|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
Universal Microfilming Corp.-14Plerpont Ave. Utah Salt lake City 1, 1 Methodist Church Board meeting; An official board meeting was held last Sunday afternoon in the Parsonage. Vem Nevers presided at the meeting. Plans were made for the visit of Rev. Fausman, treasurer of the Rocky Mountain Conference of Methodist Churches, which includes Utah, Nevada, Wyoming, Colorado and Montana. Rev. Fausmans visit is scheduled for Nov. 15. Sunday School Sunday school last Sunday at the Methodist Church was under the direction of Supt. .Virginia Randle. The scripture reading was given by Pam Brady and the Meditation was by Sandra Butler. Rev. Eldon Nicholson closed with prayer. . Short causes fire in car An Oldsmobile touring car, belonging to Hamilton Laird caught fire Tuesday evening, when a short in the starter burned some ignition wires. Mr. Laird succeeded in getting the car out of thegarage and into the street before any damage was done to any of the buildings in the neighborhood. By the time the fire department arrived on the scene, the fire was out, with some damage to the car. The damage wad not estimated at this writing. Guests of the Brennan Han-ifiTim Hannifin and the Ronald Bray families during the hunt wm Ray Zanm-an- d daughter, Patricia and son. Bill, of Salt Lake; Willy of Salt Lake; Miss Patricia Terry of San Bernardino, California. Joe and Mike Hannifin of San Bernardino, were guests s. of their parents, the Ted The group joined in the deer hunt with the Hannifins and Brays. Nice deer were brought in by Rav Larsen, Tim Hannifin, Ronald Bray, Joe and Mike Hannifin. During the visitors stay, they enjoyed several family dinners. n, dr Co-heno- ur Han-nifin- get-togeth- er Mrs. Nettie Dittmer return- ed home Saturday evening after spending a week in Salt Lake with Mr. and Mrs. John Holmquist She also visited with Mrs. Elizabeth Phizacklea and family. They are former residents of Eureka. Ed Webb returned home on Sunday after spending several days in the Holy Cross Hospital in Salt Lake, where he .was treated for severe nose hemorrhages. Friends are wish-lin- g ment. him continued improve- Mrs. Henry Oberhansley and son, Vic, of Murray, spent the weekend here with her sister and brother-in-laMr. and Mrs. Bert Hanks. w, Mrs. Brennan Hannifin and Mr. and Mrs. Tim Hannifin and children were in Salt Lake on Thursday, visiting with Gordon Frisby, who is confined to theHoly Cross Hospital, following major surgery. His many friends in the District are wishing him the best in the way of a complete recovery. The Hannifins also visited with Mrs. Frisby, who is stayiing in the city to be near her husband, until he is well enough to return to Ruth, Nevada. The Eiirekans also called on Mrs. T. D. Sullivan while iin the city. The Eureka (Utah) Reporter, Friday, October 30, 1964 Vol. 62 Ut tains. Richard and Bob Erickson cf Mammoth, each brought in nice two pointers, bagged in West Tintic near the Scotia Mine. Oscar- Erickson brought home a nieve two-poideer, in the area. Oak bagged City - nt According to information given out this week, New Park Mining Co., has made a new discovery of silver and lead ore at the 2,400-folevel of Mammoth Mine in the Tintic ot is in readiness Everything - for the- annual Halloween Party to be held Saturday night, Oct 31, at the Tintic High School Gymnasium. wfg FffldAy polls next Tuesday, Nov. 3, to cast votes for national, state and county candidates. Two school board members for Tintic District will also be voted on. Mrs. Laura McIntyre of Mammoth is the only name on the ballot for Precinct 4, which includes Mammoth, Silver City and Tintic Junction. Darsey Sabey of Callao, incumbent, is running for from Precinct 5, which includes Callao, Partoun and Trout Creek. re-electi- on - Polliing places will be open 7 a.m. to 8 p.m., and each eligible voter is asked to cast his or her vote. Vote as you please, but VOTE. Voting places in Eureka are at the Court House, City Hall, and Tintic elementary school building, and in Mammoth at from Hidden taxes up prices What we pay in direct taxes on income and property to communities, counties, states, and the federal' government, plus sales and excise taxes, such as that on gasolilne is onlv a small part of the total. For everything we need and buy is loaded with hidden taxes those paid by suppliers of raw materials, by manufactur- ers, by shippers, by retailers and by everyone involved in the long process of bringing a product to the consumer. How important are these taxes? The Citizens Public Expenditure Survey of New York provides some startling examples. According to it, a quart of milk carries 87 different hidden taxes, a pound of hamburger 114 different hidden tax-es, a pair of shoes 126 differ-ent hidden taxes and a pair of overalls 148 different hidden So it goes, down the roster of goods and ty. The information was nounced by Charles A. Steen, an- New Park president Mr. Steen termed the discov- ery very encouraging, in that complete for Saturday night te Eureka voters will go to the Mining District in Juab Coun- Annual Halloween party plans Wtm services. mew sS0m, StiswwBy The following is a list of the successful hunters reporting in: Gerald Aitken bagged a nice three point near Maple Springs iin North Tintic. He had his deer before 8 a.m. on the opening day. Martin Fennel, Jr., bagged a nice four pointer in West Tin-ti- c near the Ekker Ranch. Dick Maxwell was successful in getting a nice one the first day of the season. Bill Allinson bagged a fine one in the West Tintic moun- No. 44 3 the fire station. A list of candidates will be found in todays Reporter on the sample ballot for the general election as well as the school board election. All At the October rs aires many items at meet PTA An interestiing PTA meeting was held Monday evening in the Little Theatre. President Marie Evans presided, with Secretary Rebecca Montoya reading the minutes of the previous meeting. The Cadet Girl Scouts presented the colors and the invocation was given by Reverand 7 meeting, of Tintic District Board of Education, they approved a policy on the seventh and eighth grade social activities as fol- lows: Seventh and eighth grade students should be allowed to attend only, two dances per year with the high school group. The high school principal shall see that the seventh and eighth grades have at least one junior high school social each term, and these activities will be personally supervised by the principal. This policy is the policy that was prepared by the principal and PTA from a survey of the parents of students from the fifth to eighth grades. ol - Dance policy set for two grades Strancar. A panel discussion was held, with Louis Johnson discussing teacher qualifications and salaries; Patricia Brady talked on the library situation in the district; Ivan Carlyle talked .on supplies, books, audio visual aids, etc.; and Lavon Chappell spoke on counseling in the schools. This was followed by a question and answer period, which brought out many interesting questions regardiing the above discussion. State Legislators, Clyde Lomax, (R) and Bent Ryan, (D), Mr. and Mrs. Gary Boswell and daughter of Tooele and Mr. and Mrs. Glen Wilde and children of Dugway, were in town for the deer hunt The Gary Boswells visited with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elmo Boswell, and with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ted Johnson. The Glen Wilde family spent the time with her parents, the Elmo Boswells and with his father, Clarence Wilde and other relatives. . Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Randle drove to Salt Lake Sunday evening, whero they visited with their son and daughter-taxe- s. Mt and Mbs. TomRan-endles- s and their new baby son, die, Michael Thomas.' in-la- w,' The ore, is of good grade, according to MT. Steen, assaying from 832.00 to gross value a ton. In samples, lead percentages ranged from 1 to 12 percent per ton and silver from 6 to 54 ounces a ton. The ore section ranges up to a width of 35 feet, Mr. Steen said. The length is unknown. 80-0- 0 So far, 160 to 180 feet have and elementary youngsters will meet at the gymnasium at 7:30 p.m., for dancing, games and refreshments. Arrangements are under dirtcion of Parent-TeacheAssociation. Junior and senior high school students will begin their festivities at 9:00 p.m. Dancing, a spook alley, and refreshments will round out an evening of good fun. A full account of the various activities for ,the evening was printed in last weeks Reporter. This is just a reminder for anyone missing the item. pre-scho- it occurred in a virgin area. spoke on school finances, needs of the schools, and on school consolidation, explaining their stand on the subject All those present report a most informative and interestiing evening. Mrs. Dorothy Stickney, president of the Payson Council was present at the meeting. The colors were retired by the Cadet Girl Scouts. . been explored. The vertlcle extent is also unknown. level is being The 2,600-foextended to see if there will be an intersection with the structure. Exploration at the 2,400-folevel will continue, announced Mr. Steen. ot ot Former resident services held Mrs. Ellen Caroline Ahlin Bettess, 87, 444 Lark Street, Santaquin, died at her home Saturday morning of causes incident to age. She was born May 22, 1877, at Santaquin, a daughter of John and Elna Shunsen Ahlin. She married Stephen T. Bettess, January 5, 1898, at Eureka, Utah. He died February 5, 1926. She resided in the Santaquin and Eureka area and received her education in the Santaquin public schools. She was a member of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-da-y Saints. She served as a nurse and midwife. Survivors include: two sons, and one daughter: William J. Bettess, DeCatur, Georgia, Stephen S. Santaquin; Mrs. Ruth Riggs, Spanish Fork; five grandchildren; 15 great grandchildren.' Funeral services were conducted Tuesday at Santaquin. Burial was in the Santaquin City Cemetery under the direction of Fred H. Holladay, Mortician. Women's society plans bazaar Womens Society of Chris- tian Service of the Methodist Church will hold the annual bazaar on Wednesday, Nov. 11, iin the Memorial Building. The bazaar will open at 11 a.m. and lunch will be served Meat pies, pies, cake and candy will be sold, os well as some fine hand work. Orders for meat pies to be taken out may be given to Farren or Lavon Ryan. Orders for the pies should be given several days before the bazaar in order to have them ready the day of the ba- Al-lie- ne Mrs. Dora Randle and Mrs. Minnie Painter spent last Sat- urday in Provo, where they combined business and pleasure. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Tuckett of Brigham City, were home over the weekend visiting with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Oris Sandersoon. zaar. Mrs. Ann Underwood is visiting in Boise, Idaho, with her mother, Mrs. Sam Gardner and other relatives.