|Paper||Rich County Reaper|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Rich County Reaper|
WASHINGTON NEWS An Independent Newspaper Devoted To The Interests Ot The People Ot Rich County and Lower Bear River Valley Volume 14 Number 6 FROM OUR CONGRESSMAN W. K. GRANGER , Clerks-Typist- s na-Lon- al 1 non-trane'e- - , , CHANGES TO BE MADE IN FARiM PROG RAM Oha ngw are being worked out in th Department of Agriculture in an effort to cope with the price and market disturbances due to tbp war and to ease the economic and effects of the war emergency on farm' groups. The steps being eonri tiered would affect at least four major phases of the government peratlons included in the present program. 1 The nome Market. The plan would frtoblish a two price astern for the large basic sumu farm crons whose export market has ben evere-ireduced hr war. '2 The Foreign Market. The Government would act fee ''he farmers Surpluses of the five bao ernes would he segregated in government pods. 3 Among the Farme-The national marketing quota wend be divided up. farm bv farm. Th question of ninig individual quotas would be up to - the producers of referendum. e 4. , Groups. A largeer share of Federal funds would be ued io d'wtr'lbute farm surpluses among the needyth rough, th stamp plan. so-o- low-i!ner- y y -- Low-ncoim- GATN.'IN . HIGHWAY DEATHS FADES. FOR REMEDIES have killed nearly 700.000 human beings in the Umtod States, as recorded since 1913, and in only two rf these twenty-seveyears has the annual slaughter shown any decrease Auto-mlohdl- n GERMAN INDUSTRY CONTINUES German industry in November maintained about the same high level as in earlier months through the use of raw materials from occupied countries and the employment of war prisoners and foreign civilians. Industries in the occupied territories were being used to supplement German production of supplies for the armed forces. Emphasis in production tended to shift from munitions .ndustrie proper bo airplane and shipbuilding industries, of special importance in the present state of the warAT HIGH LEVEL - BIUSINIESIS INCREASE CONTINUES Business activity continued to advance' stimulated by the large volume of defense expenditures, the in eieastd flow of private capital' investment, and a steadily Increasing consumer demand accompanying the rise in employment .and income payments. Huge back orders for industrial products generally, and the requirements for defense indicate that pressure for output will continue, irrespective of any irregularity- - in the "flow of new ' ' ' . : ( Paint Remover Paint may be removed from window glass by a strong solution of soda. ' - i - v ' Halleys Halleys Comet comet- - was last visible during May, ? 1910. el clerk-typis- ts more flexible control over savings Isolds as a means of financing 8 To allow the public to participate ' more directly in meeting the cost of the. national defense program by nub-s- i it uting a new issue of Treasury savings certificates for the war savings , certificates now authorized by law. 4. To remove the tax exemption , f.rovilege of Federal securities by put- ng future issues on the same Federal tax basis as private obligations. ,f d ' Walking '" The average person walks steps, or 7 miles a day. 18,098 ' The trueism that mining is a one crop industry makes it mandatory that much attention be given to scientific research so that none of the hidden grains of mineral are overlooked. Only a certain grade of ore will stand shipment on a ing. certain metal market, presenting a problem that is always facing the mine operator. A mining company finds it necessary to maintain engineering and geological departments, while smelters are continually conducting research into metallurgy. The federal government aid3 in this function of mining through the bureau of mines. . In May, 1940, the bureau of mines opened a new $300,000 plant adjoining the University of Utah campus at Salt Lake City. The metallurgical division of the bureau was placed in charge. The coming of the station marked a n-step in the fulfillment of a desire for closer contact between this experimental branch and the mining industry, and Salt Lake City was chosen due to its strate-.v-gie location with relation to min UNIVERSITY OF UTAH NEWS s. , HISTORY, REPEATS . . A striking parallel is shown at the University of Utah this year between the Engineering Schools present defense training classes and those which were given in 1918 under the Student Array Traninig Corps. The clause, 'being conducted under government sponsorship, are evidently to prepa re men for the types of work which the last war showed to he important in a national emergency The training will also nr "pa re men for jobs cf Skilled workmanship in peace time industry, since they are in such fields as median Vk drawing.' foundry work, and blacksmithing. During World War Number One, a Student Army Training Corns was at th University bv the War Department to train young men object to draft for special services in the army. Enlistment was ve1 notary, and for a period of twelve week, during which time the trainees studied nhomt 43 hours a week in work which 'liv had fleeted, and pent twelve hour in military drill. The men were t aid $30.00 a month and supplied with uniforms. If their draft numbers were called, thev finished the training period before joining the regular army tinder the present defense training program, the classes available cover a touch wider range of subject material, and elawse higher in the educational scale are offered for college sf.udienls and graduate who wifh to prepare for Fpecialized work in engineering. . . , 1 NOTICE Notice is hereby given that the following stockholders of the Randolph Irrigation Co. are delinquent, and unless payment is made, together with costs of advertising, stock will 'be sold at public auction, at the court house. March 10, 1941 at 2 p. m. Amt No. stirs. cer No. Name , 1 510 $ .65 Irene Nirholls 1.35 2 509 E. A. McKinnon 10. bO 470 44 tj. K Miller 556 23.65 Xiehiolls Bros. , 60 43 517 11.00 Charles Spencer 428 48.00 Wm. Johnson 325 178 587 41.65 .Nicholls Bras. 569 30.80 60 Geo. W, Kennedy 1.35 206 Wm. Nicholls 2 '' . D. M. HGFFMAN. Secretary. , -- 1 Already expansion of the Utah station has been found necessary in order to meet conditions brought about by the current war emergency. An announcement has just been made of the addition of another story to the present building at a cost of approximately $80,000. New equipment costing in the neighborhood of $100,000 will be installed. The primary purpose of the new addition is to study the problem of strategic minerals, or minerals upon which this country has depended on imports in the past Among these are manganese and chrome. Several deposits of manganese are known to exist in Utah and surrounding states, and it is confidently hoped that new industries will be added to the state as a result of these experiments. The mining industry is cooperating in this movement. A strategic minerals committee, consisting of members of the mining profession has been appointed to assist in any way and possible in the development . "processing of strategic-minerals- RICH COUNTY MARKETING ASSN. GlTH BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT The youth basketball tournament held Feb. 17 and 18, wa one of th outstanding evenlt of the year. Some of the best games played at Randolph many game were very close and all were thrilling and exciting. The were awarded as follows: Each ward participating won a tro'boys took phy. One hundred-thirteeThe winning (first in tike tournament. team and coach, with the Bishop of (he ward, marched to the center of the floor, then each Bishop gave a short talk. All praised Bishop Peart, who was the sponsor of the tournament We would like to have more detail of the event but further detail .that were promised, failed to come in. tro-ph- ys n The Rich Oounty Marketing Association mot at Randolph Wednesday with Griff Davis, Jr., agent fior Lelaud & Adams Wool firm of Boston, Mas. The following association members were present: Shelby Huffaker, presi: dent: Morion Kearl, s Kenenlh Hatch, secretary; Thomas Hodges and Earl Stuart, director. Eighteen thousand fleeces were sold at 35 cento a pound, A down payment ci 18,000, or a dollar a fleece was received. All association members were well satisfied with the price. vice-preside- Senator Alonzo F. Hopkin of Croydon last week introduced S. B. 236, providing for the organization of "the Upper Bear River Water Users Committee to meet with Idaho and Wyoming committees for the purpose of dividing the waters of the upper Bear river pending execution of a compact be tween the states. Senator Hopkins also S. B. 184, authorizing the state board of purchase and supplies to make rules and regulations governing travel of state employes and fixing the maximum mileage allowance at 4 cents per mile when one employe is traveling in a private car and 5 cents when two or more are traveling in a car. He also S. B. 185, clarifying the water laws and defiining powers and duties of the state engineer. The senator voted yes on S'.' B. 82. liis bill making trespass on private lands for hunting, trapping and camping a misdemeanor. The measure passed. He voted ye on S. B. 6, a bill establishing financial responsibility of motorists who fail to satisfy court judgment for accident damages before allowing them to operate motor vehicles on the highway. The measure was defeated. Representatives Heber Bennion, Jr., Joseph E. Rees, and Floyd D. William voted yes on H. B. 28, providing for a miners hospital as an adjunct to the and state tuberculosis sanatorium changing the name of the institution to Utah state sanatorium. Representative Don Clyde and L. B, Johnson voted against the measure. Mr. Reunion introduced H. B. 129. providing for reciprocal agreements bo tween Utah" and Idaho for fishing in Bear lake and for c extern tive agreement with Idaho and Wyoming for development and maintenance of fishing resources. He also cosponsored H. B. 133, providing scholarships not exceeding $100 a year each in junior t alleges and lower division of the University of Utah and U. S. A. CL for students living more than 40 mile away from such school and appropriating $150,000 for the next biennium to .defray cost. lie introduced II. B. 137, clarifying and changing wat-e- i laws to increase their effectiveness. Mr. Rees introduced II. B. 144, requiring proper identification and labeling of egg products WOODRUFF NEWS THREE-AC- T PLAY Mr. and Mrs. Edward Cornla, son Peter and Ruth Oomia visited at Idaho with relatives last week. Peter left SUNDAY SCHOOL Wednesday for Salt Lake to enter the STAKE BOARD army for a years training. The Primary presented their annual conference to a very large crowd SunSuperintendent Kenneth Hatch, 1 land Rex and Mrs. Rata Argyl'e visited day. The chiildjren all gave their the ICemmerer, Diamondville and Oakparts fine, the program being mostly BIRTHS school composed by them. Three member ley Sunday 'Sunday. of tlhte- stake board were in attendance Twelve Boy Scouts also received- their Mr, and Mm Ralph Calvert of RADIOS FOR SALE announce the arrival of i Tenderfoot badges the same day. The Primary gave a valentine dance If you are looking for a bargain hi ron, Michael Reay, Sunday, Feb. 9, 1941 tor the children last Friday. Manv a used radio see Wayne Marshall. Sev- ut the Kemmerer hospital. The Reapof the children were dressed in valeneral different kinds on hand. . er, extends congratulations. tine costume. Prizes were given to rhe boy and girl having the best costume. They were Sidney Ann Mower and the son of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Vernon. Fret? cookies were given to all he children. Peggy Porter and Lila Huffaker visited here Sunday. Mr. and Mr. LeMar Stuart are rejoicing ovct the arrival of a 6 lb. mn, Thursday, Feb. 20th. A party was given by the Dean family at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Shelley Huffaker last Saturday in honor of Claude Dean, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Dean of Lyman, who will leave for a mission very soon. Mr. and Mrs. Dean were also Initiated into being grandparents for the first time Saturday when another son and his wife, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Dean of LeRoy "Wyo.. became the parents of twin daughters. -- The play put on by the M. I. A Wednesday evening has been reported by many who attended, as one of the best ever staged in Randolph the play was well cast and the acton look their parts well. This was a budget number. three-a- ct le - . - Carbohydrate Foods Carbohydrate foods make up 50 to 60 per cept pf the American diet. , pre-ferrabl- 5-- 8 - Laboratory Engineer testing at new Bureau of Mines Station, near Uni versity of Utah. Enlargement of this plant has just been announced. Re-'rniti- st In Advance Our Representatives In Utah Legislature I Salt Lake City, February 12th In preparation for the induction of Utahs 'bird Selective Service quota of 696 men beginning on February 17th, the of the Induction Station hi rhe Ness Buildig will be a ug me ted by the enlistment of six addition qualified for duty in that headquarters. it was reported today bv Colonel B. E. Grey, induction Station Commander and Recruiting Officer. In til'' past the practice has been to borrow personnel for temporary emergencies of this type, however, tc provide reliable and clerk i for the coming induction period a nd (the induction periods to follow spe authority has been received bv Oolcnol Grey to enlist six local you hs with the required qualifications for ivrmanewt duty with his organization. Applicants who qualifv will be eid'st-ef- l for the Recruiting Service, Utah District, and will be as!'gn-fto station in Salt Lake City, wt n they will receive, in addition to 0'ir Army base pay, a money allowance for and quarters of $1.95 per ' dav. Thiis is an opportunity for service somewhat different from that ordinarily avalble undu general enlistment quotas, and because cf the type of cutv involved must nf'crrcirily be restricted to qualified clerk-typiwho are, high sehcel graduates. Enlistment wll lie f'r a three rear period, and interested apnlicanto should get in touch with the local Army Recruiting Office. p:r-jonn- o $05,000,000,000. 2 To give the Treasury Department ; ( idem $1.50 Per Year For U. S. Army HOUSE! APPROVES DEBT LIMIT INCREASE The House voted to increase the maximum limit on the debt from $40,000,000, 000 to $05,-00,000,000 because of the troublesome 'veijd situation. The bill, wtuoh has :ene to the Senate, is designed to accomplish 'these four main objectives: To incrase the present debt limit . Randolph, Utah. Friday Feb. 21, 1941 ! Give us your orders for printing. Largest Hot Spring Horn Hot Springs in Wyoming Sig is liie largest hot spring known, flowing 18,600,000 gallons of water at 135 degrees Fahrenheit daily.