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The Times, Vol. 30, No. 46 Juab County, Utah, Thursday, Nov. 23, N ephi. Needlework King Nebo Division Schedule Is Announced Set First Games South Ward Chapel Drnmk Holm? nlnvpri here, to nre-seas- pre-seas- sh km. 19 Springville at Tin-tin Nephi at Spanish Fork; Pay-so' bye. SDrinKville at Tonimrv 26 Spanish Fork; Payson at Tintic; Nephi bye. Spanish Fork at January 31 Tintic; Nephi at Payson; Springville bye. Second half: Nephi at SpringFebruary 2 Tin-ti- c ville, Spanish Fork at Payson; c; January 9 Springville at Pay-so-n; Tintic at Nephi; Spanish Fork by Tintic at Spring- February 16 ville; Spanish Fork at Nephi; PaySpanish Fork at February 23 Springville; at Payson; Ne- Tintic at Spanish Tintic PlMarch 1 Fork; Payson at Nephi; Springville bye. Funeral Held forHaynesBoy Funeral services were conducted famWednesday afternoon at theAlbert Richard for residence ily of Carl Haynes 23 months old sonwho died and Nelda Bean Haynes, at the Payson hospital last Sunday following a short illness. Tha baby was born at Nephi November 27, 1937. Surviving are his parents, and his grandparents: Mr. and Mrs. Hyrum Haynes and Mr. and Mrs. Bert Bean, all of . Nephi. The services were in charge or Bishop Alma Tranter of the Nephi ward, and prayers were given by Perry C. Hall and H. C. aCrane. fine W. W. Stephenson gave talk, followed by two musical sel-of ections by a quartet composed E. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Barnes. PaulReBooth and Evelyn B. Anderson. marks were made by Bishop Tranter. The grave in the Vine Bluff cemetery was dedicated by Robert P. Garrett 4 WYN AUGHT NAMED CIVIC CLUBS HEAD L. A. Wynaught of Mllford, a leader In the Associated Civic clubs of Southern Utah for the past eight years, was named president of the organization for the coming year Miat its annual meeting in the Fillllard County Courthouse at more Saturday. Other leaders chosen were Henry H. Jones of Helper first vice president; George M. Hunt, Blcknell, second vice president, and Chaun-ce- y Sandberg, Hurricane; J. W. Humphreys, Ephralm, Russell Hawkins, Nephi and Daniel Stevens of Fillmore, members of the executive board. Mr WvnAUfht has been a mem ber of the executive board of the group for seven years, a and has member served as chairman, or of Its important roads committee for five years. 4 M. I. A. Money Available To Farmers Unofficial information has been that received by The Times-New- s the local office of the Farm Adjustment Administration has ap-to proximately $5,000 to be loaned East Juab county farmers who unfortunately did not raise a sufficient crop to take care of their needs during the winter. It is also understood that these farmers must make application and qualify for the money at the local Farm Adjustment office, and then the money has been received after J by them, they will be required to work for the repayment of the money. A project is being set up on the Nephi Leamington road, whereby Juab County, the State Ro.d Commission and the Farm Adjustment administration are cooperating. The extent of this road project will depend upon how many farmers make applications and qualify for the grant It is understood that upwards of 65 local farmers would qualify for the money, but to date only a very few have made applications. The local Drouth Relief Committee ,who have been working diligently to get some money fors, the drouth and rrost smcicen iarm-erare to be complimented for their successful attempt in securing this allotment of funds. The farmers who were hard by the frost and the drouth are not asking the government, nor anyone else to give them anything, but are seeking a means whereby they can get through the winter months without losing everyining mey have. This project seems a won derful way to take care of these fine farmers, who, through no iauit of their own are forced to borrow money to take care of their needs. Services Held For Former Nephi Man Funeral services were conducted Salt Lake City Sunday for Jack Edward Sullivan, 43, Salt Lake restaurant operator and former Nephi man, who died at a Salt Lake hospital Friday morning of a heart ailment. Mr. Sullivan was a member of the Salt Lake post No. 2 of the American Legion, and military services were conducted at the grave- In side. Mr. Sullivan was born January 13. 1896 at Nephi, a son of John James and Rose Agnes Hontague Sullivan, and moved to Salt Lake City in 1915. He served a year and a hair over seas during the world war and was an active member of the American Legion and the Forty and Eight. Surviving are his widow, Mrs. two Beatrice Snratt Sullivan; brothers, James F. Sullivan of Salt Lake City and Bert Sullivan of Provo: two sisters. Mrs. Mabel s. Golden of Nephi and Mrs. Pearl S. Covington of Los Angeles, and a stepson, Clifford B. Garr of Salt Lake City. In honor of the 81st birthday an nlversary of Mrs. Joseph B. Bellls ton, the family met at her home Friday evening. A hot supper was served at 6 o'clock to the following? Mrs. Alice Carter,. Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Reed, Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Greenhaleh. Mr. and Mrs. A. R. r. Belliston, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. and Mrs. P. N. Anderson, Loren and Roy Belliston, and the guest of honor, Mrs. Joseph Belliston. Mr. and Mrs. Wilford Moyle of Mrs. J. L. Belliston spent Salt Lake City spent Monday at the home of Mrs. Flossie Carter. giving in Salt Lake City. Green-halgh.M- Schedule of Relief Society Meltings: Thank' coun-cilme- Saturday M. Stake Executive Of- n, n, . M.-wh- ", i i.J'xs.Li rffii'iMi- ..- mi it mam i n JLi - L.nr'ifc.ii i j .l-oA Ifly-f.v- r- - nniT ..vtasafij Value of Central Livestock Market Is Explained By J. A. McNaughton, General Manager, L. A. Union Stock Yards LOS ANGELES UNION STOCK YARDS Daily inquiries come to me as to th- - probability of at least maintaining present cattle prces. The answer lies very largely with the producer, especially in view of the removal of the Arms Embargo and the greatly increased employment of labor through our various industrial plants, all of which increases buying power and promises a constant demand. However, there are a number of things that must be reckoned with and in my opinion the most serious one lies in the spreading of supplies and buying power. Many of us will recall the sales yards established at Bassett some years ago by a group of California cattlemen which operated for a very short time due to the fact that the buyers whipsawed the growers by claiming they could always buy cheaper at the other place. The cattlemen in their wisdom still recognized this situation and abandoned the sales yard because of the depressing effect it had upon values. Within the last 12 months we have seen a greater spread of supplies and buying power than ever before since the inauguration of the market at the Los Angeles Union Stock yards. This is partly due to direct selling at the ranch owing to a local shortage of desirable kinds of cattle, the growers and feeders allowing packers to top their herds, leaving the culls to go to market to set their market price. One of the principal packers recently made the statment that it costs $2.00 a head more to buy their cattle in the country than on the city market. If supplies were sufficient at the central market this difference in buying cost would be saved; also the several hundred thousands of dollars paid out for feed and labor to carry their country purchases awaiting slaughter. There are very few industries that can stand such heavy inposts. In fact, to my knowledge there industry that is no is so preyed upon by volunteers who profess to be trying to help the cowman. Auction sales and sales the experience at private yards of the California cattlemen should convince growers and feeders that i ft -- - , iin Thousands of persons gathered la Chicago's Grant park recently to view the "snow cruiser," a huge glacial drcadnaoght built for Admiral Richard E. Byrd's expejitioo to the Antarctic. In an experimental trip Ihe huge -e e buggy traveled 15 miles per hour on its feet long, the gigantic machine Is built to carry wheel. I . airplane on it top. Levers control the wheels In plrs, although uny one wheel my be turned separately. la-fo- - Latest arrival at Chicago's Brookfield too is this baby panda from Chcr.gtu province, China, cared for by Key Scott. The animals are becoming exceedingly rare and special dispensation was necessary to take the panda out of China. Antarctic 'Snow Cruiser' Goes for Trial Spin mih Republicans Hear State Party Leaders Committeewoman 2:00 P. M. Class leaders council, ward bishoprics. 3:00 P. M. Stake and ward ex8:15 P. M. Y. M. M. I. A. and Y. W. M. I. A. separate meetings. ecutive officers: 7:30 P. M.: Stake board. 9 P. M. Departmental meetings Sunday Sunday 8:30 A. M. Adviory high 8:30 A. M. Stake boards. 7:30 P. M. Youth conference. bishop, stake officers, ward presidents. Jpab Stake Quarterly conference wil! be held Saturday evening and Relied Society officers, workers Sui day, according to an announce-m- e and members are urged to attend it made by A. H. Belliston, the n.eetings outlined for the resstake president; and by heads of pective groups, according to an anM. I. A. and Relief Society organ- nouncement made Thursday by izations. In addition to the two Mrs. Chloe N. Bailey, stake presgeneral sessions of the conference ident. which will be held Sunday at 10 At the first meeting to be held A. M. and 2 P. M., the conventions at 1:30 Saturday, local problems of M. I. A. and Relief Society or- will be discussed by Mrs. Bailey. At 2 P. M., the first meeting for ganizations will be held at various times Saturday and Sunday. class leaders will begin. Teaching President Belliston urges that all methods will be discussed by Nellie members of the stake take ad- O. Parker, representative of the vantage of these conference ses- general Relief Society board, and sions, inasmuch as inspirational topics will be disciftsed by stake talks will be given by the visiting workers as follows: The Lecture, authorties as well as local men. Anna D. Allred; topic assignment, The opening meetings of the M. Lyle C. Pratt; questions, Geneva I. A. convention will be held at 7 Anderson, Levan; discussion methP. M. and at 7:30 P. M. Saturday od, Birdie Jones. evening. The early meeting will be "Broadening Vision of Avenues for the stake boards, and the 7:30 for Service" will be discussed by meeting for all stake and ward M. the general board member, and a I. A. officers, stake high discussion, "Evaluating the Relief stake presidency, and ward Society Program" will feature the bishoprics. General board members 3 P. M. meeting. of the M. I. A. organizations to be Stake board members will hear in attendance are Axel A. Madsen, discussions of several interesting Bees-ley T. Earl Pardoe, Clarissa A. topics at the meeting at 7:30 P. M. and Freda Jensen. The general board) member The "Carry On" ceremony will will review "The Need and Functevebe conducted at the Saturday ion of the Stake Board" and give ning meeting by the South Ward general instruction on other topM. I. A. ics. A report and synopsis of plans Departmental meetings for the will be given by Lucille G. Brough, two organizations will also be held stakcxoembership u,5rdinator, . The program for the Sunday Saturday evening. Stake M. I. A. boards will also morning meeting, commencing at meet at 8:30 A. M. Sunday. 8:30, has been anounced as follows: The concluding M. I. A. activity The Responsibility of Relief Socof the conference will be held at iety Presidents in Helping to Con7:30 P. a Youth Confer- serve church funds, member of ence will convene for the general General board; The school, the The program for this Church and the home Character public. Youth conference will have as its building agencies: the "What theme "Jesus said unto him, Thou School is Doing the Problem Enshalt love the Lord thy God with countered," Principal Alonzo Inall thy heart, and with all thy gram; 'What the Church can Do soul and with all thy mind. Cooperation Needed, Bishop John S. "This is the first and great com Nielsen; "The Problem of the mandment. Home" Mary E. Boswell, discussion. nd the second is like unto it 2 P. M. General conference sesThou shalt love thy neghbor as sion under direction of the stake thyself. presidency with program under the "On these two commandments auspices of the Relief Society. The program will include: Relhang all the law and the phophets". song service; vocal selection, North ief Society Message and Report" Ward Ladies chorus. Theme song; Chloe N. Bailey, stake president invocation, Harold Olpin; dramatic of Relief Society; address, Elsie M. an readng Sara Hall; retold story. Belliston; "Visiting teaching Norma Hall; short talks on the Expression of the Spirit of the general topic: "I will show my Relief Society", Member of General love of God", 1, "By consistent liv- Board; address. Stake President A. ing of Gospel Principles", Beverly H. Belliston. Booth; 2, "By Regular Attendance at Church Gatherings", Kenneth Hoyt" 3, "By daily communing with TALKS AT MEETING IN by Creator in prayer", Thelma Lin ton; 4, "By Service to by Fellow-men- SALT LAKE CITY Kenneth Garrett; remarks, General board member; vocal trio, Dr. P. L. Jones was in Salt Dona Carter, Maxine Petty and Phyllis Painter, accompanied by Lake City Monday evening where Roene Bigler; benediction, Marjoe-lai- n he gave a talk before the Salt Lake Ostler. County Dental Society. Dr. Jones spent six weeks in New York City Mrs. Flossie Carter spent a few last summer taking special traindays of last week in Salt Lake ing and he discussed the important City with her sister who is serious- phases of the course at Monday evening's meeting. ly ill. U-m- ,, i Mrs. Carter Named Juab County coun-cilme- Crochet and embroidery champion of Utah's state fair is Frank Mortensen of Midvale, who, when he isn't knocking off a bit of fancy needlework, is a "mucker" in an re smelter. Crocheting is his hobby. I,,..,, Schedules Several Meetings Meetings: Saturday 7 P. M. Stake M. I. A. Boards 1:30 P. 7:30 P. M. Stake and ward M. I. A. Boards; Stake presidency, high ficers. be fol lowed by the Juab team playing lour successive weeKs in oiner cn-ie- s. The final three games of the season will be in Nephi. Coach Elmo Brady has not yet sched announced his ule, but stated recently that he has enlinedup a series of counters that will put his team in a "seasoned" condition at the starting of the league playing schedule. The majority of games Nephi will play this year win oe care fnilv cwnntwl nreordiner to the set up of the schedule. In each of the Juab-Tlnt- ic games, each of the Juab-SpaniFork games, and the game, the second Springville-Jua- b opposing team draws a bye the In other words, nrevious. in five of their eight games, count ing the opening one Deiorebe wniun done, may plenty of "scouting" tpnm Will be free tkalr 111 VI. the week previous to watch the Juab boys in action. The complete schedule of games follows: First Half: Springville at Ne January 5 phi; Payson at Spanish Fork; Tin tic bye. Pavson at Soring TuTiiinrv 15 ville; Nephi at Tintic; Spanish Fork by. February Schedule of . LjHiiui Relief Society As Date For The Nebo Division basketball play will begin on January 5, according to the schedule of games arranged at a recent meeting of Region 3 officials. The schedule for the Juab high school is more or less one sided this year, with the first region The News, Vol. 20, No. 46 Babv Panda Headed for Brookfield Zoo CONFERENCE TO BE HELD SATURDAY EVENING AND ON SUNDAY All Meetings To Be Held In & January 1939 Kiwanians Hear Talk by Jas. H. Ockey A siren screeched, a bomb exploded, and the Kiwanians were herded through a sandbag protected entrance Into a dark and dingy bomb-produgout Monday noon at the Forrest, Hotel. The scene was typical of the conditions which exist almost every day in war torn Europe and brought vividly to the minds of the Kiwanians what a ast difference living in a war torn country is compared to to the good old United States. Miss Roene Bigler, in her usual charming manner sang "God Bless America" which was followed by an address by James H. Ockey. Mr. serOckey, having had front-lin- e vice in the last world war, and knows the horrors of war, emphasized the title of the song used as a prelude to his talk "God Bless America" and stated that the countries of Europe would never be at peace until they adheared to the teachings of Jesus Christ. A very delicious Turkey dinner was thoroughly enjoyed by the Kiwanians and they left the luncheon, each one thinking to himself, "Thank God I am an American." Kiwarris Publicity Com. even though the cattlemen had ample supplies at hand they could not maintain price levels, to say noth fco, ing abouc improving values. what chance has the private oper ator? After all what need is there for marketing facilities in addition to those at the Los Angeles Union Stock yards? The hog situation unless more outlets materialize in the immediate future, the marketing of the surplus is bound to have a greater depressing effect upon the price of beef as well as lamb. Spreading of buying power so thin as to reduce. If not remove, competitive bidding. Central market "sales agences and the Yards company have for many years so adjusted supplies as to not The have a depressing effect. additional selling places established within the past 12 months are a direct menace to price mantenance and In my opinion the whole price structure Is endangered by reason of these activities. Such operations are purely for profit and only to exact a toll out of the traffic. Central markets have taken the lead in encouraging better breeding through livestock shows and An-in many other ways and the Los geles yards and the Livestock exchange have always been back of every moment on the part of the cattle Interests of the west and southwest to Induce the public to eat more meat and to provide bet ter meat for better returns. It U the constant endeavor of the Commission firms and the Yards Company to conduct their affairs In such a way as to render the most efficient service, and the cooperation of these Interests with the has livestock grower generally contributed much beyond the collection of a reasonable fee. These interests would deeply regret the braking down of price structures due to conditions in the hands of growers and feeders. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. C. Bryan left Wednesday for Brigham City. They en joyed Thanksgiving with Dr. and Mrs. Claude Bryan and other rela' tives and friends. At a Juab County Republican dinner in the Forrest Hotel Monday evening, State Chairman David J. Wilson of Ogden stressed the desire of the party for a constructive program during the 1940 campaign. He urged that the party stand behind the principles of no reciprocal treaties without the approval of Congress; and then no such understandings which would be detrimental with the western farmer, miner and livesock man getting the home markets without foreign direct competition. Other speakers were Mrs. Jesse F. Cannon, Mrs. Earl A. Davis, state and Fred L. Finlinson, Young Republican's League Secretary, all of Salt Lake City. The stressed the fact that the Younger Republicans were in many instances takmg an active part in the operation of the City and coun ty governments in this state. As indicated, it was a Young Republic an who conducted Mayor Ab Jen kins' campaign as well as the campaign of Herbert Snow, for which some were duly thankful. The local committee in charge of the dinner was: Loran Park, chairman; R. E. Winn. Mrs. Rhea Beagley, Albert C. Starr, L. K. Webb, Wilson Glazier and Earl Greenhalgh. The latter was chosen head of a new committee to arrange further functions among tne younger Republicans. At the meeting, Mrs. Florence Career was chosen State Committeewoman from Juab County. The dinner was well attended. Many were present from Eureka, Mona and Levan. Ladies Literary Club Met Monday A pleasant evening was spent Monday when members of the Ladies Literary club and their guests met at the South ward chapel lounge room. Mrs. Nellie Cowan presided. Ltany was read by Mrs. J. L. Belliston, the response being given by Mrs. Ralph Belliston. Tha remainder of the evening was turned over to Mrs. I. M. Petty who gave an interesting paper on the life and works of Victor Herbert. She pointed out how he began his musical education at the age of 7 years and continued until his death. He gave the world some of the best and most enoyable music, and the range of his work Extended from music for radio programs to grand opera. Mrs. Petty's talk was interspersed with the following compositions by Herbert: Violin solos, "Moonbeams" and "When "You're Away" from the op- eretta "The Only Girl"; "Kiss Me Again" and "O, Sweet Mystery of Life" were beautifully rendered by Mrs. Wanda Petty Hestmark of Miss1 Roene Bigler sang Ogden. Toyland" from the opera "Babes in Toyland" and "Love's the Best of All". "The Gypsy Love Song" was sung bj Mrs. W. L. Hoyt. Miss Maxine Petty acted as accompanist for all selections. Everyone present considered the evenings entertainment a rare treat. FILES FOR POSITION ON SCHOOL BOARD Elijah Salisbury has filed notice in the office of the Board of Education for the position of member of the Board of Education. The election will be held on 'Dec- ember 5. the present member from the North ward has also filed. L. K. Webb, HOME STUDY COURSES ARE OFFERED BY U. OF U. Home Study courses offered by the University of Utah Extension Division are now being taken hy students and teachers In all 29 counties of the state, according to Dr. I. O. Ilorsfall, director. Through correspondence, the University offers many of the subjects taught on Its regular curriculum, and Instruction Is given In over one hundred fields of educatonal endeavor. Free bulletins and catalogs on home study work are available to all who are interested. Forest Supervisor George Larson Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Burns and of Provo was In Nephi Tuesday on business connected with the Forest children left for Salt Lake City on Service. Tuesday to make their home.