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|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
xxvi LEHI, UTAH, THURSDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1910 " t t :- a Services To-Day for Mrs. Almeda jj', Hunsburger puneral services are being held 1 rsday) at 1 P m. at me Sng Mortuary for Mrs. iiwtaa Hunsburger, 61. wtfe fSrato G- Hunsburger who d ffaway at 9:15 p. m. Saturday Wt attack at her home in J Huron, Michigan. C view the remains at 2teirj this morntag prior to Services. Interment will be 1 in the Lehi City cemetery, tis here were notified by iamofMrs-Hunsburger'sdeatti Tcame as a great shock to Stives and friends in this corn-Sty corn-Sty as she was well-known here. DbomtoLehiinl87d,the iter of William H. and Martha 21 Winn and lived here a'num-w0f a'num-w0f years. She had been living . m,wn for about 18 years She Is survived by her husband, jata g. Hunsburger and ar adopted daughter, Maurine, of Port Huron, Michigan, and the following brothers and sisters: John T. Winn, Mrs. John S. Willes, Mrs. R. J. Whipple, Mrs. Addie Rodeback and Mrs. Evelyn Peterson, all of Lehi, and Jesse Winn of Logandale, Ne vada. . Arza E. Adams Called By Death ! Am E. Adams, one of Lehi's highly respected and beloved citizens, citi-zens, passed away at his home here Tuesday at 1:40 a. m. of a heart ailment and other complications. He had been in ill health for the past several .years and during the past month "had been seriously ill. Mr. Adams was 57 years of age. . He was born January 9, 1883 in American Pork, Utah, the son of Josuah and Mary Bathgate Adams. He grew to manhood in that community. com-munity. ..... -. ..- v,.-"1"' He worked for the Utah Power and Light company for more than ten years as an electrician. ' He had been living in Lehi permanently perm-anently since 1923 and during the past number of years he had been engaged in the poultry Industry. He married Maud Harwood, September Sep-tember 21, 1918, in Salt Lake City. Surviving are his widow and one daughter, Mrs. Walter Stine, of Ws city; two grandchildren and four sisters: Mrs. Agnes Cunningham Cunning-ham of Burley, Idaho; Mrs. Margaret Mar-garet Edmonds of Bennion, Mrs. Beulah Robinson and Mrs. Susie Winn of Lehi. . Funeral services will be held Saturday Sat-urday at 1 p. m. in the Lehi L. D. S. Fifth ward chapel, under the direction of Bishop K. B. Garrett. Friends may view the remains at A. H. Wing Mortuary Friday tvening and Saturday morning prior the services. interment will be made in the Lehi cemetery. Present Type Of Cold Extremely Dangerous We believe a definite warning is Willed in regards to the colds are prevalent at this time. "Me these colds do not appear to ? ' 'mte 80 dangerous to the older ren. yet they are extremely Jrous to infants, almost all of developing some type of pneu-'E4.101 pneu-'E4.101 them and of course j a great likelihood f pneu-S4 pneu-S4 ta ae older children and UIUIS. snoma e treated ser- r" children put JJaUaWywia strict to bed Isolation contact colds do not respond to tCn? wtment within a short ?kdaUtOCOataCtthefam- these "-""nous a 13 bably avert Precautions are observed what may epi- serious fiemic. pneumonia City Board of Health. fir, Eskino Heat Wart taj Eskim0 paUSCd tfcH. famiIy at Butte, Mont. 5,?U to New York, and ter.;;.,' Dro- The heat, he The thermom- Lehi Stake Priesthood Social Will Be Big Affair Large Reception Follows Marriage Of Popular Pair A beautifully-arranged wedding of late fall was that given Wednesday Wed-nesday evening in the Lehi stake tabernacle, honoring the marriage of Miss Eloise Russon, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lott E. Russon, and Mr. Vernon Radmall of Pleasant Grove, which took place Monday in the Salt Lake temple. Fall flowers and potted ferns were used In decorating the hall throughout, providing a beautiful setting for the affair. The bride was very lovely in a wedding gown of white satin with a finger-tip veil of bride's illusion, which was held in place with a coronet of seed pearls and orange blossoms. She carried a bride's boquet of pink roses, tied with dainty pink ribbon. Mrs. Helen Radmall, matron of honor, wore a gown of blue net with a white embroidered jacket. The bridesmaids were charming in evening gowns of blue, pink and peach. They were Miss Evelyn Clark, Miss Delia Radmall and Miss Maurine Maur-ine Russon. All wore dainty flower corsages. Marvin Radmall was best man for his brother. Assisting the bridal party in the receiving line were Mr. and Mrs. Lott E. Russon and Mr. and Mrs. Nephi Radmall, parents of the young couple. In charge of the gift room were Mrs. Lillian Roberts and Mrs. Vel-ma Vel-ma Russon. In charge of the t refreshments and serving were Misses Helen Street, Phyllis Mason, Laura Giles, Donna Roberts, Erma Christof fer- son ana Emma Brown. A pink color scheme was ciriea out In the serving room, the dining table be-1 ing covered with a lovely pink cloth and decorated with tall pink candles and dainty flowers. ! President Wilford W. Warnick of the Timpanogos stake was master of ceremonies and program numbers num-bers given included an accordian selection by Stanford Russon, piano selections by Helen Smith and a reading by Winzell Swenson. Dancing was enjoyed during the evening, the music being furnished by Howard Nelson's orchestra. The young couple received many beautiful and useful gifts. Eloise is one of the well and popularly known Russon sisters, who for the past number of years have entertained hundreds of people throughout the city, county and state with their vocal and gui tar numbers. They have ap peared together in church and so cial gatherings, over the radio and in entertainments of every nature, and in every case have received' wide applause and have won the praise of countless people. The other sister, Ivee, was wed last spring to Dean T. Worlton. The girls have been inseparable for a number of years and it is hoped that their marriages will not break up the famous teamThe Russon Sisters." Sis-ters." Ireland Apple Imports The ministry of agriculture hai decided to remove the import dutief from apples brought into Ireland from other countries. Chorus "Will Present Music Festival For the fourth consecutive yearfground. the Lehi Chantante chorus will present an outstanding Christmas music festival in our community. This announcement will be met with much Interest by the townspeople, towns-people, as the festivals presented the past three years have been wonderful , renditions and have proven to be a major event In permeating per-meating the real spirit of the Christmas Christ-mas season. The festival will be presented on the evening of Sunday, December 15, in the high school auditorium at' 8: 15, those in charge report. Rehearsals are now underway and everything points to a very lovely affair srer! rhristmas music ana Christmas caro Plans are now completed and all details have been carefully "ironed out" for the Lehi stake Melchizedek social, which is being held Friday evening, December 6, in the Lehi stake tabernacle. According to present plans this will be one of the most outstanding events of the year. The social begins at 7 o'clock with a fine banquet, to be served at long tables in the tabernacle basement. The banquet will be cooked and served by the Lehi Old' Folks committee. com-mittee. During the serving of the banquet ban-quet a splendid program will be given. Lloyd B. Adamson will act as toastmaster of the evening. Several Sev-eral splendid toasts, musical numbers num-bers and other program numbers will be presented and community singing will be conducted by Mr. and Mrs. Abraham Anderson. Bishop Marvin O. Ashton of Salt Lake City will be a special guest. Following the banquet and program pro-gram the group will adjourn to the high school gymnasium and enj-dancing. enj-dancing. Carter's orchestra will furnish the music. Committees are as follows: Central committee -Dr. W. L. Worlton, chairman;" President A. Carlos Schow, Charles L. Johnson, Warren Goates and Keith Evans. The ward committees consist of the miscellaneous committee of each quorum in each ward and the chairmen are as follows: First ward Raymond Stewart, High Priests; John Bushman, Seventies; Sev-enties; Chester Peterson, Elders. Second ward John Whimpey, High Priests; Aaron Allred, Seventies; Seven-ties; Keith Evans, Elders. Third ward John Hutchings, High Priests; John Price, Seventies; Seven-ties; Gerald Turner, Elders. Fourth ward J. J. Skinner, High Priests; Niron Fowler, Seventies; Francis Wood, Elders. Fifth ward Hyrum J. Evans. High Priests; Warren Goates, Sev- ntiesiSJis Jfcrenson, Elders, .,. M. I. A. Merry-Go- Round Dance Slated Dec. 17 Mutual members throughout the stake are awaiting with interest the next Merry-Go-Round dance, which will be held on Tuesday evening, December 17, in the First ward amusement hall. , . . The Fifth ward are hosts to the other wards at this month's dance and are planning specialties that will delight everyone. A new plan has been inaugurated by the M. I. A. officers of all the wards for the purpose of keeping up attendance at Mutual on these dance nights. It seems that many of the young people are not attending attend-ing Mutual on the night of the Merry-Go-Round dance, so a plan has been worked out whereby the tickets to the Merry-Go-Round dance will be sold at each ward immediately following Mutual for the regular ten cent fee and those who do not buy the tickets in their own ward must pay twenty-five cents at the door. American Elevators There arc about 195,000 freight and passenger elevators in American Ameri-can office buildings, hotels and warehouses, each of which travel about 5.000 miles a year. nrhn who have witnessed the festivals in previous years need no introductidn to this year's affair, as everyone 'will be willing and anxious to be present for the performance, per-formance, feeling that If they do not attend they will be missing one of the most outstanding events of the Yuletide season. .Tr Isabel Brown Is director of the chorus and Miss LaPriel Good win. Diano accompanist. The staging committee consists of Mrs. Clell Jackson, Mrs. Margaret twoi. fi. Arleen Goodwin and ruvivit Miss Margaret Johnson. In charge of the tableaus are v- -Rpntrifie Tavlor and Miss iviaa. - Tptta Christensen. festival nroKram tin detail m te announced in next week's Ferd Acord Dies In Salt Lake Ferd Acord, 33 years of age, died in Salt Lake City Saturday morning morn-ing at 3:15 a. m. of pneumonia, relatives rel-atives here were notified. Mr. Acord was the husband of Mrs. Cora Smith Acord and a son-in-law of Ralph M. Smith of this city. Mrs. Acord Is a former resident resi-dent of Lehi. His death came as a great shock to his many friends and relatives as he was ill only four days. He is survived by his wife and one daughter, Billie Jean Acord, of Salt Lake City. Funeral services were held Tuesday Tues-day afternoon at the Eighth ward in Salt Lake City. A large number of local relatives and friends were present at the services. Mrs. Rula Dorton and Mrs. Isabel Brown sang a duet, accompanied by Mrs. Norma Mc-Carrie, Mc-Carrie, at the funeral. County Farm Bureau Elect Officers Frank G. Shelley of American Forok. was reelected president of the Utah County Farm Bureau at the annual convention Saturday at the city and county building in Provo, attended by nearly 100 farmers farm-ers from all sections of the county. G. Frank Nelson of Spanish Fork was renamed vice president and LeGrand Jarman of Orem, secre tary- treasurer. Elected to the executive ex-ecutive committee were Mrs. Mary Marcussen of Leland, Mrs. William H. Nlelson of Palmyra, Lyndon Hall of Payson, Ray Peay of Benjamin and Willard Holman of Manila. J. R. Peay of Benjamin was re elected a director of the canning crops section of the farm bureau. Other directors named are Parjey L. Cloward of SalemHarvey A. Nlelson of Spanish -Hu.&,, Hyrum R. Gray of Lehi, Taylor Allen of Vineyard, LeGrand Jarman of Orem and Burton Tew of Maple-ton. Maple-ton. Judge J. A. Howell iof. Ogden, president of the Utah State Horti culture society, delivered the prin cipal address, pointing to the advantages ad-vantages open to farmers through cooperative organizations. He out lined functions of cooperatives and said they are. the means by which those engaged in agricultural pursuits pur-suits might have a voice in their business, particularly in the market ing of their products. Clarence Durrant of Provo, pres ident of the newly organized celery cooperative, reported .that five cars of celery had been shipped out of the state this year by those affiliated affil-iated with the organization, with a return to the groower of $225 per acre. Plans are being made to ship 200 cars next year, he said. Mr. Shelley reported on activ ities of the farm bureau during the past year, stating that the Joint mmbership plan for bureau and cooperatives has been very successful. success-ful. Other cooperative organizations supgested by Mr. Shelley included a health service, whereby the rural people might be prepared for emergencies emer-gencies or any type of sickness. MARRIED FOLKS DANCE IN THIRD WARD MONDAY NIGHT A gala time is in store for all married couples of the community at the Third ward chapel next Monday evening, December 9. The occasion is a married folks dance and according to all reports It will be an outstanding event with lots of fun for everyone who attends. Carter's orchestra will furnish the music for the dancing. The dance committee of the ward, sponsors of the affair, extend a cordial invitation to all married folks In the city. D. U. P. CAMPS WILL MEET NEXT THURSDAY AFTERNOON The Bluebell Camp, Daughters of Pioneers, will meet next Thursday, December 12, at 2 p. m. at the home of Mrs. Annie L. Webb. All members are urged to be in attendance. Capital d Haiti Fort-au-Prince. capital of the oi.,v Ppnublic" of Haiti, is an orderly city of more than inhabitanti 100.000 LaMont Smith Abducted By Two Men In S. L Friday Ralph LaMont Smith of Salt Lake City, formerly of Lehl, was abducted by two roughly dressed bandifs in his own automobile Friday evening, who bound him hand and foot witl' heavy canvas straps, and while he watched from the back seat of his sedan, robbed a Salt Lake grocery store clerk of approximately $60 ir currency. Mr. Smith told Salt Lake police the two men, armed, and apparently appar-ently under 30 years of age, kidnapped kid-napped him at about 6:45 p. m. as he started to get out of his car, parked In a lot north of the Ritz bowling palace at 825 South Main street. With both of his abductors prodding prod-ding him in the ribs with pistols, Mr. Smith was forced to ride with the men until shortly before 8 P-m. P-m. when they robbed the Safeway Stores, Inc. market at 680 South State street. Mr. Smith told Salt Lake police the men drove aimlessly around th west side of town. They forced him to give them a dollar for gasoline, and waited at a way-side service station wliile attendants filled the tank. At about 7:45 p. m. while on the outskirts of the city, one of the bandits produced fcveral bands of heavy canvass, with which they bound Mr. Smith's feet and hands. Lifting the helpless man onto the back seat of the car, they drove to the market. The older bandit entered the store first. After he had selected about $1.35 worth of groceries, the second bandit Joined him Inside the store. Here they held up the clerk and escaped with the currency in the cash register. With Mr. Smith still tied up in the back seat of the car, the two men sped west on Seventh South street to Main, north to Sixth South and east to the middle of the block. Here they abandoned the automobile, auto-mobile, ran a few yards east to another parked automobile and drove away. Police located the car and released re-leased its owner about five minutes min-utes later. Late Friday night, all roads and highways leading out of the state were being patrolled for the bandits' car, described as light colored and bearing out-of-state license plates. LaMont is the son of Ralph Smith of this city. Coal Truck Damaged In Accident Friday A coal truck, driven by Mr. Su-bard Su-bard J. Bohnke of 2392 South Fifth East, Salt Lake City, was damaged to the extent of about $50 and coal was scattered about for several yards, when it ran off the state highway, north of town here Friday morning, then crashed througn a telephone pole, through a fence, across a driveway and into another fence. According to Investigating officer Thomas Trinnaman, Mr. Bohnke was en route to Salt Lake City from Price and his truck was loaded with coaL when the school bus driven by Burnell Bateman turned west off the highway to go down toward the river to pick up some children. Mr. Bohnke said he failed to notice Mr. Bateman's signal and to avoid striking the bus he turned off the highway. It was muddy and because be-cause of his neavy load he was unable un-able to make a stop In time to avoid striking the pole, then crashed Into the fence around the William Trin naman home, went through h-i driveway and Into the fence of Mrs. Eliza Colledge. Coal was scattered about and tie damage to the truck was estimated at about $50, Marshal Trinnaman leported. Mr. Bohnke escaped in-Jury. in-Jury. Skyacraper for Genoa The highest skyscraper in Europe has risen from the five-century old downtown district of Genoa, Italy. Three hundred and thirty-seven feet high, it is located in the center of the city, near the house in which Christopher Columbus was born. It has 1.300 windows. 31 floors, and contains 150 flat as well as numerous numer-ous shops. It will shortly be provided pro-vided with a roof garden restaurant Utah National Enter Service M. I. A. Road Show Next Tuesday Next Tuesday night, December 10, at 7:30 p. m. the M. I. A. Road shows of Lehl stake will be presented pre-sented In the Lehl stake tabernacle. This year they will be presented only one night. Five acts will be presented as follows: First ward "The Light of the World." Second ward "Heaven's Above." Third ward "Our Allegiance." Fourth ward "Beacon Light." Fifth ward "An Old Fashioned Locket And a Curl." Two prizes will be awarded to the first and second place winners, Judges to be selected from out of town. The first prize will be ten dollars and the second prize three dollars, announce M. L A. officials. The shows will be Judged on the following basis: Originality, 30 points; presentation, 20 points, theme, 20 points; costuming, 20 points and time, 10 points. The wards have been working lard for the past few weeks ar ranging their acts and promise the public something very outstanding In the entertainment field. Lehi stake is noted for their road shows. In past years some real masterpieces have been achieved in this line of activity and they are expected to be Just as good if not better than those given in the past. Musical numbers will be presented between each act by the various wards. Everyone is Invited tq at-ten at-ten J. i Fourth Ward Bazaar Being Held; To-Day' The Relief society of the Fourth ward are holding their annual bazaar ba-zaar today (Thursday) In the ward chapel and invite the members of this community to visit them during dur-ing the day. The bazaar will open at 11 a. m. Delicious eats will be on sale, In cluding all kinds of hot dishes, pie, cake, etc. They invite you to come in for lunch. All during the day various articles will be on display and for sale, in cluding aprons, fancy work, quilts rugs, etc. Included in this display will be many articles that will make Ideal Christmas gifts, something that has been carefully made and will be a lovely gift. There will be a fish pond for the kiddies, home- made candy will be on 6ale and there will be many features that everyone will enjoy At o p. m. a splendid program will be presented and this will be the climax of the day. A good croowd is especially de sired. Two Cars Collide On Highway A car driven by James (Pete) Gaisford of this city and a car driven by Earl Rowley of Provo collided on the state highway be tween the western tracks and the Point of the Mountain Saturday evening about 5:30 p. m. Mr. Gaisford was coming on to the highway and Mr. Rowley was going north, en route to Bingham The Gaisford car struck the Row ley car in the side, damaging both doors and smashing the left side of the automobile. The impact caused the Rowley car to skid about five feet sideways. Riding with Mr. Rowley Were Sam Pyne. Melvin Romney, Fay Johnson and Artemus Newell, all of Provo. The occupants suffered cuts and bruises. Night Marshal Thomas Trinna-rrian Trinna-rrian Investigated the accident. Here's to fee Ladies The United States Paisport fig-urea fig-urea show that more American women than men travel to Europe. If they are not Just housewives, they re teachers, stenographers, inte rior decorators, artists, actresses. nurses, students, and servants. Guard Will January 13 The first peacetime muster of Utah's armed forces will be effected Monday, January 13, at 10 a. m. when approximately 2300 officers and enlisted men of the .Utah National Na-tional guard will be called into service. Major William J. Lyons, acting state adjutant general, said Saturday Sat-urday the date was set following conference with Colonel Joseph K. Partello, national guard officer of the Ninth corps area. About January 20 the guar-wlll guar-wlll board troop trains with their equipment, destined for federal service at San Luis Obispo, California, Cali-fornia, where they will Join other Fortieth division units from California Cali-fornia and Nevada. Between January 13 and 20 they will receive physical examination and other preliminaries. Induction ceremonies will be at home ' stations sta-tions where the guardsmen will remain re-main until moving to California A year of training Is In store for the state's home guard at end of which, unless otherwise ordered, they will return to their homes. The Lehl Service Battery, a unit of the Utah National Guard, 222nd field artillery, are making prepar ations to leave with the other units. Second Payments Issued To Cucumber Growers The second payments for cucumber cucum-ber shipments to the Utah Pickle company are here and ready to be distributed to the growers, reports Joseph Rothe, in charge of the cucumber cu-cumber contracting. Mr. Rothe reports that over $22,-' 000 has been paid to local growers during the past season for cucumbers cucum-bers grown here. There was an acreage of approximately 125 acres, Mr. Rothe states, and, although the year was rather dry and the cucumbers cu-cumbers did not bear as heavy as they would have done If we had had more moisture, the season was successful and the industry has been a big asset to the community. commun-ity. Mr. Rothe wishes to thank the growers for their patronage during dur-ing the past season and hopes that" they will sign up hext year for more cucumber acreage. He also reports that from this vicinity, including American Fork, $11,000 was paid to cabbage grow- ers by the Utah Pickle company for the past season. Citizen Celebrates 83rd Birthday Mr. Joseph Andreason, who Friday Fri-day returned home from a thirty-day thirty-day trip through Nevada, California and Oregon in company with his daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Parley Brough of Lyman, Wyoming, Wy-oming, was very pleasantly surprised sur-prised at his home on Sunday, December De-cember 1, the occasion being hi 83rd birthday anniversary. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest W. Shelley were the host and hostess at the affair. Games and a friendly get-together get-together were enjoyed, after which a delicious luncheon was served to 49 j children, grandchildren and great grandchildren. Those present were Mr. and Mrs, Parley Brough of Lyman, Wyoming; Wyom-ing; Mr. and Mrs. Ray Andreason and Mr. and Mrs. Karl Andreason of American Fork, Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Shelley and family of Lent Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Andreason and Mr. and Mrs. Wilford Andreason and families of Magna, Mr. and Mrs. Bert Morford and daughters of Sacramento, California; Mrs. Nina Colledge of Lehl, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Ashton of Magna, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Forgay of Salt Lake City, Mr. Will Mechara and family and Mrs. Nels Otterson of Lehl, Mr and Mrs. Louis Andreason An-dreason of Lehi, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Letteer of Magna, Miss June Andreason An-dreason of Burley, Idaho, and tha guest of honor. Mr. Andreason's many friends join with the Lehi Sun in extending extend-ing happy birthday wishes to him. FepulaUoa Density Washington, Oregon, Win ant" Montana are less densely poukts than Russia. mZ V0- ot him. 161 ai exactly 60. the cnorus, auiiug i leaus will be shown In the back- paper.