week of fine weather was the snow storm Friday night, when snow flakes ranging in size from dimes to dollars, or thereabout, covered the Delta area with close to a half inch of wet snow. Temperatures have ranged between 30 low to 60 high, and the moisture from the storm has been absorbed. COUNTY AGENT SAYS Marven Ogden, county agricultural agricult-ural agent, is again at his post in the Millard County offices at Delta, where he is available for talks and information on farming practices. Mr. Ogden has been on sabbatical leave, and since Jan. 3 was at Utah State University at Logan, completing complet-ing classwork for his master's degree de-gree in agricultural education. . ARE HONORED Monday night at Richfield a special spe-cial meeting honored Mrs. Donna Dupin, of Price, Department President, Presi-dent, American Legion Auxiliary, and Mrs. Betty Kelly, District Six president. At dinner at the Johnson John-son Hotel Mrs. Dupin and Mrs. Kelly Kel-ly were presented corsages. Mrs. Dupin reported Department activities. activi-ties. Richfield Unit 45, Mrs. Jennie Greaves, president and Mrs. La-Verne La-Verne Johnson, secretary, arranged the party and entertainment. ANNUAL PARTY Hinckley Ward Relief Society invites in-vites all married people of the ward to attend their annual birthday party Monday, March 27, in the Hinckley Gymnasium. "Old-fashioned" is the party theme. Serving dinner begins at 7 p.m., and a program will follow. it Happened In Washington By Mrs. Wallace F. Bennett It was a great thrill to be present pre-sent at the centennial celebration of the Inauguration of Abraham Lincoln. Ofttimes, I am content to stay at home and watch similar ceremonies cere-monies on TV rather than to fight through traffic and crowds. But this was different. Somehow, you needed to be there to catch the full significance of the occasion. The Sharpsburg Rifles, dressed in the Union blue, and sporting authentic-looking beards of 100 years ago, lined the steps of the Capitol. Their wives and children In costumes cos-tumes of the period sat on the inaugural in-augural stand. The crowd, estimated estimat-ed to be twice as large as the 10,000 who witnessed the original ceremony, was orderly and expectant. expec-tant. It contained many children, black as well as white. i I think Abraham Lincoln would have been pleased to have Sam Rayburn, Speaker of the House and son of a Confederate soldier, say that although his father did what he thought was right, in the end, he was glad that the Union was preserved. As white-haired Carl Sandburg, in a resonant and firm voice repeated re-peated again the words "Though passion may be strained, it must not break our bonds of affection," we all felt this was indeed sage advice for today, as well as for 100 years ago. When John Collison, portraying Abraham Lincoln, walked down the Capitol steps, our first sight of him was of his long legs. We knew who he was even before we saw his face and his tall stove-pipe hat. Sitting alongside the clicking TV cameras, and knowing that literally millions of people were watching the enactment of this drama, I couldn't help thinking of 100 years ago. when the telegraph went only as far a St. Joseph. Missouri, and it took 7 days and 17 hours by Pony Express for Lincoln's words to reach those living on thef West Coast. As the participants drove off in horse-drawn carriages, an airplane droned overhead. I couldn't help help wondering what the next 100 years will bring. "'W'-'A "SERVING Volume 51 Number 38 Missionary Benefit Scheduled April 1 The Third Quorum of Elders is presenting a missionary benefit program in Deseret Stake House at Delta on Saturday, April 1, at 8 p. m. The hour-long program will be presented by The Choral Lads, a male quartet from the Provo area. They are outstanding entertainers and are much in demand in the northern part of the state. Those who attended the Farm Bureau Convention at Fillmore ai year ago will remember how much their singing was enjoyed. Anyone who appreciates good music and fine entertainment will want to be present and give their support to this worthwhile cause. Everyone is invited to come and enjoy the evening. Tickets will be 50 cents for adults and 25 cents for children. Bills Affecting Fish And Game Code Passed Recently The following bills affecting the fish and game code were passed during the recent legislative session, ses-sion, have been approved by the Governor, and will become law on May 8, 1961. 1. An act permitting one-half of the fish and game net fine monies mo-nies to be retained by the counties coun-ties where the fines are assessed. 2. A law which allows landholders in legally established posted hunting areas to shorten season set for hunting pheasants in such areas. 3. A law allowing aliens to hunt and fish upon payment of nonresident non-resident fees. 4. A law reducing residency requirements re-quirements from one year to 6 months before resident purchase of fish and game licenses is allowed. al-lowed. 5. An act raising fees for fish and game license agents from 10 to 15c for each license sol dby these agents. 6. A resolution urging chemical rehabilitation re-habilitation of trash fish infested infest-ed waters during present low water period. 7. A resolution asking Legislative Council to make comprehensive study of department of fish and game and wildlife needs prior to 19C3 legislative period. National Wildlife Week March 19-25 National Wildlife Week will be observed March 19-25, according to Marven J. Ogden, Millard County Agent. "Multiple Use Balanced Conservation! Conser-vation! Planning for the Future," is the theme and slogan for the 1961 observance. Walt Disney is the national Chairman. Chairman for the Utah observance is Gerald W. Folsom, Salt Lake City, of the Utah Wildlife Federation. Local chairmen are named to publicize the event thru-out thru-out the state. The chairman for Delta City is Dick Hunsaker, reports Mr. Ogden. National Wildlife Week was first established in 1939 by proclamation of the late President Franklin D. Roosevelt. National observance has continued since that time. Governors Govern-ors of most states and mayors of many cities annually issue National Wildlife Week proclamations. National Wildlife Federation President Pre-sident Claude D. Kelly of Alabama states, "In view of needs to satisfy the many dimensions of an increasing increas-ing population, it is particularly important that all public land and water resources be managed for multiple uses. This does not mean that all land and water resources be managed for all uses." Mr. Kelly stressed that balanced planning is essential today if the ' needs of tomorrow are to be met 1960 Wool Sales Must Be Complete Wool and lamb producers must complete all details of marketing not later than March 31, in order for the sale to qualify for payment under the 1960 wool program. Gene A. Walker, Chairman County Agricultural Agri-cultural Stabilization and Conservation Conser-vation of Millard County, pointed out today. Later marketings of wool and lambs would be eligible for payments under the 1961 program. pro-gram. The Chairman explained that, under program regulations, wool which is "marketed" means that THE PEOPLE OF DELTA AND THE GREAT PAHVANT Thursday, March 23, 1961 PROPER FERTILIZATION for a pro- fitable harvest is the highly im- portant subject matter of the special West Millard Farm Edition contained in this issue of the Chro- nicle. Facts and figures to prove "More than three times as much hay containing 25 per cent more protein can be grown on mountain meadows at relatively low cost througlj planned soil fertilization," according to a long-range series of tests recently completed in the Intermountain area." "Profit on lha Mountains" 16m.ti color film report on th latest research findings points out that nitrogen nitro-gen fertilizer in recommended amounts forms one of the most effective new tools to Ke'p mountain ranchers raise beef in competition with other parts of the U. S. The U S. Steel fil.ii ii available through ir.ost local commercial fertilizer dealers. Miiiard schools toneov Theobald Found Ue Represented at Model Ull Assembly Two Millard County high schools will represent two different countries coun-tries in the Seventh Annual Model United Nations Assembly to be held on the University of Utah campus April 14-15, 1961, according to Dr. Ray R. Canning, Director of Summer Sum-mer School, and Chairman of the U.N. Assembly. Delta High School will represent Laos and Millard High, Bulgaria. All 99 member nations of the U.N. and 4 non-member nations will be represented by the 76 high schools participating in the assembly assemb-ly to be sponsored by the Utah Association for the United Nations and the Extension Division of the University of Utah. Final country assignments were made Friday, November 18, by Dr. Canning, who pointed out that many schools have been working for several months in preparation for the huge affair. One thousand high school students and their faculty fa-culty advisors participate each year. In addition to careful study of their "adopted" nations, student delegates must be thoroughly trained in organization and pro- cedure of the United Nations. By January 10, 1961 each school will have submitted resolutions iiuiu xiiL-n me Apra agenaa win be framed. In plenary sessions and committee meetings during the two-day assembly, student dele- gates will debate and vote upon vital world issues as they see them. Ail ouumuii iu fiaatruiuiy utriegiilt'ai each school will send two press representatives, rep-resentatives, and one student to study the Specialized Agencies of the U. N. and to participate in a colloquium on "other paths to peace.' title has passed to the buyer, the wool has been delivered to the buyer buy-er either physically or through documents doc-uments which transfer control to the buyer, and the last of the factors fact-ors needed to determine the total purchase price payable by the buyer buy-er is available. Thus, wool will not be considered consider-ed as "marketed" and so eligible for 1960 program payments unless all details of the sales are settled and all the information needed on the sales documents including the net sales proceeds is completed by March 31. Delta, Utah Copy 10c the great benefits to farmers in increased crops and improved land through fertilization are given in articles by leading authorities in the field. Advertisements from dealers in farm equipment and .... a ., , . Mot Guilty" by Jury A verdict of "Not Guilty" was reached March 21 by the jury in the case of the State of Utah vs. DeLoy Theobald, heard before Judge Will Hoyt in Fifth District Court at Fillmore, Utah. DeLoy Theobald, 21, was charged with involuntary manslaughter, after aft-er the death Nov- 23, 1960 of Walter Wal-ter Mark Rawlinson, 19, Sutherland, Millard County, in a Salt Lake hospital hos-pital of head injuries received in a fight. DeLoy's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alton Theobald, of Hinckley, were in court when the verdict was read. Golden Wedding Joseph Graff and his wife, the former Effie May Mangum, celebrated cele-brated their 50th wedding anniversary anniver-sary Saturday, March 18, and were honored at open house at their home in Riverton, Utah. Mr. and Mrs. Graff resided at Delta years ago and lived near the sugar factory, fac-tory, where Mr. and Mrs. Quin Shepherd have since built their home. The golden wedding party Saturday was given by the couple's nieces and nephews. Those present ( from Delta were Mr. and Mrs. Roy Twitchell, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Will- oen, Mr. and Mrs. Fera Little and Mr. and Mrs. Bob Webb. Guests called between 2 and 6 p.m., and music during the afternoon was by Miss Ardythe Twitchell, of Salt Lake City, who sang favorite songs of Mr. and Mrs. Graff. Sharon Teeples. 12-year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ned Teeples, Delta, had surgery at the Delta hospital Friday, and was released re-leased Wednesday. By March 31, 1961 Payments under the 1960 program will be made this summer when the payment rates can be determined, determ-ined, Dased on the average prices received by producers for shorn wool during the 1960 marketing year. The 1960 wool program year runs from April 1, 1960 through March 31. 1961. Producers have 30 days after the close of the marketing year that is, until April 30, 1960, under the 1960 wool program in which to file applications for wool and lamb ing in Provo, Ogden, Hyrum and payments with the ASC County Of- Logan. They returned to Delta Sun-fice. Sun-fice. day. VALLEY' $4.00 a year in advance fertilizers carry the message to fanners of products and methods that continue to prove profitable in fertilizer programs. Readers will obtain much valuable information from these special farm pages. Shot in Leg Kent Bishop, home a week ago on short vacation from College of Southern Utah, had an exploring trip in West Millard cut short when he shot himself in the leg. It was Wednesday, a week ago, when Kent Kent set out to look for Indian petroglyphs in the area around the Great Stone Face, 14 or 15 miles southwest of Delta. He wore his .22 pistol, which accidentally was discharged as he drew it from the holster. The bullet entered his right leg and plowed a deep furrow a-long a-long the flesh, emerged to skip the knee, and then plowed some more through the calf. Kent rapidly lost interest in Indian etchings, also al-so target practice, and .'rove to Delta posthaste for repairs. His wounds healed rapidly with rest at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Van Bishop, and he returned to CSU Sunday. However, in the meantime he traded his .22 pistol for a transistor radio. PAINFULLY BURNED Michael Steele, 2-year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Steele of Delta, Del-ta, is recovering well from third degree burns he suffered in an accident ac-cident two weeks ago. Apparently the little fellow was trying to climb on the ironing board when he fell and the hot iron fell on his stomach. sto-mach. His mother was in another room and heard no cries from the boy. When she returned, almost at once, both she and Michael burst into tears at sight of the burned skin. OPEN APRIL 1 April 1 is the spring opening of the A4W Drive Inn on East Main, Delta and the new management invites all to call. Free root beer will be served with food orders all day and there are other specials. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Warniek and daughter, of American Fork, and mother, Mrs. Leona Church, of Provo, Pro-vo, visited in Delta Sunday with Mr. Warnick's mother, Mrs. Lynn Warniek. Mrs. Alice Gardner and daughter Carol spent the past weekend visit Delta High School basketeers won 8th place, consolation, in the. Class B basketball tournament Sat urday night at Provo, after a valiant va-liant struggle that saw them thru four games in four days of the tourney. Delta lost to North Sevier in their game first day, then won over Union Thursday, won from Uintah Friday, but lost Saturday to Cedar City, whom they had defeated in the round robin pre-tourney tilt. Members of the team on the trip to Provo were Roger Stanworth, Jerry Bennett, Paul Moody, Richard Farnsworth, Dean Perkins, Ken Bishop, Kent Miller, Paul Pace, Kay Christensen, Lonnie Hales, Jerry Huff and Lynden Callister, with managers Peter Doolin and Gayle Bunker, and Coach Doug Allred. They had a hearty welcome home at DHS assembly Monday. On Wednesday night a banquet given by their parents honored members of the team and partners, Dinner was served in the DHS hot lunch room, at tables decked with gala decorations and favors. Special guests with the team Agents Vill Have 1961 Fish, Game Licenses April 16 The new 1961 fish and game license li-cense issue will be in the hands of some 500 agents throughout the state by April 16. So announced the department of fish and game, with the reminder that beginning April 16, a proper issue of the new license must be worn visibly whenever afield. The 1961 licenses show a change in color again this year with all resident licenses being yellow in color and green the color on nonresident non-resident issues. No change is noted in the size of the license which w-ill fit the same containers used for the past several years. The 1960 license must be used through April 15, since, by legislative legis-lative law, the fish and game license li-cense year begins April 16 and ends April 15 the year following. The reminder that "This license does not authorize you to trespass on private property whether posted or not, without the permission of those in control thereof," is again printed upon every license issued. Larsen Industries Becomes "United Tech'l Industries" Larsen Industries, Inc., of Mur ray, Utah became "United Technical Industries Inc." March 1st of this year, according to Larsen's Presi dent Vincent A. Duff, who an nounced the name change and a new, divisional organization that will replace the old corporate en tity. Mr. Duff stated that since last October management of the Utah firm has been determinedly en gaged in consolidating and coord inating functions and activities and, effective immediately, United Tech nical Industries will consist of five divisions, namely: Beryllium, Rare Eearth Products, Aerospace Products, Flurospar, and Petroleum. "Each of these divisions," Mr. Duff explained, "represent activities activi-ties in almost all of the 'glamor' fields except possibly electronics. We are just completing several ad ditions to facilities in two1 of these divisions that unoubtedly will reflect re-flect Itself soon in the markets where our products are purchased and used." As for the metallurgical processes process-es employed in the company's plants, Mr. Duff would not expand on them at this time but promised en early announcement connected with UTI's Beryllium Division that "might make real news in industry." indus-try." 1 J ELDER KOLMAN Reports Mission Elder Robert Earl Holman, recently re-cently returned from two years in the New England Mission of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Latter-day Saints, will give his report on Sunday evening. March 26, at the Delta Third Ward. He is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Holman, Delta. were Prin. W. L. Bennett and Mrs. Bennett, Coach Allred and Mrs. All- red, Scott Callister, studentbody president and member of the team earlier in the season and Jim Porter assistant coach, and Mrs. Porter. Parents present were Mr. and Earl Stanworth, Mr. and Mrs. Jay Bennett, Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Moody, Mr. and Mrs. Hatch Farnsworth, Mr. and Mrs. Sherm Perkins, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Bishop, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Elwin Pace, Merlin Christensen, Sam Hales, Mr. and Mrs. Bud Huff, Mr. and Mrs. Lathel Callister, Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Bunker. Bill Bishop emceed the program, and each member of the bounding Rabbits was called on for a short speech. Mr. Bishop pointed out that as well as playing good basketball the team had maintained an average ave-rage A- grade scholastically, UP&L to Explore Price-Fixing Effect On Operations Utah Power and Light Company today announced it is one of 79 electric utilities planning to explore ex-plore what effect price-fixing by the nation's leading electrical manufacturers man-ufacturers may have had on its operations. E. M. Naughton, UP&L president, said a committee will collect and analyze prices charged by electrical electri-cal equipment manufacturers recently re-cently sentenced for price fixing to determine what the costs would have been without the conspiracy. while the investigation will be on a joint basis," Mr. Naughton said, "all information uncovered will be turned over to individual utilities so they can take whatever action as appears necessary in order ord-er to properly protect their interests." inter-ests." Wallace tiolmans Attend Farmers Union Natl Meet Among delegates to the largest convention ever held by the National Na-tional Farmers Union, and its first to be held in Washington, D. C, were Mr. and Mrs. W. Wallace Hol-men Hol-men of Delta. Tbey went on a special Union Pacific car with 18 from Utah and ten from Idaho. More than 2,400 people registered register-ed for the four-day session which ended March 16. Thirty-three states and four foreign countires were represented. Addresses were from Secretary of Agriculture, Orville L Freeman, Secretary of Labor, Arthur Goldberg; Gold-berg; Under Secretary of State, Chester Bowles; Director of Food for Peace Program, George McGov-ern; McGov-ern; Assistant Secretary of Interior for Power and Water, Kenneth Holum; Director of Agricultural Credit, John A. Baker, and Marquis Childs, national columnist. James G. Patton, NFU president, spoke, and said that the year 1961 signals both the beginning of a new era in Farmers Union history and a major turning point in agricultural agri-cultural history. He read a letter from Pres. John F. Kennedy, commending com-mending Farmers Union for leadership lead-ership and service during its 59 years of existence. LIVESTOCK QUOTES March 21, 1961 Br Win Walker Cattle saleable, 500. The market was strong with a good cleanup on all grades. 100 head Holstein steers showed some strength over last week. 25 of the days run were dry lot cows, which held up good. 25 were from heifers from high good to a lot of fancy 800 pounders. Hog sellers were well pleased with last weeks hog sale. Quality hogs brought quality prices. Top for today were 6 fancy heifers hei-fers from the Phil Eliason feed lot, and purchased by Joe Dockermaa for $24. Choice steers brought $22.50 to $23. Good, $21. to $22.50. Holsteins, $17.50 to $19.40; one at $21.60. Feeders, $22.25 to $25. Choice heifers brought $23.50 to $24. Low choice good, $21. to $23. Feeders. $21.50 to $25. Holstein, $17.50 to $18. Springers, $181. to $196. Heifer-ettes, Heifer-ettes, $17.80 to $18.25. Cows, standard choice, $16.40 to $17.30. Commercial, $14.50 to $15-.25. $15-.25. Canners, $12.50 to $13.75. Dairy, $13.90 to $16.20. Pairs, $196. Springers, Spring-ers, $179. Bulls, $15.90 to $16.75. Calves under 400 lbs., steers, $27-50 $27-50 to $28.80. Lot, $30.50. 30 baby calves, $25. to $53. by head. Veal, $22.50 to $23.75. P-TA TO MEET Delta Parents-Teachers Assn. will meet Wednesday, April 5, at 7:3) p.m. in Delta Elementary School auditorium, Dan Hansen, PTA president pre-sident announces. The program will be a panel discussion on Parent-Teacher Parent-Teacher Conferences, with Miss La-Vell La-Vell Borg, county elementary supervisor, super-visor, as moderator. Mr. Hansen thanks all those who attended the March PTA meeting, and urges all to come to the meeting April 5.