|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|
i i A look at the Central Z7 I Ufab SERVING THE PEOPLE OF DELTA AND THE GREAT PAHVANT VALLEY" Vol. 59 No. 17 Thursday, October 24, 1968 Delta, Utah 84624 $4.25 year in advance 6 mos. $2.50 Copy 10c Battlefield Commission "Sir, I'm taking over the 1st Platoon!" With those words Spe-. , cialist 4, Vic Binkoski, Arlington, t VpHyifpiMpn Mass., a squad leader with the 1st j f I vWl'tVl I Infantry Division's 2nd Infantry, 1 NOTICE fLC hhitVniteenH! The American Legion Auxiliary is Sibly efrned for him elf a ' collecting addresses of all area haffwTliH mmuinn mmseu a . servicemen who are serving over-I over-I a l be when his unit set eas. Packages of homebaked cook-At cook-At - I !iii,L ! i J " and other goodies will be sent SLrSemleK jo each. Help auxiliary in ; its reports that the area, often the scene of heavy fighting in the past year, was again saturated with The v flage wa, to be swept by' 1 . . . lef PnttoliAn urUila Pnmnnnv C nf the same battalion waited on thel tt uv,.i escapees. Sp. Binkoski's squad was the advance element as Charlie Char-lie Company moved into position. Suddenly a burst of automatic fire raked over his squad and about this time Private Theo Berry, Delta, Utah, spotted an enemy 75mm re- coilless rifle position. Without hes- Itatton hio men tn roturn tho f ro w th A ! grenade launcher and machinegun.! Under this covering fire, Sergeant Jim Kincaid, Colorado Springs, Colo. assaulted the nearest eaemy position posi-tion and leaped into a hole with a surprised North Vietnamese soldier. The two exchanged fire at close range and Kincaid came out leaving leav-ing the NVA soldier dead. ki's squad but were driven off. The .iQt Piotnn th.n innA th ionrt squad and an assault was begun J on the 75mm's position. The men were quickly pfnned down, andi were seemingly helpless. Binkoski made a quick check of the posi-' tions and found the platoon leader dead, the platoon sergeant wound ed, and the men looking to each other for guidance. "S said Something had to be done," he " ul nT "" ; o i annA Nielson of Oak City, has arrived d, so I called my company,. ,.. . commander and told him I was , taking over the 1st Platoon. Then," ha r.nnti0H "t cnt .h recover the Lieutenant's body and had the platoon sergeant evacuat ed." After that Binkoski led the platoon pla-toon in another assault against the 75mm recoilless rifle position and it was quickly taken, the first heavy weapon of its kind to be captured by a Big Red One unit. The assault continued from enemy position by the old 'nfantry technique of fire and maneuver until there were no more positions to take. The NVA had fled, leaving four of their dead behind. Sp. Binkoski retained leadership of the 1st Platoon for the next two days, during a time when the "Black Scarf battalion fought six major engagements and killed more than 50 North Vietnamese Regulars. It was for his actions ( and demonstrated leadership abil-' ities, that he has been recommend-1 ed for a direct commission Id second lieutenant. This Friday the last regional game for Delta will be played on the Rabbit's home field with Richfield. RELIANCE WOOD ATTENDS FUNERAL IN CALIFORNIA Calvin H. Jones received word of the death of his son-in-law, James E. Teubner, Jr. of Los Angeles on Friday, Oct. 18, 1968, husband to . his daughter, Bernice. Death came after a lingering heart ailment. Services were held Oct. 22 in Santa Monica, Calif. Attending the services from Delta was Mrs. Reliance Re-liance Wood, a cousin. FORMER DELTAN DIES Ferl Lewis, formerly of Delta, died In a Salt Lake hospital October 17, 1908 of natural causes. Mr. Lewis moved to Delta from Fredonla, Arizona when he was two years old. He has made his home In Lo-mita, Lo-mita, California for many years. Mr. Lewis had been vislitlng in Utah with relatives when he became be-came ill. In Delta he visited with his sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Little and in Salt Lake with his daughter, Mrs. Roger Tucker. Mr. Lewis.' , widow, the former for-mer Louise Osborne, is at home at 2334 West 241st St., Lomita, Calif. J10707. BARRACKS TO MEET Veterans of World War I, Inc. West Milard Barracks and auxiliary will meet Monday, Oct. . 28, 7:30 p.m. at the M. E. Bird Recreation Center. All members are urged to attend. Mr. and Mrs. Max Black are the proud parents of a new baby daughter dau-ghter born October 13, 1968 in Boise, Idaho. The wee miss weighed weigh-ed 7 lbs. 10 oz. at birth and will be named Wendi Lee. She has two older brothers and is the tenth grandchild for Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Black of Delta. " c""4J'!lc,J"r. ..C A, men. Adresses should be submitted to Carole Warnick in Deseret or left at the Chronicle office. In late November. the auxiliary plans to mon ac urn II men as Well. .. i Gary Gardner, son of Mr. and Mrs. Evan G. Gardner of Delta, is now at Midway Island with the U. S. Navy. Gary will be there for four months and then will be sent to the Phillipines. He will be trained train-ed as an Aviation Electronics Technician. Gary's wife, the former Susan teacthi"S Fi'st. Gr!d "'"""'""J " w home of her parents, Mr, and Mrs. Carl Ashby Gary's address is: AA Gary W. Gardner USN B 82 28 43 X Div. Box 2, U.S.N.S. Midway Island FPO San Francisco, Calif. 96614 A1C William D. Lovell of Leam ington has completed his tour of d.utvin tV'etnama"d rls,nfow sta"i tioned at Castle AFB, Calif. ' nwr add,r,es,sa 's lC Wm D. Lovell 18813607 JLACbKSW ;ZJJzna fKrom hometown friends and ne.gh- bors. Staff Sergeant Eric W. Nielson, f t- . ,1 -KrMn Tir c ? ... .. "SV- ' I P7VL" '" specialist, is a member of the ATl He previously served at Tan Son i hiiul ax, Vietnam, The sergeant attended Delta High School and completed requirements for his high school diploma after entering the service. His wife is the former Linda J. Lowther. Sp4 James H. Averett, foster son of Mr. and Mrs. Cleo Christen-sen Christen-sen of Sutherland, has completed a tour of duty in Vietnam and 's now stationed in Oklahoma. His new address is: Sp4 James H. Averett : RA 18813370 H H B 214th Arty. Gp. Ft. Sill, Oklahoma 73503 Letters from area friends would be welcomed. BYU Repertory Theatre to Make Millard Appearance Millard School District has ar- ranged witn Lr. Harold Hansen ot the BYU Speech and Dramatics Arts Dept. to bring a touring Repertory Theatre Company to the county on Nov. 6th and 7th. Dr. Hansen is the , director of the Palmyra Pageant, so the area has a special treat In store. Following is the itinerary planned plan-ned for the west Millard area schools and communities. The group will perform in the east Millard Mil-lard area on Nov. 6th. THURSDAY. Nov. 7 9:00 a.m. "Ugly Princess," Delta High School auditorium (Hinckley, (Hinck-ley, Oak City Gr. 1-6; Delta Elementary Ele-mentary Gr. 2-3) 10:30 a.m. Story Telling, Delta High School auditorium (Delta Kind. 1st Gr. and Hinckley Headstart) 11:00 a.m. "Ugly Princess" Delta High School auditorium (Delta Elem. Gr. 4-6) 1:00 p.m. Story Telling Hinckley Auditorium (Hinckley Pre-School and Kindergarten) 1:45 p.m. "Romeo and Juliet" Delta High auditorium (Delta Junior-Senior Junior-Senior high students) An evening performance of "A Day, A Night and A Day" will be presented at Deseret Stake Center. The evening performance will be a Delta Second Ward Building fund benefit. EXTENDED CARE Don Bishop, Edna Workman, Mel-tire Mel-tire Workman, Marion Pace, John Clark, Josie Walker, George Sampson, Samp-son, William Jacobson, Josephine Abbott, Angus Myers and Susie Sampson. WEATHERLY SPEAKING A high of 73 was recorded on Oct. 20 for the week ending Oct. 23. A low of 23 was recorded on the 17th. There was no precipitation. TIPPEE If i I'm Tippee-Toes . . . "I'm Tippee-Toes and I'm helping help-ing the American Legion Auxiliary with its project of packages to overseas servicemen of the West Millard area. "I'm helping with raising money for postage and that's a big job. "Who ever donates 50-cents toward to-ward the postage receives one ticket. If a $1.00 is donated three tickets are issued. The contributor's name is written on the back of the tickets and they are deposited in a big box. The tickets are deposited -not the contributors, silly! On Dec. Cancer Takes Life Of Norma Waffs Funeral services for Norma Faye Sledge Watts, 27, of Barstow, Calif, will be announced from the Nickle Mortuary. Mrs. Watts died October 23, 1968 in a Las Vegas, Nevada hospital of cancer. She was born m Beaver, Utah, March 15, 1941 to Marshall and Faye Brinkerhoff Sledge. She was married to Garold Watts June 27, 1959 in Oasis, Utah, Survivors: husband, Barstow, sons, daughters, Scott, 8; Bobbie, 7; twins Sandra and Sondra, 5; mother, moth-er, Faye Howell, Oasis; father, Marshall Mar-shall Sledge, Houston, Tex.; grandmother, grand-mother, Amy Brinkerhoff, Beaver; brothers, sister, Charles, Barstow, California; Sam, Delta, Utah; Mrs. Mike (Barbara) Peterson, Los Angeles, An-geles, Calif.; half brothers, sister, Sherri, Richard, Tony Howell, all of Oasis. $42,792 Contract Senator Frank E. Moss (D-Utah) annonced this week through his Washington office the awarding of a $42,792 contract from the Bureau of Land Management to Clair A. Stevenson Drilling Co., Fillmore, Utah. The work involves construction of five wells with a total depth of 3,550 near Fontenelle, Wyoming. Scipio Farmer Receives Nod Leo Robins, Scipio farmer and stockman, has been named Millard County Chairman of the "Farmers for Nixon" aecoiding to information received from Don T. Allen, State Chairman of "Farmers for Nixon". Mr. Robins is co-owner and operator oper-ator of Robin's Ranches in Millard, Juab and Wayne Counties. He has long been an enthusiastic member of the Republican Party in Millard and is currently serving as a Precinct Pre-cinct Chairman. Mr. Robins is a member of the Millard County Farm Bureau and has served as a local and county president of the organizaation. He also' served on the State Board of Directors of Farm Bureau and the State Young Peoples Committee. Friday, October 25 Richfield at Delta Wednesday, October 30 Second Ward Bazaar Friday, November 1 1st Ward Bazaar Region Football Saturday, November 2 Stake "Teen" Dance Friday, November 8 Football Quarter Finals Monday, November 11 Scout Round Table Friday, November IS Football Semi-Finals Monday, November 18 MIA Leadership Meeting Tuesday, November 19 "Make Mine Happy" Parent and Youth Night Wednesday, November 20 Primary Preparation Meeting iconnuniTY ?M CALENDAR - TOES 7 a public drawing will be held and some lucky ticket holder will have me for hisher very own. "I have my own tricycle and a horse and I have a lot of pretty clothes made by auxiliary members. I have my own quilt and by Dec. 7 I will have many more new clothes including a snowsuit, more dresses, underclothing and slippers. Whoever wins me won't have to buy one stitch of clothing! Isn't that nice? Oh, I'll have my very own suitcase also. "The auxiliary will be packaging; the homebaked goodies Friday, I Nov. 1, 7:30 p.m. at the IOOF Hall in Delta. The- auxiliary has many friends who re volunteering to help with cookies or other goodies. A few who are helping are Betn Day, Marge Gardner, Nelle Callis- ter, Frances Whicker, Caroline Ben nett and Fern Baker. There are others, also. "One non-member who is really helping with the "cookie" project is Mary Moody. I'm passing on two of her cookie recipes that really pack well and stay fresh in shipment. ship-ment. She told me some baking and packaging hints that I'm go ing to pass on to you, too. bhe sent these cookies to Paul when he was in Vietnam. "Mary's recipes are for Carrot Cookies and Applesauce Cookies. I'll tell you about the Carrot Cookies Cook-ies first. You need 34 cup sugar; 34 c. shortening; 1 egg; 1 c. mash ed cooked carrots; 2 cups flour; 2 tsp. baking powder; tsp. salt; 1 tsp. vanilla and c. coconut. Now Mary says to cream the sugar and shortening together and add the egg and mashed carrots. She recommends that the carrots be put through a blender if possible. The dry ingredients should be sifted together and added to the carrot mixture. Last you add the vanilla and cocount. Drop by spoonsful onto a greased cookie sheet and bake at 350 degrees for 12 to 15 minutes. While the cookies are still warm they should be frosted frost-ed with a frosting made with rind and juice of one large orange and powdered sugar. That's all there is and they are yummy. "For her applesauce cookies you need 2 cups of flour; 1 tsp. salt; tsp. cinnamon and nutmeg; 1 c. chocolate chips; 1 cup sugar; cup sugar; c. shortening; 1 tsp. soda; 1 beaten egg and 1 c. applesauce. apple-sauce. "The flour, soda, salt and spices should be sifted together and set aside. Cream the sugar and shortening short-ening and egg. Add applesauce. Add the dry ingredients and drop by teaspoonsful on greased baking sheet. These should be baked for 12 minutes at 375 degrees. Copies of other Mary Moody recipes may be obtained by contacting Lenore Bunker or Inez Riding. "Mary says that cookies to be shipped overseas should be cooled overnight. They should be placed back-to-back and wrapped in foil. She cautioned against plastic because be-cause she found that plastic does not "breathe" and things some time spoil. "I attended the meeting Monday night and fifteen enthusiastic auxiliary aux-iliary members had lots of ideas for projects and ways to make them easier. There are two more big events before Dec. 7. I mean two more other than the cookies project. On Monday, Oct. 28, 7:30 p.m. the auxiliary will present a musical variety program for the patients at the Extended Care Facility at West Millard Hospital. On the following day the same program numbers will be presented at the Veterans' Hospital in Salt Lake. The Fillmore Unit will be helping with the refreshments at the VA hospital. The auxiliary is beginning to make plans for the Veterans Day Banquet on Nov. 11 and will be participating in the Gift Shop at the VA hospital by Nov. 15. "I'm getting tired of talking right now but you will be able to see me at one of the Delta stores. I just know you'll love me. Many of the auxiliary members are grand mothers and they want me. They say I'll be nice to have around the house when grandchildren are visiting but I've got different ideas about why they want me! They want me for themselves. I'm that cute." Wilfeir CoGaserancy Disfriti Editor's note: Next to air, water is our most vital natural resource. Tho following is tho first in a scheduled series of in-torviows in-torviows with persons related to the largest Central Utah Project. The first interview is with Clyde Ritchie, president of the Central Utah Water Conservancy District. The subject is the District itself.) Question: Mr. Ritchie, what exact' ly i3 the Central Utah Water Con servancy District? RITCHIE: The Central Utah Water Conservancy District was established March 2, 1964 by the Fourth District Court. It was formed form-ed primarily to sponsor construction construc-tion and administration of he Central Cen-tral Utah Project (CUP).. Q: What are some of the functions func-tions of the District? RITCHIE: Tho District is charged with repaying construction costs of tho Central Utah Propject. It alsti will market CUP water, operate and maintain the project to deliver the water, and develop and operate its own facilities necessary to deliver project water for irrigation, municipal munici-pal and industrial needs. Q: Whata area of Utah does the District include? RITCHIE: The District, when organized, or-ganized, included all of Salt Lake, Utah, Duchesne, Uintah and Wasatch Wa-satch counties, plus parts of Juab and Summit counties. In May of 1967 the District was enlarged to include all of Millard, Piute and Sevier counties and parts of Sanpete San-pete and Garfield counties. Q: How are the affairs af the District administered? RITCHIE: This District is governed govern-ed by a 19-man Board of Directors. These men are appointed by the Fourth District Court to represent the various geographical areas within the District boundaries. Q: Who are the directors, and what counties do they represent? RITCHIE: Leo L. Brady. Leo Haueter and William J. Ostler, Duchesne County; H. LeRoy Morrill, L. Y. Siddoway and Briant H. Stringham, Uintah County; Clifford L Ashton, Royden G. Derrick, C. Rell Swenson, Robert B. Hilbert and Charles W. Wilson, Salt Lake Coun ty; Leo P. Harvey, G. Marion Hinckley, Hinck-ley, and Sterling D. Jones, Utah County; R. Roscoe Garrett, Juab County; John A. Lambert, Summit County; Virge N. Brown, Sevier County (representing Upper Sevier River Basin); Wallace T. Jeffery, Millard County (representing Lower Sevier River Basin), and I represent Wasatch County. Q: How about full-time personnel? person-nel? RITCHIE: The District employs a full-time general manager and an engineer, plus an office manager mana-ger and secretarial and mainten LLOYD P. GEORGE Candidate for School Board Lloyd P. George of Kanosh is a candidate for member of the Millard Mil-lard County School Board to represent repre-sent the Kanosh-Oasis-Hinckley-Deseret-Garrison-Gandy District. Mr. George is a farmer and livestock live-stock man and is also in the mercantile mer-cantile business. He is a son of Preal and Arteme-sia Arteme-sia P. George, and has been a lifelong life-long resident of Millard County. He is a graduate of Millard High School, has attended Brigham Young University and Eau Claira Teachers College in Wisconsin. Mr. George served for 3V years as a pilot in World War II. He has been actively engaged in local civic and community affairs. He served for four years as a member of the Kanosh Town Board and has recently completed two terms as president of the Utah Polled Hereford Here-ford Ass'n. He has held many responsible positions in the L. D. S. Church and is currently serving as Bishop of the Kanosh Ward. His wife is the former Lealo Stott of Meadow. They are the parents of three children. The eldest eld-est daughter, JoAnn, is married and her husband is currently working on his doctor's degree in Aerospace Engineering at Arizona State College. Col-lege. Their second daughter, Janet, will graduate from B.Y.U. next spring, having majored in education. educa-tion. Their son, Richard, is a sophomore sopho-more in Miliary High School. Mr. George's varied experiences qualify him for the position he hopes to assist in bringing harmony and unity to school matters. ance personnel. In addition, we re tain legal counselor and from time to time we employ the services of other professional cnsultants. Q: Where is the District headquartered? head-quartered? RITCHIE.: From our organization organiza-tion in 1961 until early 1968, we were temporarily officed in Provo. In the spring of 1968, the District moved into its own office building at 355 West 1300 South in Orem The new building was dedicated May 10. CLYDE RITCHIE PRESIDENT CENTRAL UTAH WATER CONSERVANCY DISTRICT Gold Star Mothers Tea Well Attended Approximately 75 ladies of the I ffl West Millard area attended the, win spotlight the local tea Sunday afternoon n honor of Sch00, Ch'oru B as well a9 Gold Star Mothers .J dramatic stars from the recent After a brief welcome from Unit Road ShQW geries u should President Inez Riding, ReNaye fe outstanding program ac-Wnght ac-Wnght offered invocation. Karen di t0 Chalrma Lem Lovell. ' ..-r, r ,, V V X r. sang "The Ballad of the Green Beret'. Marcia Talbot played a medley of songs. Dorothy Damron gave the follw.ng original tribute to Gold Star Mothers: "As one contemplates a tribute to the Gold Star Mothers, one finds it an awesome assignment. Cer- tainly they deserve thought and recognition from all Americans. As long as a war i3 away from home,ont ' t some of our -0 those of us who are n?t personally. and methds of makfng the touched fail to recognize or realize , , .ourse t success. There the heartaches and worry exper-wm fee nQ chare f Ms meetlng .enced by parents and loved ones d evervone in invited. It will be ot servicemen. . I held at the City Cafe meeting room A Gold Star Mother is the soul aj 7-00 n m of true democracy. During the for-j Th'e visitors m be iven native years she has cuddled scold-1 a ral tour of the area rmg ed, adored, and watched her son th afternoon along with special grow into manhood With American. j t 0f interest, and visiting with ideals and love of country firmly focal townspeople. implanted m his nature, she watch- Tjckets 0 " table T V 22 ed him proudly fight to protect rfle and a set & olf clubg and the freedom we enjoy and to help b are bei sold The ltems wiU others gam their freedom Undaunt be iven th , ht f the ed by the trials and heartaches she variety sb0w knew she would have to face, she, ' smiled through her tears as she' sent him off to war. She knew the road would not be easy. For to have a son, a young man on the threshold of living and say good- bye to the hopes and aspirations of his dreams, is a sacrafice most of us cannot begin to understand or appreciate. "The Gold Star Mothers is an organization of women who lost their sons in the service of their country. And it received its name from the custom of placing a Gold Star on a service flag in honor of men killed in war. It was founded in 1928 for the purpose of bringing together mothers who share the same losses. "What can one say to a person who has been asked to make such a sacrifice? We know they are dedicated, noble lovers of liberty. This country has always had them in crisis. Women who understand that wherever there is freedom thre have been those who fought, toil d and sacrificed for it, 'It is this readiness of American c.tizens to pay freedom's price that 'ias made this country great. For our America as it is today stands as a symbol given to us by our sons who are willing to die for their country. They have supplied the soul of America. To their mothers we pay tribute and thank God for their courage." Following the tribute, red carnations car-nations were presented to the Gold Star mothers present and tokens of appreciation to two members who have served two years as Unit president, Betty Kelly and RaNaye Wright. Assisting with the refreshments were junior members of the auxiliary. auxili-ary. Several carnations and cake and punch were taken to the West Mil lard Hospital at the conclusion of the tea. The auxiliary regrets that three Gold Star Mothers were inadvertently inadver-tently missed last week. These were Cora Larsen, Sutherland, Frankie Finlinson and Enid Jacob-son, Jacob-son, both of Oak City. Coming from Salt Lake City for the afternoon were Edith Bonner, National Membership Chairman f the American Legion Auxiliary and Maxine Bishop, Dept. Secretary. Jane Wilson, President of the Fillmore Fill-more Unit and her aaughter-in-law, Madeline Wilson and her granddaughter, grand-daughter, Cathy, also attended. Hunting Accident Takes Life of L Val Bunker Funeral services for Lawrence Val Bunker, 28, were held Wednesday, Wednes-day, Oct. 23, 1968 at Deseret Stake Center. Val was accidentally killed while hunting Sunday in the Swazy Springs area northwest of Delta. Val was born Feb. 3, 1940 in Delta to Lawrence and La Vina Workman Bunker. He married Ruth Ann Loveland Sept. 10, 1967 in the Salt Lake IDS Temple. He is i graduate of Delta High School and of Brigham Young University. He served an LDS mission to New Zealand. He has been a resident of Salt Lake City until this fall when he and his wife move4 to Orem pnd he resumed studies at BYU. He is. a former member of Delta Second IDS Ward where he taught in MIA and Sunday School. Surviving are his widow, Orem; parents, Delta; sister, Mrs Mervin (Maurline) Williams, Murray. Burial was in the Delta Cemetery. Benefit Show for Local Golf Course The Hidden Meadow Golf Course wants to remind everyone of the great benefit community show that is being sponsored for the local West Milard course. The show which is to be held on Saturday, Nov. 9th is under the direction of Joe and Glena Moody, and Ruby Bishop. It will consist of an hour m . m. ' Mo6Thsei Prices will be $1.00 for single adult tlckets $.50 for children under 12, d $3' for a f Ucket ( Ne WednesdaVi 0ct. 30th, will ' important date for all golf enthusiasts. Carman E. Kipp, of CnU r . n.. nrnmlnnn ntnh ,f booster'alon with Lanny . , f Wasatch Parkf and Ralph Emery of the Park City ,, ia , aani,anpo ntlf. NOTICE - School Board Candidates Irish Anderson and Lloyd P. George will speak at the Hinckley PTA meeting Monday, Oct. 8:00 p.m. at the Hinckley Elementary SchooL They e seeking the post now held by jMrs. Delma Galli who represents , Hinckley - Oasis - Deseret - Kanosh j -Garriscn-Gandy. All residents of these communities are invited to attend. DESERET STAKE ROADSHOWS PRESENTED TO FULL HOUSE Deseret Stake M.I.A. Roadshows were presented to a full house both Tuesday and Wednesday night (Oct. 15 and 16) in the Delta High School and Deseret Stake House. Seven out of the ten wards in the Stake presented original shows which were created from the theme, "Poor Nellie Gray". Approximately 240 of the Stake's M.I.A. youth participated in the shows, each show being about 13 minutes long. The Stake M.I.A. leaders wish to extend deep appreciation to all ward leaders and participants for the dilligent efforts made 'n bringing bring-ing about this outstanding performance. perfor-mance. BAZAAR ON TAP .. . The' Delta Second Ward Relief Society baznar and dinner is scheduled sched-uled for Wednesday, Oct. 30. Dinner will be served at 6:30 p.m. Following the dinner there will be a program after which bazaar items will go on sale. Prices for dinner are $1.00 for adults and $.50 for children up to 12 years of age. Everyone is cordially cor-dially invited to attend. "MAKE MINE HAPPY" Do you have a red pencil? If so, please go to your calendar and circle Nov. 19, 19G8. Why? Because you want to be happy, don't you? You want to make others happy, don't you? You want those you love to be happy, don't you? Then come and find out how by seeing the parent - vouth production, "MAKE MINE HAPPY" presented by the Deseret Stake M.I.A. It is a light, airy and fast moving musical. It's sure to fill your heart with laughter-your eyes with tears. "MAKE MINE HAPPY" is a must. Everyone is welcome.