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4iP I J."?,' N 8KtE&& Whites ,j)iau 5 llEoCnosis Nephi, Juab Co., Utah Thursday Nov. The Times, Vol. 28, No. 46 i Junior C. of C. Hears Talk on Australia Lay Plans For Christmas Lighting Program Alex Cowan, recently returned missionary, was the guest speaker at the meeting of the Nephi Junior Chamber of Commerce Wednesday evening, delivering a fine address on "Australia". The speaker gave a general description of various phases of life in that Southern country, going into detail in explaining the activities of the people. He told of the climatic conditions of that area, the habits of the peo ple, which included their method of dress, sports activities, speech, also dealing at some length on the industries and exports of Australia. Carlyle Braithwaite, chairman of the Christmas Lighting Committee reported that through the cooperation of the Junior Chamber of Com merce, Nephi City and the business houses, a colorful lighting system for the Christmas holiday season was underway. He reported that Nephi City would string the same lights which were up last year, and in addition would string wires ai ong each side of main street and furnish the merchants with power to light the fronts of the business places. It was reported that all the husiness men were favorable to decorating the fronts of their res' pective stores, and the Christmas opening would probably be on Dec ember 4th. In addition to this a beautiful large illuminated decoration will be placed on top of the Juab high school building, and the large tree to be placed in front of the City hall will also be lighted. The Junior chamber voted to hold a ladies night party on Dee ember 1. at which time a banquet and dancing will be enjoyed by the members and thir ladies. ' New members vcoted recently in to the organization are: Rulon Broueh. Merlin Orme, Charles Foote and Alex Cowan. semi-month- ly i( .v f LADIES LITERARY CLUB MEMBERS ENJOY MEETING MONDAY The Ladies Literary club met on Monday evening at the home of Mrs. Robert Winn, with 17 members and three guests present. Mrs. T. H. Burton, president, read her message to the club, and Mrs. Claud Lomax, president of the Twentieth Century Club, reported on the District Federation meeting of club presidents held in Provo recently. Alex Cowan presented a very fine travelogue of his recently trip around the world. Camp Birch of the Daughters of Utah Pioneers met at 3 P. M. last Friday at the home of Mayme Pay with 1st vice captain Fern Garrett The entire program in charge. of the meeting was: singing, pray er, Chaplain Mary J. Winn; roll call; minutes of previous meeting approved; lesson "Pioneer Memorial Building" Former Captain Susie B. Worwood assisted by Birdie Kendall; paper from state central company, Viola Shaw; remarks Daughter Etta Sidwell of County company; history of Isaac and Betsy Gallent Whittaker, Mayme Pay; short talk, Maggie Schofield of the County company; piano solo, iaa Wilson. 24 members were pres ent. The next meeting will be held on Decemoer iu ai we nume vi Elsa Cooper. com-pelet- Planning Board Harvest Ball Problems Are Set For Next Discussed The biggest dance of the year Young People Is Foremost Task next week, Wednesday, November 24th. Everyone is invited and will have a chance at prizes. The candidates for harvest queen Providing opportunities for the are Afton Gibson, Ora Taylor and rather large number of young peo- Norma Christiansen come and ple in Utah who at present have choose the one you want. limited possibilities for making adThe high school gym will be equate incomes was the major int- beautifully and appropriately decerest of county farm planning orated as the Harvest ball is the boards, a report by Dr. J. O. best way to celebrate and get Into Wheatly, extension economist at the spirit of Thanksgiving day. the Utah State Agricultural college recntly indicates. Improved production practices, better livestock, building up community morale, the development of more reliable irrigation supplies and better use of available supplies, together with better use of farm income constituted the major subjects discussis coming Ward Troops Of Explorers Being Formed ed. "County planning boards seemed to much more fully appreciate the acute problem which the pressure All Boys of Scouting of population on the land in Utah has presented." Dr. Wheatly states, Age To Be Enrolled "generally they felt that the trend toward more Intensive crops would In Various Troops have to be greatly accelerated to relieve this pressure." The Scouting program is well "The county planning boards of under wav for another sussessful state that the apparently thought in cue Juab District. This yeai year would have of number the people we are Explorer scout little influence on range carrying troops inorganizing each and the work ward capacity and land fertility suggest- is forward well. All boys very going ions, and have indicated practically 15 to 18 years of age are invited no change in rural farm populat to join these older scouts. ion in their reports." We have been assigned the task Tabulations of the boards' of enrolling every boy in our dist with regard to cattle, hogs rec- rict who are between the ages of indicated that and they sheep 12 to 17 years. We wish to ask the Storehouse Finished ommend slight increases in the of all the parents and beef and dairy cattle in Utah and cooperation the boys to help us in this Scout Friday Evening slight decreases in numbers of movement, so that our district may Of Last Week sheep. the best scouting The state office composed its be alongof with the state and nation. groups which from data the county report The new scouting program proApproximately 400 men and boys planning boards gathered on the answered the call of Juab stake individual farms and submitted in vides that the Stake Presidency, the Bishoprics of the ward officialy Friday and completed the answer to questions formulated by through to provide the finances needare house store the of extension service. state the huge covering ed to carry on our program. We are being built here in connection wltn now two months behind on the the L. D. S. Church security plan. payment of $175.00 due the Utah The warehouse was Friday cov National Parks council at Provo, H ered with dirt, to form a weather- which is our share-ipaying for Droof covering for the straw which their services that are very valuwill protect thousands of pounds able to us. of potatoes and other produce of Beginning the 13th day of DecDe win whicn. stakes surrounding and continuing on the secember to winter the stored there during ond Monday evening at 7 o'clock of to be distributed needy persons of every month thereafter, the the districts. District Scout Committee will hold The warehouse will be used by Four-Clubs, organized to a Court of Honor where scouts may the Juab, North Sanpete, South- train and interest young, people pass their requirements for star, Sanpete, Moroni, Gunnison, Deser-S. from the ages of twelve until the Life, Eagle and Palm Awards. et. Millard and Tintic L. D. have a time of their The District Committee are stakes for the storage of surplus membership of marriage, 5400 more than to have as many of our veeetables and produce under the young people in the State of Utah working as possible to go to RichMill To Be Located security olan of the church. It is alone, D. P. Murray, state club Scouters Datterned after the hugei potato leader reports. The clubs, divided in field ona November 20 and 21 to special training course in For Securing Of storage cellars of Idaho, and is this state into two groups, are attend Scout work. Boy to tne driving permit enough large Timber Supplies by more than a thousThe school board has given the of trucks or teams and wagons supervised and volunteer leaders. scouts permission to use the swimcenter isle, the permitting The two organizations in ming pool and gym each Monday The General Security Committee through loading or unloading. Utah are the clubs proper, organiz- evening between the hours of 6 to 9 of the Church has provided a first The warehouse has been built ed on a project basis for boys and P. M. Only registered scouts are class saw mill for the use of the with donation labor, and Friday's from 12 to 15 years of age, allowed. Scouts only to go on with Juab and Nebo stakes. This mill is work, trucks, tractors, fuel and girls homescience their own troops. now on hand and is our ware- tools were all donated by Juab and the farm and for young men and women groups, The following schedule is now in house at Nephi. residents. stake from the age of 16 until the time effect: North ward, 6 to 7 P. M. A meeting is called for Saturday, they are married. Nephi ward, 7 to 8 P. M.; Southn evening, at 7:30 in the Tabernacle The aim of club work is to ward, 8 to 9 P. M. Mona and to discuss the question of location build to the train young people Scouts are to go in with any of the mill for the best advantage up carefully studied projects from of the Nephi troops at any of and the best methods to procure to enable them to to year year the hours stated above. timber. All members of the priestbetter manage farms and homes hood are requested to be present Clayton J. Beck, cases this most own. In of their Scout Commissioner and any others who may be interaim has been fully realized, says ested are invited to attend. Mr. Murray. What is unquestion The Juab Stake Presidency ably the best herd of Hampshire sheep breeding stock in the state of Utah, a flock of 125 purebred ewes owned by Millard and Roscoe Presentation To Be Andrews of Marion, Utah, began December On Made according to Mr. Murray as a 1 project consisted of two Hamp 0th In Auditorium shire ewes. A number of Utah State Agric The cast for the annual Juab ultural Students are financing their Talks Given By high school play "Girl Shy" has educations through their club ex been chosen as follows, following perlence, either through their pro The Junior Service Star met last tryouts for the various parts: ject directly, through work secured County and Tom Arsdale, Whitworth Ing- in their club line or through schoSaturday, November 12, in the city This meeting was in the ram; Mr. Arsdale, Vai Anderson; larships awarded them as Club Party Leaders hpiL fa. in of a business session as well Dean Marlow, Harlow Pexton; workers. Over sixty Democrats of Juab as an entertainment. The outline Aunt Caroline, Melba Christiansen; Club enrollment has showed a for the winter was planned. A ser- Sylvia Webster, Florence Crane; steady increase, and definite proofs County enjoyed a fine banquet and ies of etiquette talks will be given Barbara! Sanford, Margetta Ellis- of its cash value have been ob- program at the Forrest Hotel on Monday evening of last week, comeach month by Gertrude Foote. on; Asma, Lola Barnes; Oke, Frank tained, Mr. Murray declares. The regular monthly meetings will Bowers; Alfred Murgatoyd, How memorating the fifth anniversary or tne election or President Frankbe held the second Saturday in ard Pratt; Peacnes Carter, Ida Jen lin D. Roosevelt. The program ineach month instead of the first Harris; Birdie LaVerne, Phyllis SOUTHERN UTAH cluded excellent talks bv Alfred Saturday, as heretofore. The next Painter; Chuck, Junior Bodell. Gunn, deputy United States Marshregular meeting will be held Dec-a Miss Virginia Rivers, who Is the CONVENTION HELD ember 18, and at that time al, Heber Meeks, secretary of the instructor at the Juab high HERE LAST WEEK speech btate Democratic Committee, P .J. Christmas party will be given to school is director of the play. The all members. A special meeting date for presentation has been st Fennell, county chairman and forThe Southern Utah convention mer state senator, and a represen will be held December 1 at 4 P. December 10th. of the Products com- tative from the Junior Democratic M. in the study hall at the high pany representatives was held in League of Utah. school, and all eligible members The entertainment was sponsorare requested to be present. The FORMER NEPHI BOY Nephi at the Forrest Hotel last dues of this organization are 15 Wednesday evening. A large group ed by the Nephi Democratic Ladies are of of IS EMPLOYED IN the company organization, with Paul Christison, cents each, and where there representatives were present and enjoyed the eve- Nephi precinct chairman as master two girls in the same family, 2 for SECRET U. SERVICE S. 25 cents. A prize will be given at ning. The program was carried of ceremonies, and June Kendall, out under the direction of Mrs. chairman of the board of county the end of the year's work and will be judged according to the followRoy Mayers, former Nephi youth Gwen Downs, toast mistress, and commissioners acting as toastmast-er- . ing schedule, with the girl receiving has passed civil service examin- consisted of: Address of Welcome, A musical program was also enthe highest score as the winner of ations and has assumed his posit- Manager E. O. Norr; talk, Presidthe prize: Attendance, 50 per cent; ion in the Secret Service division ent Lyn R. Fairbanks of the joyed by a large number in attendorderliness, 15 per cent; punctually of the treasury department, accordcompany; solo, Miss Jewell ance, which included a fine dele15 per cent; voluntary talent for ing to word received recently. In Blackham; reading, Virginia Riv- gation from Eureka and Mammoth. programs, 15 per cent and each leaving the employ of the company ers; vocal duet, Mrs. Robert Winn new member, 5 per cent. Mr. and Mrs. P. P. Christison where he has worked for the past and Mrs. Wilford Pratt; piano solo, Reporter Clela Gibson. 3 years, since leaving Nephi, Roy Deliene Jensen and vocal solo Mrs had as guests Sunday: Mr. and was presented with an engraved Sarah Ramsey, Provo. Mrs. John Christison, Ruth ChrisMrs. James Chase is visiting this leather case, a pencil and an autotison, Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Baldwin week in Freedom with her daught- graphed card of appreciation from Mr. and Mrs. Elmont Carter are and sons Dick and Parley of Salt er, Mrs. Mary Taylor and other the officials and employees of the the parents of a son, born Novem- Lake and1 Mr. and Mrs. Vernon concern. relatives. ber 15. Butler of Payson. 400 Work On Storehouse Last Friday ssgg-esito- Clubs Are Aid To Utah Youths Four-- Meeting Set For Saw Mill n H Discussion . 4-- H Cast Is Chosen Le-va- For Annual School Play Junior Service Star Legion Outline Work Democrats Enjoy Banquet Recently 4-- H State The News, Vol. 18, No. 46 WARD TO PRESENT THREE ACT PLAY MONDAY EVENING Annual M I A Road Show Set For Friday Nite The Nephi ward M. I. A. will present a three act play "A Prince There Was" by George M. Cohan, under the direction of Mrs. Olive Tranter on Monday evening at the Gives five Wards And Stake Poultry Expert Tabernacle, starling promptly at 7:30 P. M. Resume of Needs In Annual Combine The cast which has been working for some time on the production Of Laying Flocks Presentations are: Charles Martin, Clayton Beck; Bland, Ed. Downs; Jack Carruthers With the appfoach oi winter, Jack Winn; Comfort, Beth Wade; The annual M. I. A. Road show, laying flocks need all the sunshine Miss Vincent, Ora Taylor; Gladys which will be presented Friday they can get, says Byron Alder, Prouty, Doris Warren; Mrs. evening. In the three wards of NeKatherine Bowles; Short, phi and Mona, will be bigger and poultry specialist of the Utah State Agricultural College extension ser- Held Judd; Katherine Woods, Orine better V" year, according to the vice. Of course, the flock must Burton; Mr. Cricket, John Hall; stake officers. The show commenbe protected from chill and ex- Delia, Beverly Booth, Messenger, ces at 7:30 in each ward. treme cold, but the practice of clos- Glen Wilson; Eddie, Hal Fowkes. This year's as outThe costumes for the ladles of lined will includeprogram, ing the hen house door before the Christmas and not opening it until the cast, are being furnished by ot six complete units,presentation one from after Easter, as many poultrymen the Gloria's Shop. each ward of the stake, and one A small admission will be do, reduces the hatchability of the from the Stake board of the M. L A. and the finest talent that can eggs laid in this period. Professor Alder says the first be obtained is being used In the recommendation for the improvevarious sections of the road show. ment of hatchability Is the greater DUANE PETERSON TO The Levan ward will present a use of free sunshine and green drama, as their contribution to the feed. It is estimated that poultry-me- n GIVE DRAMATIZATION evening's entertainment; the North and hatcherymen of the Unward will present a dramatization. ited States take an annual loss IN NEPHI WARD entitled, "The Melting Pot"; the of more than $14,000,000 from eggs entertainers are presDuane Peterson will give a dram- Nephi Ward that fail to hatch. a variety act, composed enting In experiments conducted at the atization as the feature of the Pre- of old fashioned songs and dances. national agricultural research cen- liminary program at the Nephi ihe South ward act will consist ter at Beltsville, Md., where the ward M. 1. A. meeting next Tues- of a musical, and the best talent A musical was flock evening. allowed day program breeding obtainable will present a program in the winter sunshine, the has been arranged to be given in oi songs and musical numbers that Mr. inwith Peterson's conjunction of their fertile eggs hatchability will please all audiences. creased 14 per cent. This increase feature. The M. I. A. Stake Boards are was shown despite the fact that presenting "Indian Dawn" a dramthe hens had previously received a atization of Indian songs and danc diet containing 2 per cent cod liver ing. oil. Officers of the M. I. A. organizatto confine Where it is necessary ions extend an Invitation to the weatthe flock because of extreme general public to attend the road her conditions, cod liver oil is a show in Nephi and Mona Friday necessity in securing good hatching evening and in Levan Saturday eggs. evening. Poultrymen who cannot secure succulent green feed in the winter may use good grade alfalfa hay ACCEPTS POSITION and milk products. No winter ratState Health Report IN ion for confined breeding flocks MALAD, IDAHO should contain less than 5 per cent Gives Review of of dried milk products or its equivVelore Garrett has recently acd or liquid form, alent in Contagious Disease cepted the management of a Premunless a meat meal is used and is A noticable drop In the number ium Oil Company station at Malad, known to contain enough of dried and he and Mrs Garrett whole liver to make up at least of cases of diptheria was the out' Idaho, are making their home In that 2 per cent of the total ration. of feature the communic standing young men are makable disease report for the weep city. Nephl's all in walks of life, and good ing November 12, released today the ending s congratulates Mr. by Dr. William-McKay, direct Garrett "on 'receiving his new posor oi the Division of Communicable Disease Control at the Utah State ition. Board of Health. Only 54 cases were reported this week, compared with 105 during the week ending Pro-ut- y, Decreases Are Reported In Disease Cases , semi-soli- Times-New- To Name Five Directors At Meeting Tues. Call is Made For Annual Meeting Of Ute Stampede, Inc. The annual meeting of the Ute Stampede Committee, Inc., will be held in the city hall next Tuesday evening at 7:30 P. M., according to an announcement on page eight or this issue of The Times-NewThe call is being made in ac cord with the articles of incorporation, by Earl H. Steele, secretary. The purpose of the meeing is to elect five (5) directors to the cor poration. Two directors will be el ected to serve for a term of 2 years each, and three will be elected for a term of one year each. Anyone interested in the Ute Stampede are invited to attend the meeting by June Kendall, president, and take part in the election. Members of the board of directors who have served for the past year are: June Kendall, Gilbert Bailey, LeRoy Whitehead, Max Thomas, Earl Steele, A. L. Garbett, and Dr. P. L. Jones. s, RECEIVES PIN FOR COUNTY CONTEST JNovember 5. The report this week shows 220 cases of communicable disease, as compared with 251 for last week. a decrease of 31 cases. Decreases were reported in the number of cases of poliomyelitis, measles, small pox, and whooping cough, with increases in the number of cases of chicken pox, influenza, mumps, pneumonia, scarlet fever and tuberculosis. The only counties making no report this week were Daggett, San Juan and Grand. Only Incomplete reports, however, were received from Box Elder, Cache, Duchesne, Iron, Utah, Washington and Wayne Counties. No health department, State or local, Dr. McKay writes, can effect ively prevent or control diseases without knowledge of them, where and under what circumstances the cases are occurring. It Is imperative therefore, he says, that local health officers make their reports to the State Department of Health on time and complete. It is also Imperative that all diseases, and serious illnesses be reported to the local health officials, In order that their efforts may be spent In controling any epedimic that may occur. Not reporting of one case of a communicable disease may cause several deaths and an epidemic that may effect hundreds and perhaps thousands of persons. WINNER 4-- H is t RedChobq 1937 Sunshine Vital For Laying Hens Wednesday Finding Jobs For 18, t County Agent A E Smith has received a handsome gold medal from state club leader D P Murray to be presented to Phyllis Worthington, county champion in the food preparation contest which the Servel, Inc, sponsored among over 1,000,000 club members of the nation in cooperation with the National Committee on Boys and Girls club work of Chicago. Club Ready For Broadcast OverKDYL Saturday Morning At 1:15 Set As Time Of Presentation 1 NEPHI MAN HERE WEDNESDAY FORMER BURIED Hyrum Jensen, former Nephi resident, was buried in the City cemetery Wednesday, following services in Salt Lake City. Mr. Jensen died in Elko, Nevada last Saturday, and at the time of his death was employed by the J. G. McDonald candy company of Salt Lake, and was well known In Nephi, by the merchants and townspeople. Dinner guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Hobbs on Wednesday were Mr. and Mrs. Alma Johnson and Dolores Johnson of Rexburg, Idaho, Mrs. Agnes Allen of Salmon City, Idaho, Mrs. Eva Jenson of Thornton, Idaho, Mrs Emma Jackman and Arvilla Taylor. On Saturday November 17, at 11:15 the LaVonian Home Science club will broadcast the play, "It Gives What's Needed". This play was written by Marjorle The cast is as follows: Hazel, Marjorie Olpin; Helen, Grace Powell, Jane Florence Crane; Phyllis, Eunice Belliston; Ruth, Ida Wilson; The Mother, La Von Harris. These girls were selected to give the broadcast as an award for their activities in club work and to provide for them a trip in place of the visit to the state fair. Nephi people are urged to tune In to KDYL Saturday morning and hear the girls In the presentation which Is part of a Club 4-- H Ol-pi- n. 4-- H California Is Market For Utah Cattle Value of Market Shown By Figures Is On Previous Years LOS ANGELES The tremend ous increase In the importance of California as the market for west ern livestock is reflected in statistics just released by George A. Scott, Federal agricultural statistician, U. S. Department of Agriculture. In 1936 California packers slaughtered a total of 1,039,000 cattle as against a total slaughter in 1922 of 696,000 cattle. Calf slaughter in 1936 totaled 478,000 282,000 in 1922; sheep ancj lamb slaughter of 2,409,000 compares with 1,720,000 in 1922. A decrease is shown In hogs slaughtered due to scarcity of hogs the country over. The 1936 slaughter included 1,304,000 hogs against 1,803,000 in 1933, the peak year in hog slaughter in California and 1,502,000 in 1922. We may expect a gradual increase in hog slaughter in California as supplies of hogs increase. Fifteen states market cattle and calves in sizable volue in California and several other states market stock at various times. But, of course aside from California itself the bulk of receipts are from nearby states, principally Arizona, Nevada, New Mexico, Oregon, Utah and Idaho. The broad demand for stocker and feeder cattle for grazing and feedlot finishing in California is shown by statistician Scott's figures. During the ten year period from 1922 to 1931, inclusive, California imported an average of 343,-0stocker and feeder cattle and calves, while the average from 1932 to 1936 inclusive was 420,000 and 00 In 1936 the total was 578,000. Thus may be seen the) importance of California as a marketing place for hundreds of thousands of western produced cattle. f , Arizona depends mainly upon the state of California as an outlet for stocker and feeders and also for fat sfock. In 1922 Arizona shipped 139,000 cattle into California as Continued on Page 3 Mr. and Mrs. Gibson Cowan of Cedar City are in Nephi this week visiting with Mrs. Elizabeth Cowan. and Mr. and Mrs. John E. Ingram. ana otner relatives and friends. Mr. Cowan is employed by the Union Pacific Railroad comoanv in the Iron county city.