|Paper||Juab County Times|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Juab County Times|
COUNTT. NEPHI CITY, UTAH, AUGUST 2, VOL. 3 INTERESTING PIANO Times COUNTY JUAB ALL THE NEWH OF EAST JUAB RE- TO PASSESJWAY GREAT District Court Holds Busy Two-Da- ys Session. District court was in, session here part of last week, a number of civil cases coming up for set- tlement. In the case of Orson Cazier vs. Jas. D. Stack, demurrer of defendant to plaintiff's complaint and overruled by the argued and court, thirty days given to file answer and counter claims. In the case of W. D. Rawson vs. H. Molyneux, on motion of. attorney for defense the demur- rer was and said defendant allowed to file answer. James Aylward was granted an interlocutory decree of divorce from Emma Anderson Aylward. In the case of Mitchell vs. Mitchell a final decree of divorce was granted. The petition of Jos. E. Irons for naturalization was granted. In the assignment of Hyde & Whitmore Co., D. M. Ferry was granted permission to file claim in the sum of $24. 40. Isaac H. Grace was appointed over-rule- d Wednesday evening a closing piano r e c i t a I of Prof. C. J. Hawkins' summer school of mu sic was given in the assembly room at the central school build ing and the large audience present was delighted to see such an array of musical talent. From first to last the numbers on the program were excellent, the younger students showing great promise and the older ones who have appeared in public before showing marked improvment. All the numbers were rendered from memory, the recital being given for the purpose of giving the students training in appearing before the public The foltwenty-fiv- e students lowing took part on the program: Sheldon Winn, Bernice Hawkins, Rulon Parkes; Bernice Ord, Al bert Allen, Evelyn Bailey, Hawkins, Eva Winn, Luella Winn, Dolly Greenwood, Alice Winn, Isabel Kendall, Sad ie Ockey, Melba Hague, Gladys Garrett, Delia Orme, 8 perry. Cleo Hawkins, Leone Hague, Lucille Forrest, Ina Hawkins, Stella Cox. Lucille Greenspecial administrator of the estate of Elizabeth Grace de- wood, Mabel Owen, Jacquita Edgheill. ceased. The petition of A. A. Allen asking for the appointment of DELIGHTFUL a special administrator in the UTOPIA eiVES deS. estate of Timothy Hoyt KENSINGTON ceased, was granted and Timothy One of the most delightful afHoyt was appointed special administrator and his bond fixed fairs of the season was the Ken-t- o at $100.' ng ton given by the Utopia In the case of the Tin tic Club Wednesday evening at the High School vs. the Eureka home of Miss Neva Booth. The Land & Water Co. et al, a de- afternoon was pleasantly spent and social chat. cree of condemnation was en- in needle-wor- k tered and the court confirmed At five o'clock a most delicious the acceptance of $500 in full dinner was served, the numbers settlement of all damages sus- finding their places at the table tained by the Ed. Kirby estate by place cards having on them and $2.50 for damages sustain an photograph of themselves. The estate. Jacob Brandt ed by the rooms were decorated throughout In the case of Nephi Ander- elegantly son vs. G. M. Whitmore and P. with the national colors and cut P. Anderson a demurrer to the flowers. Those present were: Mesdames complaint was sustained. S. J. Lunt. W. G. Orme, A. R. A demurrer was also sustained the case of Nephi Anderson Paxman, T. W. Vickers, Myrtle McOmie, Misses Edna Beck, Lilvs. P. P. Anderson. lian Blackett, Ethel Wright. Bertha McPhenon, Nellie Hou-se- n, Of Takes Charge Talmage May Hobbs, Jane McpherLight Plant Estelle son, Mcpherson, Louise E. Talmage came George Helen Allen, Grace, Letty JenkTuesLake down from Salt City Lula Mcpherson, Mrs. Minins, has Mr. been Talmage day. hired by the city council, to take nie Loveridge, Mrs. Bert Cowan, Mrs. Lloyd Hobbs, Misses Pearl light charge of the Mabel Lunt, and Haydee plant. He is a man of much ex- Allen, ' Patten. perience in his line, and the city council are to be complimented in being able to get such a man Taxes On Range .Sheep to manag the plant It is the And Goats Reduced intuitions of the council to hire Taxes on range sheep and a bov to work with Mr. Talmagi at the plant and learn how to goats will have to be completely by the county assessor run it. The boy will be p a i d a small salary per month until he of Juab county as a result of the is f u 1 1 y prepared to do all the unexpected action of the state board of equalization in ordering work. a ten per cent reduction in as- icsftfd valuation of range sheep Meeting Fruitgrowers and goats in twenty-twcounties held ( the state, among them Juab A meeting of the fruit-groers of Nephi was held in the county, and instructing the countabernacle Ust night at which J. ty auditors to make up their tax Edward Taylor, state horticul lists accordingly. The action of tural inspector, and William H. ih state board means approxi one of Utah's moat Homer, orchardists. gave val- mately a reduction of 20c a head prominent uable and opportune information in valuation, and estimating that on the sibject of picking, pack- ther. are 1,750,000 sheep and the f r u l t goats in the state the decrease ing, and marketing the t a 1 k i in the assessed valuation amounts of resume A crop. riven will appear in next week s to $300,000. Flo-met- ta Pearl ' ed electric o Timet, OF NEl'Hl, LEVAN, MONA. JUAB and CALLED HARVESTING IT BEGUN up BEYOND . An Early Settler Of Mrs. Edward Shaw Re- Crops Not Quite So Qood As Last Year. Social Nephi And Pioneer. Of. ceives Final Summons Prominence. n, health for some time, and has been without the use of his eye sight for some seven years having become blind at that time. Thomas Worthington was born at Marstack, Warwickshire, England, October 31, 1843. He was compelled to earn his own living at an early age and was thus deprived of the educational advantages that the boys and girls of the present day enjoy. The Worthington family em braced the gospel at an early day. and as was customary with the Saints in England, began to send their children to America one or two at a time as means would afford. Thomas was the first of the family to immigate, coming to U t a h in 1862 in company with Abraham Orme. John S. Painter, John Ingram, Elizabeth Broadhead, . . and others. Arriving in Nephi in the of 18G2, Mr. Worthington engaged in farming for a short time and then worked his way up to a position as railroad engineer. having formerly leen an engin their fall eer in England. He he Id this position for sixteen years, "mak ing one of the best records ever made in this western country by any engineer that has ever had charge of an engine" as w a s said in the railroad company's recommendation on his retiring from service. In 1835 Mr. Worthington married Miss Susannah Pass. To this union was born eleven children, seven boys and four girls, six boys and three girls of whom survive their father, besides the widow. Mr. Worthington was always a strong man in the community. was one of Nephi's foremost defenders during the troubles and active in pioneer affairs. His daily rule of faith and practice was "Do unto oth ers as you would that they should do unto you" which he always said was 'the gospel in a nut Indian shell". Happenings. After Short Illness. death of Thomas Worth-ingtoan early settler of Nephi, and a veteran who crossed the plains with one of the pioneer companies in the early sixties, occurred at his home here Sun day night. Mr. Worthington was taken ill quite suddenly on Friday and succumbed to the grim reaper on Sunday. He has not been enjoying the b e s t of The the unwelcome and dreaded visitor, phssed over the city Wednesday night, and took for its own a young mother, the wife of Edward Shaw, and left five little children motherless, the youngest being a baby girl Death, only twelve days old. Mrs. Shaw had been unwell for several months and for the last three weeks has been seriously ill, being taken with con v u I s i o n s a The early week ago Saturday. this some of week improvepart ment was shown but a relapse' occurred and she passed to her final rest Wednesday evening at about eleven o'clock. Samantha Shaw Mrs. was the daughter of James D. and Emily Park and was not yet twenty-seveyears old, having been born Nov. 27, 1S85. She leaves five children, four girls and one boy, the oldest beiny only six years old. Besides her husband and children she leaves a number of brothers and sisters and other relatives. Pearl n JOSEPH VISITS NEPHI Hon. Harry S. Joseph of Salt Lake, former Speaker of the House, and at present an aggressive canditate for one of the Re publican nominations for Con gress, was in town Wednesday attending to business affairs, and indently shaking hands with his old friends and making new, acquaintances. When interviewed concerning his candi dacy. Mr. Joseph said: "I am making an aggressive campaign along honorable lines for the nomination. If I secure the nomination I am confident that I will be elected, and if I am elect ed I shall devote my time and energies to the s e r v i c e of the people. One of the pledges 1 have made is to use my best en deavors, if nominated and elected, to attempt to induce the government to fittingly remun erate the Indian war veterans. This is a subject of vital interest to many people of the south who are getting old waiting for ac tion to be taken, and I shall do my best to attempt to them recognition. I am a 1 to see Nephi improving rapidly with all modern conveniences and such fine new business blocks. On my trip down I was gratified to see evi dences ot a bounteous harvest which fact presages deserved prosperity to the Juab count) secure a Funeral services were held in the Tabernacle Wednesday after noon, Bishop Wm. II. Pettegrew farmer". presiding. The speakers, T. II. Burton, Bishop T. H. G. Parkes, Pined For Drunkenness W. A. C. Bryan, and Bishop Pettegrew bore tributeto the Otto Sudweeks was arrested memory of the departed, telling Friday on the charge of drunkenof his active and useful career ness. The com plaint was sworn and his hopefulness and cheer to by City Attorney T. II. Bur-to- t. fulness during his weary year The case was tried before of blindness. The first ward City Justice of the Peace, Wm. choir furnished impressive mu Stout. The defendant plead guilsic and a vocal duet was render ty to the charge and was fined vjd by L P. Anderson and K I I a $7.50. The City Justice gave the Garrett, The interment took young man a good reprimanding place in the Vine Bluff Ceme- and warned him and others again U breaking the laws of th city. tery. It is hoped the officers and those 'n whose hands the handling of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Shepard of those who persist in violating Milford have been visiting in the law will do their duties and Nephi for a few days w ith Mr crime whenever a chance and Mrs. Jas. Black. itself. les-se- presents POLITICAL POT BOILING State Committees Send Out Call For County The farmers commenced this Conventions. week to harvest crops. Politics are w aiming up on "all Some of the fall grain is i h i n sides this week and the state will and the yi)d this year is not exsoon be a seething caldron from pected to be as good as last md to speaking season. their end-politic- ally course. Both Republican and Democratic state committees have sent out the call for their respective state conventions, and bid the county chairman start the ball rolling by arranging for he county conventions and pri maries. The following state of ficers are to be nominated at the tate conventions this fall: Four presidential electors. One judge of the supreme court, Governor, Secretary of state, Attorney general. State auditor, State treasurer, State superintendent of public instruction. Two congressmen at large. Juab county has been aDDor tioned eighteen delegates in the Republican state convention, and twenty-tw- o votes in the Democratic convention. The former will be held in Salt Lake on Sept. , and the latter in the same city on Aug. 2Dth. if Program for conjoint meeting evening Aug, 4. Lecture Martjn W. Mangelson Mrs. Chris. Christensen Song Sunday Recitation Miss Teckla Chris- tensen. Story Stephenson Stephenson Miss Gnce Moss Organ Solo Lee Morgan Reading Joseohine Song Taylor and company James Christensen Mrs. Jay Morgan Story Solo Asa Fowler Mrs. Cjeo. Brown and family of Salt Lake are visiting her mother Mrs. John Brown. Mrs. Daniel Olsen of Sipio came over from Scipio to spend the 24th with her parents Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Kofod. Mr. and Mrs. Alma D a b y , Miss Cleo Lund and Deloris Dal-bspent the 21th in ML Pleas ant. Miss Cordia Ilendrickson found more attraction in Salt Lake and adjacent towns, than in Levari on the 24th. It is reported that she and a number of her friends. and particular friend, spent Pioneer Day in Cottonwood canRecitation 1 y, SPEAKER Mil. LP, NO. 43 SETTLED Prof. Hawkins Summer Was School Students Give Laudable Oxttibitioi AD ISHKAIt IN THE HOMES 1912. MOTHER CITAL VOUK I TURN yon. Eugene Nielson spent the 24th, at Nephi. Why? Mrs. Earl Jackman who under went two serious operations some time ago, at the hospital, after being home for a few weeks, re turned to Salt Lake last week on account of unsatisfactory impro vement,.for further tieatment. medical Assessor, Earl Jack-ma- n in Salt Lake for a fc on account of his wife's illness. and Blanch Fran Misses com spent the 24th, at Spring County is also few w e e k City. Iu the marriage licenses issued July 23, the follow are observed: William Wokes and in Ogden Miss Hazel This couple were married Saturday of last week. More will follow in Shepherd. next week' issue. Stephen Stephenson of Ievan has purchased a home and track of hind in Provo. Consideration $3,000. Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Plumb and Mrs. Hyrum Carter were in Le van on a visit Thursday. Mrs. Carrie McFarland re The OS RE ENGAGEMEHT. return engagement of Ralph Cloninger and his plaj ers is a welcome topic amt-ntheater of The two Nephi. goerb plays announced are "Polly of The Circus" on Monday night next, and "Married In Haste" on Tuesday evening. "Polly Of The Circus" will prove a surprise and a delight to all. The story of this wonderfully successful play is one of the few gems that have been given to the stage of late year and the characters are those that we all seem to know or have met at some time during our life The story in as beautiful, clean, tnd fresh as a rosebud, and like a rosebud, the rtory grows and rows into full bloom, casting its fragrance and beauty over alL Von leave the theatre loving "Polly," and with the feeling of having met many old friends and Acquaintances of the past. Tuesday evening the play "Married In Haste" will be given, and all those who like a t, love and itory os intrigue, pathos, good comedy, thrilling situations and climax's, eautiful costumes, etc. have a heart-interes- turned from an extended visit in treat in store. Oregon. wetk. Wednesday The ball day by the of laM game play Wednes Nephi and Lei an d teams was somewhat The score ling 25 to 5 in favor of Nephi. The Levan team i? very much handicaped on ac count of not having a p I a c e to of our leading practice. citizens have tried several times to arrange for a play ground but so far they have been unsuccessful. Perjiaps if the town board. and business men would unite with tlioto whur.re working this it woo Id no doubt re thing suit in tfecuiing a suitable place for y;ils. one-side- S-m- e riand To Oive Benefit Dance The Nephi City Juvenile Band dance will give a benefit A'illie Warner, at the for Arlington Aug. 3rd. Saturday Tickets 50c. Mr. Warner, one wr members has been e I c k for several months. If you can't ticket come to the dance, buy n u L t' sale at anyway. On Pharmacy and Nephi Drug Cx evening it at 9 promptlyfurniah Commences clock. The Band will nusic from 9 to 10 and Booth's Orchestra the remainder of t h ivening. Come early.