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vr CIRCULATTHE TIMES-NEW- S ES THROUGHOUT EAST JUAB COUNTY AND IS A VALUABLE ADVERTISING MEDIUM. : THE IS A ttUOSX-E- K I'OU THE AGRICULTURAL AND MIXING INTERESTS 'F : : : : JUAB COUNTY t UP NEPHI, JUAB COUNTY. UTAH, FRIDAY, JULY 14TH, 1923 THE TIMES, VOL. 13, NO. 19 ANNUAL FATHER AND SOUS WHEAT CONSERVATION JULY Annual Event To Be Great-er Than Ever Elaborate Program Being Arranged A The Fathers and Sons' annual outing of Juab Stake of Zion will be the biggest event of its kind to take place in this neck of the woods during 1922. At a meeting of the Stake Presidency, the Bishopric f the various wards, and the Stake and local officers of the M. I. A. Monday evening, plans were laid that will, make this event one long to be remembered in this stake. The time was decided upon at this meeting for holding the outing will be July 23rd, 24th, and 25th. Those who contemplate camping behind Mt. Nebo for this occasion are asked to make an effort to get there on Saturday evening, as it is especially desired that the least amount of travel as possible be had during Sunday. The Sunday afternoon services at the camp will be under the direction of the Stake Presidency. In the evening the Stake and local officers of the M. I. A. will conduct a program around a large bonfire. Monday, the 24th, there will be sports of every kind, with a dance in the evening. A detailed list of the events will be given in next week's issue. The Stake Board of the M. I. A. visited Levan Tuesday evening and the arrangements were made for scouts of that ward to attend the outing in their new uniforms, which they have now ordered. The Levan Band will also be on hand according to the word of Stake Supt. T. H. Burton, which will add considerable to the enjoyment of the outing. GOV. NEPHI BOY Uinta Mountains, apropos of the recent visit of Governor Chas. R. Maboy, to that region. It appears from the s reporter story given to a that the Governor and his party were out on a fishing trip on this parti cular morning, and not being very well acquainted with the streams that are restricted from the use of fisher men, got over the line and were soon enjoying the sport of their Uvea in prohibitive waters. Their enjoyment was short lived however for the wat chful eye of young Dick Ostler, of this city, who has recently been ap pointed a forest ranger in that region caught sight of the party as he was riding the range, and Gov. Mab ey was told that he must consider himself under arrest. The astonish ed Governor turned to young Ostler, A good story comes from the Times-New- and asked him If he did not know who he was. Ostler replied in the negative. So Gov. Mabey informed m that he was the Governor of the 'State of Utah. That does not make any difference, Ranger Ostler is said to have replied, so things began to take on a different aspect. The nearest telephone was sought and some hurry up calls and explan ations were made to the headquarters of the forest service, and the release from custody of the forent ranger was accomplished. After matters had been cleared up the Governor and party was taken to ranger Ostler's cabin where his young bride entertained the party to a first class dinner. HELD Impressive funeral services were held Sunday" afternoon at the Taber nacle over the mortal remains of Oliver Wilson, whose death occurred a few days previously. Bishop Thom as Bailey was in charge, and the in vocation was offered by Robert V inn. The speakers were P. P. Christison, Bishop A. H. Belliston and J. E. Lunt, each of whom spoke words of consolation to the family and told of the good character and integrity of the deceased. Musical numbers were rendered by the following: Vocal Duet "Jesus Lover of My Soul" Mrs. Ed. Carter and L. P. Anderson. Voc al Solo "My Desire" Mrs. Mabel Lunt. Instrumental Selection "One Fleeting Hour" by the Batchelor Sister and Miss Helen Cowan. Benedic tion P. B. Cowan. Interment took place in the City Cemetery, the grave being dedicated by Bishop Bailey. The floral offerings were beautiful and profuse, and the funeral services were attended by a large number of relatives and friends The out of town relatives in atten dance were Mrs. Lenard Duncan, Mr and Mrs. Jack Schow of Salt Lake City, Mr. George Batchelor of Red mond, Utah, Mrs. E. D. Pugsley of New York and Mr. Theodore And rews of Salt Lake City. BATTERY EQUIPMENT UNLOADED MONDAY lft Mr. and Mrs. R. Q. Dorlus Wednesday for Gunnison, on arroun of the death of Mrs. Dorlus' grand mother. KIWANIS CLUB HEARS TALK BY DR. HARRIS Local Kiwanians who failed to at tend the luncheon of the club Mon day noon at the Forrest hotel, missed hearing an excellent address giv- en by Dr. Harris of New York, who Is now doing research work at the experiment station on the ridge. Dr. Harris, went into the subject of the early settlement of this State, and paid a fine tribute to the work of the pioneers, who he said set a pace which the present generation must carry forward. He also made a plea for the preservation of the log cabin as a marking place of pion eer days. Utah must develop the sciences. said Dr. Harris in closing. State schools should be encouraged in order that scientific research work can be carried forward, all of which will mean greater prosperity in the end for Utah. Prof. Geo. Stewart, also made a few remarks before the close of the luncheon. Presidcmt Geo. D. Hay mond presided. Nephi Wins From Tintic Standard One of the best ball games seen the local diamond this season was played Wednesday between the local team and the Tintic Standard team from the west side, of the county. The score at the close of the encounter stood 9 to 6 In favor of Nephi. Olpin for the locals pitched an excellent game and Is fast coming to the front as a twlrler of note. The balance of the team rendered good support. Features of the game was a three bagger by Leland Bolliston. with three men on, and a three base hit by Paul Grace, with one on. These hits were responsible In a large measure for the success of the Mr. Gerald Pyper umNephite. A very small pired the game. crowd turned out which was very disappointing to the players consider ing the brand of ball that Is now FALLM FROM 8 WIN BREAKS ARM being played. Another shipment of Battery equipment for the local unit or artillery arrived Monday and was unloaded The and conveyed to the armory. shipment consisted of 21 limbers and caissons. It took t.iree flat cars to Mrs. J. W. Boud, entertained the transport this material here. The assembly hall of the local members of the Social Neighbors Club at her home Friday afternoon high school was vacated this week by The time was spent in sewing and the school authorities and the seats social chat, and a dainty luncheon an dequlpment is being stored in the was served to the following: Mrs Kmro building. This move was made Geo. D. Haymond, Mrs. Gilbert Hail necessary on account of the battery needing the room for their equipment ey, Mrs. N. J. Rees. Mrs. T. D. Uf The unforms were distributed to Mrs. R. J. Huntington. Mrs. G. R Judd, Mrs. P. B. Cowan. Mrs. A. F each member of the battery Saturday Bracken, Mrs. Geo. Ostler, Mrs. Jos evening and the citizen here will eph Ostler, and the hostess Mrs. J have an opportunity soon to see the W. Boud. boys on dress parade. Nina Chappell, the daughter of Mr and Mrs. Robert Chappell, while ptay Miss Bessie Sparks returned to Ing at her home Monday night was Trovo Wednesday after visiting with thrown from a swing and sustained Mrs. E. II. Sparks a broken arm. Dr. N. J. Rees was her garnd-molh- r summoned and the Injured limb set. the pant ten days. V (AN EDITORIAL) During the past twenty years the people of Nephl have spent many thousands of dollars in various projects with the objact in view of procuring an additional supply of water for irrigation purposes Those projects, had for the lands adjacent to this city and valley. they been succesful would have meant the outlay of perhaps hundreds of thousands of dollars, or even millions to have procured the This money would have been supply of wr.ter that was needed. caeerfully spent if the increased supply promised by these projects could have been secured, because every wide awake and intelligent, citizen of this valley knows, that if more water is not obtained we have reached the limit of our expansion in an agricultural sense, and must remain content at where we are now. With the failure to obtain water from outside sources it becomes the duty of every forward looking citizen of Nephi and Juab Valley, to take good care of the supply we now have and use our Lest efforts to develop and enlarge our present supply. How can this be done, is the first question that naturally confronts the Individual who approaches this question of increased water supply we are speaking now of our canyon stream, which is under the control of the Nephi Irrigation Company. We are going to answer to this question in the following words, "Bring to the mouth of the canyon all the water that comes to the surface on our watershed." Of course this could not be literally done, but what is meant by this statement is to at least conserve all the water we have, and find out definitely by accurate measurments whether the same amount of water that rises bck of the mountain is delivered to the canals near the mouth of the canyon. There are niftny well informed men in this city who are under the impression that a great deal of our irrigation water is sinking in the gravel formation below the mouth of Pole Canyon and is lost to the water owners as far as its use on their fields are concerned This question should be proven either untrue or otherwise. With a product so valuable, and so essential to the welfare of this city as our present irrigation water supply, there should be no guess work or theory as to whether we are getting all the water we are entitled to, but a demonstated fact, scientifically obtained. This paper would like to suggest that the leading business men of this city, together with the largest water owners, with the Water Board and find out definitely, even if one of the best engineers in the country have to be employed, whether all the water we are entitled to is coming out of the mouth of the canyon. This canyon stream is the most valuable asset this city has. It is the biggest buinees enterprise we have. At its present market value of about $200.00 per share it represents an investment of well over a half million dollars. It is the life's blood of this comAny depreciation In its usefullness is a direct loss to the munity. It is therefore of vital people of this city indollars and cents. importance to every citizen of this community that the stream be maintained at its maximum flow. This can only be accomplished by an intelligent application of all the known methods of water conservation and development. SUNDAY AFTERNOON MABEY PINCHED BY FUNERAL SERVICES OF OUR WATER SUPPLY THE BIG PROBLEM annual "Wheat County's Day" has now passed into history. It was a big success from every standpoint and makes the supremacy of this valley as the greatest wheat growing section of Utah stand out more prominent than ever. Many well known citizens from over the State were present at the experiment station at 1 p. m. among whom was noted the following. Dr. F. S. Harris president of the B. Y. U. Prof. P. V. Cardon, editor of the Utah Farmer, Prof. Lowry Nelson of the B. Y. U., Prof. Wm. Peterson Director of Extension work at the A. C. U., Prof. Hogensen and Prof. Stewart of the Logan College. Joe Welch Utah county Agent, and Jos Skinner of Spanish Fork. That the Nepht experiment station has the best record of any station in the country was freely made by the peakers who addressed the assemb led crowds. That the Ridge is the best and most secure section of country in the west to produce dry wheat was admitted by all. That in spite of the unusual season this year, and the unfavorable growing conditions, the ridge is still the best bet anyplace or anywhere. The above were the gist of the re marks made, and t'.iose who attended the meeting at the experiment station went away well repaid for the time spent there. In the evening under the direction of Supt, Bracken, and a committee of ladies, a canyon party was given on the Jenkins Flat, at which about 300 were present. Sandwiches and cold root beer was served, and the evening was well spent around a where a number of large bon-fir- e good stories were told by the visitors Dr. T. D. Rees and local citizens. was master of ceremonies. A program was also given as follows: Vocal Solo Miss Arvilla Lunt, Reading Mrs. Loretta Orme, Vocal Solo Mrs Mabel Lunt, and a reading by Orson Cazier Juab 22, 23, 24TH THE NEWS, VOL. 6, NO 37 MRS. ABBIE PACE DIEO DAY BIG SUCCESS OUTING TIMES-NEW- S on Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Mulllken. of Provo, spent the week end with ,Mr. and Mrs. Ray Brough and Mr. and Mrs Thomas Brough. They have recently returned from an extended trip to the Eastern States. COUNTY HERE YESTERDAY MORNING Mrs. Abbie Pace, 39 years of age died in this city yesterday morning at the home of her aunt Mrs. E. Tunner, after a protracted illuess of heart trouble. Mrs. Pace is the eldest daughter of Charles E. Bigler, a Her former resident of this city. husband died a few years ago leav ing her with two girls, who survive her. She also leaves one brother David Bigler, and three sisters Mrs Stella Olpin, and Mrs Herman Vickers of this city, and Mrs Ardell Butterfield of Herriman, Utah, and her father Chas E Bigler of Salt Lake City The deecased baa lived in Salt Lake City since the death of her hus band, but on account of her health she was brought to Nephi the early part of last month, where she has been nursed since that time by her aunt Mrs. Tanner. FARMERS REGULAR Nephi-Leva- n to 29. The Extension Service of the Col lege started the Encampment last year and carried it out with great success. Farmers and their wives and children from nearly every coun ty in the state drove to the College in their autos, camped on the great green campus and attended the lect ures and demonstrations especially arranged for them. Many who attended last year pro nounced it the finest vacation that they had ever spent. Besides seeing the farms and crops in a good por tion of the state they got a lot of new ideas and information - which helped them in their work, they also got acquainted with other farmers from other parts of the state and many of the instructors at the Col lege and learned what their parti cular line of work were. They vis ited the Experiment Station and saw BOY SCOUT BAND everything there in the height of its FULLY OROANIZED perfection, saw the College buildings and livestock and visited points of interest in Cache Valley besides en joying the games and refreshments The Eoy Scout Band of this city on the big green lawns. under the leadership of Ralph Bar- Juab County had only a very few nes is now fully organized and held visitors there last year but is going their first practice this week. There to make up for lost time this year. are 30 members and all of them have Auto caravans from Sevier, Piute instruments, which were purchased Garfield, Iron, Beaver and San Pete from Robert Lotnax, Nephi's Music counties will pass through Juab coun Store. The work of training the boys ty on the 25th, enroute to Logan. will be pushed by their leader and a Tne Juab caravan will meet and ac band which will do credit to the city company, the earliest one here on is expected to be developed in the that morning and will arrive early course of a year. In Logan so as to get the choice of camping places. . . I na n i u i. .i t . . . this encamnment and fn ho n, rUHLKAL FOR BABY HELD Ior the week Mea' will prepared ai cost in the Cafateria and butter milk will be furnished free of cost - at the milk bar. Tents & ticks will be were held Satur furnished those who Funeral services do not have day at 2 p. m. for LaFay Burton them and each county will group its six months old daughter of Mr. and tents See Mr. Bracken together. res! at Alvin Burton the ,Mrs family Mr. Jas. Memmott, or County Agen dence. Smith and get further details. The solo "My Little Pink Rose Mrs. Alice Crapo. was rendered by Prayer was offered by Stake Coun TnE I. O. O. F. LODGE INSTALL OFFICERS selor Jude N C Pexton. Duet "The Story of A Soul" was rendered by Ellen and Emma Cole. The speakers were Stake Coun. John E. Lunt and The election of officers for the pn Bishop Thomas Bailey. Mable Lunt suing six months in the local I. O. O then rendered "The Cradle Song" F. lodge was held Tuesday evening Benediction was pronounmed by T. in the lodge rooms. The following II. Burton. were Installed: Noble Grand, Theo Interment took place In the Vina C. Carter, Vice Grand, V. M. Foote, Bluff Ometiry. Recording Secretary, Harry Black Financial Secretary A. W. Clyde . . 3tlViLL3 ,iii Treasurer, T. E. Carter, R. S. N. G Will Pass Through Here John R. Snerrv. L. S. N. O. Ear Saturday AlternOOn Clarldge, R. S. V. O. Frank Taylor The Wasatch Mountain Club of Salt Lake City who visited Nephl last fall and made the trip to the sum mit of Mt, Nebo, will pass through afternoon on their here way to Bryce Canyon, Zion Canyon and Cedar Breaks. According to the schedule they will leave Salt Lake City at 2. p. m. which will bring them to this rity about 6 p. m , tomor row The outing Is expected to con sume about 14 days time. It. S. V. O. E. S. Illackrtt, Warde John Pitt, I. G. Frank Sparks, O. G George Sperry, R. 8. S. to V. G. E L. Miller. L. S. S. to O. Frank Bale Project Will rno uoara or county commissioners met in regular session Tuesday, there being present W. G. Orme, Geo. rancom and John Bunnell. U. A. C. Now thai "Wheat L)ay" has been fittingly celebrated and has passed into history, for this year, the next big event will be the Farmers En campment to be held at the Agricul tural College in Logan, Utah July 26 SESSION be Commenced Next Year-State Board Here. ENCAMPMENT AT THE C01S An ordinance was passed adjust ing the salaries of present county offi cers, a copy of which is being publish- l in another part of this paper, ost of the salaries are lowered, but ill not take effect until the new ffioers take office next January, 1923. The salaries of the next county com missioners are increased, according, to the ordinance, the salary of the hairman being increased from $350 to $650, and the board members from 300 to $600. The salary of the deputy recorder was increased to $70 per month. The clerk was instructed to write the State Road Commission that the county was ready for a project surhard surface vey of the Nephi-Leva- n road, the funds for the county pro- portion of the federal aid project being no available, and that the coun ty was ready to proceed with this ork next year. At the afternoon session, the State Board of Equalization were present as follows: Wm. Bailey Chairman, O. . Grimes, Air. Pett, and the secretary Roscoe Hammond. The State Board were here for the purpose of adjust- being now available and that the coun ty, and agreeing on the valuations of property which forao under their control. WEEKLY BUDGET OF MONA NEWS The Mona Ball Team won another game of baseball here last Sunday- when they met the Tintic Standard Mill Team on the local diamond. A fast and Interesting game was play ed resulting in a 7 to 3 victory for the Mona boys. Henry Bylund and Harvey Kay did the umpiring. Ferguson pitched an excellent game for Mona, the visiting team scoring in oly 1 inning. Ferguson and Holman did the throwing for the mill team. Brothers opposed each other on the mound at the beginning" of the game. Mona has won s'x out of seven games played this summer. Clyde Keyte. who has been on a mission to the Eastern States for the past two years, has returned home and Is busy greeting old friends. A bundle shower was given Tues day evening for Mrs. Floyd Kay, formerly Miss Gladys Houghton. Many beautiful presents were received by the bride. Supt. Robert Winn, James Garrett John A. Booth, and .other members of the Stake Sunday School Board visited the Sunday Sc'.iool here last Sunday. T. W. Vtckers, Samuel Paxman and Deloss Paxman wre home mission aries to this ward last Sunday. Mr. Vlckors sane two solos that were ao- preclatcd by the congregation and the brethern delivered well prepared addresses on the atonement. Miss Lela Newt'll has gone for a three weeks' visit to Zlon's National Park. ARE MAKING BIG HIT WITH VAUDEVILLE Prof. K. J. Bird and his vaudeville company consisting of Miss Oneita Miss Arvilla Lunt, and Miss Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Austin of Recs, Viola Worthington. ara making a big Mr. and with Garland. Utah, visited hit in a number of the surrounding Mrs. Thomas Brough the past week towns they have visited the past They were accompanied home by week. At Miss Ida Brough, who will visit i at Fillmore Molden, Utah, Friday and Saturday evening, they Afton, Wyoming, before returning t were greeted with packed houses and thin city. in Fillmore had to repeat t le entertainment. Reading, Songs and danE. II. Sparks. Len Burton, Joseph cing numbers make up the show II. D. Oo'dsbrough, Mayor T. C Hrown and Ir. West .have gone t which is high class In every particulWinn, and Attorney J. II. .McKnlghl Caliente, Nevada to art as guards fo ar. The company will appear in Morleft yesterday to attend the Repubin night. lican State Convention in Salt Lake the railroad company in protect I oni The railroad company property. City today. l Miss Warren, went to Provo trying to gt mor men from here fo Kendall Bros. Is the plare to buy these Job, and ore offering good Tuesday for a few days visit wltii friends and relatives. wages. your binding twine. Chaplain John Cooper.