wwm18l it Nephi, Juab County, Utah, Thursday, Dec. 7th, 1939 TheTi mes, Vol. 30, No. 48 The News, Vol. 20, No. 48 Hitler's Mustache Dismnishes as Fame Grows EVERYTHING READY FOR L. K. CHRISTMAS OPENING FESTIVAL SATURDAY NIGHT The greatest time of all the year is with us once again. It is the season of joy, and peace . . . when men and women are given renewed opportunity to dedicate themselves to a policy of ser- Logan ay In cognizance of the LOGAN Utah State Agrapid growth of thewhich during the ricultural college, . . to vice and brotherhood realign current year has its largest enrollwith to courses the conform their ment in history, the United States spirit of "peace on earth, good will Department of Agriculture has into men." vited the college to present a 45 Essentially the Christmas season minute program on Wednesday, is it and to the children, belongs 13, over 99 stations of their shining faces as they watch December National Broadcasting comthe Opat Christmas Claus the Santa pany. The program will be a featening Festival Saturdpy evening, ure of the National Farm & Home kindle will glow the warming that end will be hear from 10:30 of fellowship and good cheer in the Hour to 11:15 a. m. (Mountain standard adults. the of hearts Most of East Juab County's child- time.) in Utah which will carren and many from Sanpete and ry Stations the program over the region are Millard county, will be ore hand KUTA in Salt Lake City and KLO Saturday evening for their first Featured on the proin Ogden. the Santa of Claus during glimpse Aggram will be the Utah State 1939 Yuletide. The festival is to ricultural band, the comcollege school M. P. on 7 at the high begin men's and women's choruses Because of the newly bined grounds. of the college, and brief remarks entrance at South lawn the planted from Dr. Elmer G. Peterson, presof the building, the festival will ident, and William Peterson, directtake place at the west entrance. or of the Utah Extension service. Santa Claus will be there, with the Professor W. D. Porter, college edtraditional smile that has made him will direct the program. the most popular personality in itor Emphasizing the contribution of the world for many centuries past. irrigation to the development of He will distribute free to every boy rural lfe, industry and agriculture, present, a sack of candy social wefare, the broadcast will and nuts ,the compliments of the present dramatizations of stirring Nephi Junior Chamber of Com- scenes in the early development of merce and the Nephi business men, irrigation in the west. George D. who are supporting them in their Clyde, dean of the school of enproject. gineering and mechanic art at the The entire business district will college, in dialogue role will be flooded with light from thous- being quizzedappear on irrigation probands of multi colored lamps. Mer- lems inthe intermountain states. chants have been busy during the The choruses are directed by past few days getting their displays Professor Walter Welti and the in place, and in arranging their band by Professor N. W. Christiandecorations in new and attractive sen. Members of the committee designs. to prepare the national In addition to the candy and nuts appointed broadcast are: Professor Porter, which will be given to the kiddies, chairman, W. W. Owens, C. L. and-gir- l every person in Nephi, Mona, Sci-piFountain Green, Moroni, Leamington and Lynndyl will have an opportunity to secure a free gift as the compliments of the In the special Nephi merchants. advertising section being distributed with this issue of The Times-New- s, four numbers are found. There are no two numbers in the thousands of copies which are the same. Holders of these numbers are asked to match their number with one which may be found in the Christmas display window of Nephi merchants who are cooperprizes ating in this section. The FREE are being donated absolutely is nothing OF CHARGE and there the to purchase just find one of one match which 75 numbers may on one of theadvertising pages, and claim your gift between 7 and 9:30 P. M. Saturday evening. Naturally, every person cannot be awarded one of these prizes, but 75 people from the district above named will be given prizes upon number presentation of the right one time to the merchant. This is that 75 people will get something for nothing because there is absolto secure a utely nothing to buy of prize, and there is no obligation any kind. All one has to do is to have the right number. Again, the Nephi Junior Cham-Kof Commerce officials invite each and every citizen of Nephi, Mona, Fountain Green, Levan, Sci-piMoroni, Lynndyl, and Leamington to DO YOUR CHRISTMAS SHOPPING IN NEPHI. Nephi's merchants have large stocks of fine merchandise, priced to fit every buyer's needs and finances. The Le-va- n. Pocock, o, i Stock, Halbert GreavRice, and W. Durrell S. R. es, Moyle Nielson. Intensive rehearsals are being conducted and every minute detail has been worked out for the Utah State Agricultural college to present the important broadcast to the people of the United States. Officials of the National Broadcasting Company have informed the colleee officials that everv corner of the unjted States will be rep- resented in the release of the program. HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS ATTEND MEET IN PROVO Ten students and one faculty adviser from Juab high school were among some 500 delegates attending the seventh annual conference of Intermountain School Journalists at Brigham Young University here Saturday. The students were Beth Davis, Mapjoelain Ostler, Elaine Ostler, June Howarth, Renee Pexton, Norma Hall, Phyllis Painter, Lynn Jenkins, Edward Cox and George Sper-rAlso attending was Beth Soffe, as faculty adviser of these students. Featured In the conference were talks by leading newspapermen and journalists of the state, department sessions on school newspapers and year books & panel discussions. On display at the conference were am ple yearbooks, school papers and publications from high schools and merchants Join the J C C organiz- junior colleges throughout the ination in inviting you to the annual termountain region. Christmas festival Saturday evening, December 9, commencing at 7 HAIR STYLE REVIEW P. M. on the high school campus. Jr. C. of C. Publicity Committee PROVO y. or Sheep, Wool Outlook Favorable One of history's most photographed men is Rcichs'uehrer Adolf Hitler of Germany. Familiar to every one is the Hitler of today. Less familiar is the LUier visage of earlier days. T'pper left: A corporal in the German army during the World war. His mustache was biggrer, but his fame smaller. Lower left: This rare photograph was made in December, 1924, after his abortive Munich beer hall putsch. Right: Vastly popular in Germany Is this picture of Der Fuehrer, taken when he was a political prisoner. AT VENICE NEXT SANTA CLAUS AGAIN WEDNESDAY EVENING OFFERS HIS SERVICES Patrons of the Venice Theatre next Wednesday evening, will have TO NEPHI PEOPLE an opportunity to see fifteen hair style models on the stage and to see the latest in hair styles.. This That's Santa's number. hair style review, is being sponsorAgain this year, Santa Claus has ed Erma Lomax, and will be issued an Invitation, via jThe Times- - heldbyat 9:15, between the first and News, for all Nephi kiddles tocall second showing of the feature pict him up, and, provided ther par ure. ents make certain arrangement, The fifteen models will feature he will come to their home to visit hair styles which were shown at them early on Christmas eve. the recent State Operator's Parents who wish a visit from convention In SaltBeauty Lake City and at Santa Claus on Christmas eve, are the National Convention In San asked to call the above number. Francisco. No extra admission fee Because of the difficulty in visiting will be charged. nearly a hundred homes in all parts of the city during Christmas eve, Santa Claus has requested that The Ladies Republican club met parent get together not less than in the city halllast Saturday after 15 kiddles for the occasion. More noon. mm. Mary Jensen gave a than that number will be better, very Interesting paper on "Womens If And the kiddies want to tell Rights". The precinct chairwoSanta Claus how nice they've been men were elected as follows: Dist and what they want for Christmas. rict No. 1, Mrs. Helen Jones, chair North Pole 5000 la the telephone man, Mrs. Amy Warner, assistant; number. No. 2.Mrs. Delia Ostler, chairman. Mrs. Kathrine Shaw assistant; Mrs. Mary A. Briggs of Beaver 3, Mrs. Thomas Stephenson is visiting at the home of her son chairman; and Mrs. Alberta Jones and daughter-in-laMr, and Mrs. assist nt. The first precinct meet Lester Brlggs. ing will be held in January. Dist-rls- t L J. Wade Is Speaker at JCC Meet RUSSELL HAWKINS Nephi Man NAMED ASSISTANT CENSUS SUPERVIOR Attending Convention The National Convention of the American Vocational Association is beng held this week in Grand Rapids, Michigan. James M. Anderson, being the U. E. A. president for vocational agriculture, and because of outstanding work as a Smith-Hughinstructor, was named a delegate from Utah. Other Vee A. Utah include: Winward, president of the Utah Vocational association; Professor L. R. Humpherys, instructor of vocational agriculture at the U. S. A. C, Mark Nichols, State director of LeRoy Blaser of Ogden, and Mr. Gunderson, supervisor of trades and industries of the State Board of Education. An interesting and educational program is outlined for the four- day convention. Some of the top ics to be brought before the convention are: Discussion and criticism of forms and next steps in developing national forms; progress report of the committee of standards in vocational education, to be given by Mr. Humpherys of Logan; and desirable relationship between vocational education in agriculture and farm organizations. Several worthwhile tours will al so be conducted, including a trip through the Grand Rapids furnit ure factory. The delegates plan to visit a number of points of interest enroute. While in Chicago they will visit the International Livestock show, and the Swift and Co. packing plant and the planatarium. es Russell Hawkins is in Salt Lake City attending a school for ten days, to acquaint hmself with the setup of the 1940 census work. Mr. Hawkins has been appointed assist ant supervisor in the first dst-riof Utah, which includes Juab, Sanpete, Millard, Sevier, Beaver, Piute, Wayne, Iron, Uartield, Kane and Washington counties. ct m Mrs. Pace Funeral Held Funeral services were held last Sunday afternoon at the South ward chapel for Elizabeth Sarah Garrett Pace. Bishop P. B. Cowan ofg the South ward was in charge. The speakers were A. H. Bellis-topresident of Juab stake; Edna Cazier, and A. J. Gowers. The closing remarks were made by Bishop n, Cowan. Prayers were given by I. H. Grace and Robert P. Garrett, and the grave was dedicated by Stephen Boswell. Vocal selections Eldon Taner, Earl were: quartet, Warner, Clark Morgan and Rex Broadbent; vocal solo, Alice Crapo; and a vocal solo by Miss Roene Bigler. Max Lunt Secures Position President Elect L. J. Wade of the Nephi Kiwanis club was the principal speaker at the Junior Chamber of Commerce meeting in the Forrest Hotel Wednesday eve ning. Mr. Wade chose to discuss with his listeners the accomplish His merits and failures of man. thoughts on the subject were at te'ntively received and much enjoy ed by those present. Mr. Wades talk was a part of a complete program furnished to the Junior Chamber of Commerce by the Kiwanis club. Other numbers included: Solo, Roene Bigler, ac companied by Maxine Petty; solo, Herman McCune, accompanied by Miss Bigler; "Off the Record" jokes were given by Dr. P. L. Jones. These parts of the program were also excellently rendered. A final outline of the activities occasioned by the Christmas light ing festival and trade promotion campaign of the club was complet ed and it is reported that everything is now in readiness to complete the program in every detail. Guests of the club were Victor Gadd and David Forsey. Daryl Pearson, empolyee of The Comof installmercial Bank Nephi, was ed as a member of the organization. Paul M. Christison was in charge of the meeting. The next meeting of the group will be held Wednesday, December ar MEMMOTT HOME 20th. On Freshman Team Max Lunt, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lorraine Lunt, has been selected SOUTH WARD SETS a member of the Freshman squad at the Utah State Agricultural colCONFERENCE TIME lege where he is a student. Max was a member of the Juab high Bishop P. B. Cowan announced school team during his school years on Thursday that the South ward here, and was a star player in conference will be held Sunday at the division. He was one of the 7:30 P. M. A good attendance of youths selected from over a hund red trying; out. ward members is requested. o, North Pole 5000. State Leaders In Session At I.. K. Webb was Wednesday re- eh'cted a member of the Board of Education of Juab School district from the Nephi North ward, defeating Elijah Salisbury only other Utah Farm and candidate on the ticket. Home Leaders At Mr. Webb polled 115 votes, to 48 for Mr. Salisbury according to 10-DSchool information received from the office of the Board of Education Thursday morning. LOGAN Money crop and anMr. Webb has served on the board of education for the past imal yields on Utah farms have all shown a marked decrease since four years. 1930, but during the past few months, an uptrend was evident. This was the report given Wednesday by Dr. Walter U. Fuhriman, associate professor of agricultural economics and marketing at the Utah State Agricultural college, as the second day activities of the 15th annual Adult Leadership Training school got underway. The school opened Tuesday, with President Elmer G. Peterson of the Increased prices for sheep and college and William Peterson, dirlambs in 1940 were forecast by Dr. ector of extension work, presenting O. J. Wheatley, extension econ- welcoming addresses. It continues omist at the Utah State Agricu- for a peroid of ten days, listing an ltural college ,upon his recent re- enrollment of approximately 150 turn from the National Agricultur- state agricultural and extension al Outlook conference in Washing- leaders. ton, D. C. Using illustrative charts, Profes The optimistic outlook fot the sor Fuhriman traced the product sheepmen is expected to develop ive trends tn crop and animal yields from three sources: first war de- in Utah and the United States, mands are expected to be a greater commenting upon their relative imprice strengthening factor for wool portance to farmers as a whole. than for any other agricultural pro- Trends in productive yields of exduct; second, only a slight increase tensive farm animals, such as dairy in sheep numbers is expected dur- cattle and poultry, at the expense ing the next few years; an dthird, of less extensive animals, such as lamb prices will not be materially swine and sheep, was cited as one affected by the large pork supplies of the most important agricultural now being marketed. trends of recent years. He explained that the productive However, lamb supplies for market during the next few months yield is dependent upon three facare expected to be large du to tors number of acres, the yield heavy movement of lambs in the ucre, and kind of crops raised. He corn belt for feeding and to the showed relationship of these factors relativevly small number of lambs in productiveness with increasing being kopt in Texas for sale as population, and stated the greatest yearlings. As a consequence, prices single factor in crop yield over a will remain about the same as period of time in this state is the those received last fall, during the water supply. next few months. The consensus Ward C. Holbrook, president of among the lamb market analysts the Utah State Farm Bureau also in attendance at the conference addressed the 150 delegates, stressfavored steady fed lambs prices for ing contributions of the Farm Burthe next few months with rather eau to the solution of Agricultural substantial price Improvement af problems. He pointed out some of ter February or March, Dr. Wheat- - the main problems of farmers toley said. day, listing them as follows: As wool prices are now nearly 1. Acreage of farms has been 50 per cent above pre-wlevels reduced to the point where it is in August, most members of the difficult for a farmer to make a conference thought that this rise living; 2, fertilty offarms is de3, noxious weeds are already reflected most of the an- creasing; ticipated stronger domestic and for making a great advance into the farms of Utah; 4, competition from eign demand. Consumer demands for wool pro large mechanized farms in other ducts are expected to be good in states makes the profit from farms 1940 and less competition is ex hard to realize; 5, marketing costs pected from foreign manufactur are rising, which means that the ers of woolens. farmer will get lower returns from No great Increase in mill activity his products than ever before. over recent levels Isantlclpated. Deseret News Wool substitutes and the fact that manufactured and woolen goods have been SERVICE STAR LEGION building up recently to rather high levels are expected to keep wool PLANS MEETING AT price increases moderate. Broadcast To Tell Story Of Irrigation Free Candy and Nuts To Be Distributed WEBB REELECTED TO SCHOOL BOARD IN WEDNESDAY VOTE O'Gara Named To All Conference Position FUNERAL FOR BABY FRIDAY AFTERNOON Warren O'Gara, son of Mr. and Mrs. M. M. OGara of this city, has been named Funeral services will be held at on the selection made by theguard Big the Anderson funeral home Friday 7 Conference coaehes, according to at 2 P. M. for Michael Sam Peter- an article by Ward Caldwell in the son, 27 weeks old son of Mr. and Deseret News of last Saturday. Mrs. Henry Peterson. The babyWarren has the honor of being died Tuesday. the first Nephi youth to rank an The baby was born May 19, 1939. all conference position In football, however, Nephi has had several basketball players over a period of several years. Warm if a junior at the Utah State Agricultural college, and plays the right guard position. On the selection were two players from the Utah State Agricultural college, four from the University of Utah; two from Denver; and one each from Wyoming, Colorado University andBrlgham Young ' ' ; University. - -- Decoration of Homes Urged By Junior Chamber of Commerce Lighting Committee For centuries past, the custom of decorating to some extent the interior of the home at Christmas time has been carried on. The V" ' decorations were for the purpose of ...... creating an atmosphere of good fellowship and peace, and to extend that feeling of good cheer to any YOUNG REPUBLICANS visitors who may enter the home. The more modern custom, which TO ORGANIZE during the past few years has been In citthe larger growing steadily I All young Republicans of Juab ies, is to extend the Christmas season decorations to the exterior of p i County are requested to be at a felthe home, to create the good meeting to be held at the Nephi l i.V-lowship between neighbors and becity hull on Wednesday, December tween friends who may pass the 13, at 7:30 P. M. The purpose of the meeting Is to home, and to make the city more beautiful in this season of cheer. organize a permanent Juab County The Nephi Junior Chamber of Young Republican Club. The folCommerce has never before publiclowing officers will be elected at ized the decoration of exteriors, but the meeting: President, vice presthis year are asking that any citr? and state ident, secretary-treasure- r, i . h f izens who wish to do thoir part In representative. 1 ' J to in the decorate ? beulifying city, ! r;. nme manner their home exteriors. Mrs. Carlyle Thompson of St. decorations needare not Expensive George returned to her home Suned, but the Junior Chamber lighting day after spending the past two i v i s committee advises that nil electricweeks nt the home of her parents, ' . ? I $ , A al work should be carefully done, Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Stephen-vn- . P and properly fused, to dispel any f v '; " " 4 .V W.' , MW." danger of fire. u f ' 1 Decorations may consist of cedar LOGAN Miss Geraldine Cazier t .... , has been named a member of the .. , t. ' ... 'V ' " boughs, pine boughs, small decoratr ' ive trees purchased at various local V governing body at the Utah State . , ,... Wm,,.! stores, or inrge Christmas trees. i4je , Girls residence hall. Miss Cazier Almost an uncountable number of is a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Cazier of Nephi. original designs may be made from strings of Christmas tree lights. and these form fine exterior decor-aton- s. orations. Mrs. Nellie Jennings and Mrs. have originality, and ran easily To illustrate what can be done, make n more attractve exterior Emma Jackman of Levan visited at Any design with wreaths forming a suggestion of the Yule In one case, we print the cut here- dernrntion than is shown here. the home of Mr. and Mn. Lloyd tide would be fitting exterior dec with. We know that Nephi people Jr. C. of C. Publicity Committee 1 IoW for a few days last week. H .I ,rr t s i b 5 .; T- 1. ..... .... , ;,. ......, ' . i The Service Star Legion will have a Christmas party for their regular meeting Monday December 11 at the home of Mrs. J. E. Mem-mot- t. Each guest attending are requested to bring a gift ,the value of which should not exceed luc. a Christmas tree will be decorated and each one attending will receive a present. An appropriate program will be given and refreshments will be served. The party is scheduled to begin at 7:30 P. M. All members are urgently asked to be there. Miss Doris Warren, Janice Warren and Miss Merland Irons spent the week end in Salt Lake City Tim Irons of Provo accompanied them. SEMINARY NEWS All plans are complete for the annual Seminary Ball, which will be held In the new high school gymnasium Friday evening, December 8. Dancing will begin at 9 P. M. Many visitors from nearby towns are planning to attend. The student committee having charge of the affair is composed of John Madge Brough, chairman; Taylor, assistant; Dona Carter and Merl Greenhalgh, publicity; Irene Malmgren, reporter; Tessa Larson, invitations and Raymond T. Bailey, publicity and tickets. Principal Ralph Wilkins. on behalf of the Seminary students, hn issued an Invitation for nil Npbl and Juab Stake people to le In attendance. The affulr will be informal. Elder Clarence E. Pnystrup, a graduate of the Juabfit stake semSeminary inary was present in He classes on Wednesday. spoke all classes on missionary work ,ond missionary experiences. He recently returned from a mission in Denmark. Every student enjoyed h report and pictures, and hope to have him visit the Seminary again soon. Report cards for the second term of the school year will be given out next Monday. Parents are urged to study these cards carefully and sign and return them.