|Paper||Bear River Valley Leader|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Bear River Valley Leader|
BEARvMVM VALLEY LEABEE VOLUME XI NEW DECISIONS PERSIS SANDALL AFFECT FEDERAL FARM PROGRAM CARLSON DIES OF FIRE DESTROYS WILSONLUMBER Summer fallow, has been listed under the crops in the new federal agricultural conservation pro gram, according to Director wiuiam Peterson of the Utah State Agricul-tural extension service. Business Payments will be made however, to , those who comply with the program Saved Building for care of fallowed ground as fol- 5 Per acre for terracing, $1 low8: April 28, 1903. C. C. Wilson erect-- ! tor cntour cultivation and ed the first business house in thU.Pf cenu " ior rouwrvmg or- -- st office an of was It composed matter. ganic e Thirty-threand a small store room. Payments will also be made for years to the day this building, with weed eradication on the farmr, Diof work a large additions, comprising rector Peterson said, at the rate of room, storage rooms, three business $10 per acre when chemical treat- nlaAAB anil a otskMr.nf lumhar nf AAV- followed by periodic era! thousands dollars value was des- - cu m 8 " out broke which fire in a troyed used is the chem- without Cultivation an shortly before seven o'clock from be at- treatment will acre ical $5 per i unknown origin. lowed. The ruling however,: carries a a was turned in and in The alarm no payments win be hundreds of , for used eradication when the IVZ?Ja minutes, i o aaoA S""1" mat0rjalQ iipH nrp fur. fmm lah. In Thre Places In Funeral Services Held Monday For Highly Equipment Respected Woman : . i hTL P?1 Mu- vol- - Shoe shop, and HapBmdshaws creamery station, while the unteer firemen connected the hose and started the stream on the blaze. A brisk north wind with gallant and efficient fire fighting, with the Garland's assistance of our neighbor . . "IC Za ' Tire apparaiuB, spreading north through the yards on to near by residence. One of the most gratifying things was the way the water supply held out andj the force that it delivered, making the fighting most effective. So intense was the heat from the flames that were whipped half way across the street by the wind that the plate windows in the Shaw & Iverson furniture store, the Bakery and the Simonsen Jewelry store were ; ; i j .. Agricultural conserva-tu- terpretations of farm. may state W .W Wadsworth Accepts New Position In Pendleton, Oregon w. W. Wadsworth, for the past 19 years superintendent of the local can- ning plant, will leave today for Pen- delton, Oregon, to accept the position as superintendent of the Smith Canning factory located at Athena, just out of Pendleton. Mr. Wadsworth is going to locate living quarters then will return for his family. The citizens of this community verv much to see Mr. Wadsworth and his family leave. They have been among wis cimmunity s most pro- eressive and resnected citizens. Mr. Wadsworth having served on the city council for several years as head of the water department during the time that the water department was nu- dergoing development and enlarging, His service proved unusually valuable Praise and commendation were ex--. pressed on every side for Watermaster T. PI Meister and the men who assisted him in directing, the water to the best advantage preventing the spread of the fire. They worked like veterans trained in the business. Special expressions of appreciation will be found elsewhere in this paper from those effected by the fire for the spir it of cooperation" and loyalty shown All are grateful that the fire did not extend to the store proper of the company-, as it is one of the outstanding buildings in the city lor Deauiy ana the sentiment that is attached to this, that has occupied this corner since before Tremonton was because of his wide experience in that kind of wark. a city. The loss is partly covered by inDuring the time that he has been connected with the local canning surance. plant, it has grown and developed from a small output to its present capacity. Mr. Wadsworth has been County Receives a consistent cooperator with the $323,664 farmers of the valley, which has dUCtlOn LoanS meant, much in the development ofthe industry. He is considered an excanner and it is expected that pert A. Secretary-treasurJoseph he be successful in his new field will Proof the Box Elder County duction Credit Association with of- of labor. ; Several parties have been given by fices in Tremonton announces that a friends of the Wadsworth family and recent analysis by arm jreaii aq u. u "mIWUiUi in oakstatisticians ministration's as a of a token beautiful apprecring land. California indicates that during m lBUOn lrom employees. taoK nootn,.u producers and farmers llUU MTVMWVWTheir friends, who regret to of Box Elder County received a total see themmanywill nevertheless extend go, proamount of $323,664 on short-terto them their 'heartiest wishes for 6.9 This duction loans. represented success and happiness in their new loper cent of the total of $4,724,625 ap- cation. proved throughout the state. The analysis of production loans indicates that in Arizona, Utah, and Beet Growing Contest Nevada the livestock industry was To Be Sponsored By the most heavily financed by pro--' averThe associations. Local duction credit age individual loan in Arizona and A sugar beet contest for the growUtah was over $22,000; in California, where diversification is so wide that ing of sugar beets will be sponsored o 103 crops were represented In the by the Sugar company total disbursements for 1P35, the av- during the summer of 1936. All boys erage loan ranged in the neighborhood and girls up to the age of 18 are in of $3500.00 The California Livestock vited to enter. Every contestant will Production Credit Association offered be required to grow at least one acre a noteworthy departure from, this of beets. Application cards, together rule with an average loan of $45,500. with rules and regulations governing the contest may be obtained at either the Garland or the Brigham offices. AT THE These papers may also be obtained from the teachers, Orpheum Mark Nichols, Bear River hlgs school, TREMONTON. UTAH or Noel Bennlon, Box Elder high school. Fieldmen, George Davis, GarFriday and Saturday land; and Ed Jensen, Roneyville, can also supply the papers. BEN LYON and Prizes amounting to $50.00 each for JOAN MARSH in both the Garland and the Brigham districts will be: 1st prize, $25.00; j ,( I ! ' For Pro Lake Men Given Terms in Penitentiary peniten-Mitablishme- ' proprietor of the who was forcShoe shop, Hepp Repair ed out of business temporarily because of the fire in the Wilson Lumber company building, announces to the public that he has set up his shop in the building the first door west of the Conoco Service station, where he is again prepared to take care of his old and new customers. Mr. Heppler takes this opportunity of expressing his deep gratitude to his friends who helped him remove his machinery from the building before it was destroyed by fire. Every thing of value was cleared from the building before it burned. Utah-Idah- Sunday . Monday - Tuesday Mutiny On the Bounty Wednesday and Thursday ' ROBERT DONAT and M. CARRELL In The Thirty Nine Steps Box Elder County to Employ Two Nurses Through the cooperation of the Box Elder county Commlsloners and the Box Elder school board, two trained nurses will be employed by the county with the state board of health participating in 50 per cent of the cost. The total cost will be $3,600 a year. The work of the nurses will be inaugurated commencing June 1. The action which made the project possible was taken Friday by the school board, the final unit to approve and appropriate money necessary for tne work. es 2nd prize, $15.00; 3rd prize, $10.00. Quarterly Conference To Be Held May 3rd organisation. GUEST SPEAKER A Future Possibility of Killing Plant For Turkeys Explained ! i Republicans Elect State Convention, Tuesday Delegates s , P. . Sor-enso- n, Final Windup Of Fishburns to be Concluded ies of Auctions . on Borrowers from Land Bany May $206,500 in RFC Loans Make Payments Here Authorized for County Loans in the amount of $18,821,233.T. E. Adams, of Secretary-treasurthe Blue Creek, Tremonton, Rawlins 81 have been authorized by the Re and Plymouth National Farm Loan construction Finance Corporation in Association, located at Tremonton, Utah and of this amount $14,786,818.-2- 9 has been disbursed as of February announces the Installation of a new system whereby borrowers from the 29, 1936, according to a report re- Federal Land Bank at Oakland, Calif., ceived from the Corporation by Allen will make their payments T. Canf ord, State Director of National office Emergency Council. This does not his association local through of remitting them to the bank elude loans made direct by the Wash-IOakland. Already in eighty of the lngton offices of the Corporation. 213 national farm loan associations in Utah has also benefited materially California, Nevada, Utah and Arizona through these type loans, In Box Elder county according to this new plan for collection has been set up, according to Mr. Adams. the report received by Mr. Sanford, Secretary - treasurer Adams says $206,500.00 was authorized and has been disbursed. that not only is this innovation a con venience to land bank borrowers, but It has not been the intent of the also it is in line with the land bank Corporation to compete with banks policy of placing Increased respond- - or other lenders, but to furnish emer-blllupon these cooperative assocla--, gency financing at time when It has not otherwise been available. tiona of borrower-membe-r. - j er : semi-annu- al , n . Stake quarterly conference will be held Sunday, May 3, with sessions at 10 in the morning and 2 in the afternoon, with a special meeting for all Sunday school officers and teachers at 9 o'clock in the morning. The conference will be devoted principally to the work of the Sunday school ana with representatives from the general board of each of these MGR. EDMUNDS tension service. This payment is at the rate of 21 i Clyde C. Edmunds, general managcents a bushel on farm allotments. No er of the Utah Poultry Producers ascontract is now valid because of the sociation, was the guest speaker at Supreme court's decision; therefore, the Lions club in a special luncheoa the farmers can utilize the contracted meeting held for the purpose of hearacreage according to his own plans. ing the head of one of the country's Actual payments to farmers are most successful cooperatives. not expected to begin for several Mr. Edmunds expressed his appremonths, as it will be necessary to ciation and that of the cooperative measure fields to determine compli- for the will, and the spirit of good ance as of January 6 before checks manifested by this comcan be mailed. The following are the helpfulness munity, and particularly the club. principal , requirements which must to establish the plant here have been met by farmers to make and in other ways showing a spirit Dr. Arvil L. Stark of Payson, a them eligible for the payments: of cooperation and helpfulness. Not 1. An application for a wheat adgraduate of the Utah State Agriculto express this appreciation would be tural college and the Iowa Agricul- justment contract must have been ungrateful, Mr. Edmunds said. tural college at Ames, was recently signed and filed prior to January 6, ' Starting back thirteen years ago, appointed by the board of trustees of 1936. the speaker reviewed the humble be2. beThe to seeded wheat the state institution, as extension horacreage of the association in Gunnl--so- n ginning ticulturist for Utah. Dr. Stark re- fore January 6, 1936, must have not in credit to the men." 1922, ceived his B, S. degree at the U. S. A. more than 95 per cent of the farm. and the farmgiving who had sponbureau, Where excess farmers planted in of C. in 1929 and his Ph. D. degree at sored From its formation. that humIowa in 1934. During 1934-193- 5 he i their maximum acreage for 1935 ble beginning ( the association reachedr when were restrictions lifted in was assistant horticulturist at the planting 1931, which was the peak, 800,000 . Utah college and from September a year adjustments must have cases of eggs, representing better; 1935 to April 1936 he held a similar 06611 maae for such excss plantings. busi3. Acreage of wheat in other farms than a million dollars a month position at the State College of New ness. The hope of the association will Mexico. He was born in Raymond, owned or operated by the contracting be to reach $20,000,000.00 business a "growers on January 6, 1936 must not Alberta, Canada. be in excess of the base acreage for year. ' The speaker said they were slowly those farms. out of the depression and coming 4. If less than-5- 4 cent of the per base acreage of the farm was plant- looked for normal steady developed to wheat, payments will be in the ment. In the state there are 27 plants To proportion of the full rate that the shipping approximately 2,000 carloads acreage planted is to 54 per cent of annually. Ten years previous to this time, Utah was importing eggs. the base. acreage. 5. If more than 95 per cent of the Turning from the egg production The Republican voters of Box Elder to the turkey business, the speaker 1936 base not in excess but acreage, County met in mass convention at the. Bear River High School, Tuesday of the 1936 base acreage, was planted expressed the hope that the farmers would not plunge into the turkey-busines- s evening, April 28th, 1936. County to wheat, partial payments may be and overcrowd the market, made. O. Christensen, presidChairman,-- C. but 6. hoped The of basis they would stay on a norwill be compliance ed. Alf. L. Freeman, of Brigham City, mal of basis the present production. the on Janin wheat acreage actually was appointed chairman of the meetto a demand from the In ' response no as action 6, be 1936, uary may G. and Walter also of Mann, ing, a for growers taken a who an killing plant in this' by sighed producer Brigham City, was appointed secreT tomr rliaimnan ITnaoman o11j4 application to bring his seedings in- - vicinity, the speaker explained the advantages of the same and at 4he Wesley Horsley and his remarks were lo compliance arier mat aaie. These payments are in connection same time, the cost of maintaining enthusiastically applauded. wtut uie itiiiiiera cuiupuance lo wueai a plant, such cost to be borne entirely The following and alter- contracts before January 6, 1936, and by the producers. It would therefore nates were elected: are entirely separate from any which logically follow that the association ' Delegates: may be made in connection with the would want to be sure of a maximum C. O. Christensen, John J. Shum- - , agricultural conservation program for amount of turkeys to justify the of a plant in this locality, way, Ben C. Call, Howard Call, John 1936, adjustment administration of-j ficials which he Leland Mrs. and the placed at approximately. fact explained, that Larson, Holmgren, Chester Knudson, Mrs. H. B. Thorsen, farmers receive payments in liquida-- 100,000 birds. At the same time, there Mrs. Winnie Gaddie, Wayne Sandall, tion of A.A.A. obligations will not af are perhaps ordered for this terriLeandus Hoist, Ella B. Reeder, David fect in any way their right to par- tory 75,000 poults, he said. Mr. Edmunds said that during the Holmgren, J. D. Gunderson, L. E ticipate in the new agricultural conmonth of July or August a survey Howard, J. M. Gaddie, Alf; L. Free servation program. The total benefit payments to Utah would be made of the number of turman, D. W. Jenkins, Mrs. Fred W. L. Hoist, J. Wesley Hors- wheat growers from May 12, 1933 to keys in this territory and upon, the ley, Voscoe Call, Alfred Jensen, James December 31, 1935 was $1,688,100.31, facts found a decision as to the build, ing of a plant would be made at that Halverson, Ira W. Larson, John W. Director Peterson said. time. Smith, Scott Hilman, J. P. Bush, A. The speaker also referred to the M. Hansen, Mrs. T. E. Betenson, Geo. Sale L. Johnson and John L. Zundel. poultry financing corporation and said at the present time they were Alternates: loaning producers approximately $750, Pearl Hunsaker, Andrew Romer, A. a year. He spoke In the highest C. Hall, Mabel C. Hadfleld, C. G. Ad-neby Ser- 000 terms of the integrity of the producCharles Anderson (Mantua), ers, stating that out of the vast numHorace Richards, Jos. H. Bowcutt, ber of loans made there was hardly Irl B. Ward, Ben Harding, Mrs. lvalue a sour one among them. He said that The final of the which sale windup Nebeker, Wm. Potter, John Hadfield, will clo-- e one of Tremon-ton'- s by next March or April all but about to a bring Will Moroni Jas. Harper, Arbon, oldest and most successful busi- $50,000 of the amount would be paid Stander, Marion G. Perry, Lawrence ness firms, the R. L. Fishburn & back, showing the rapidity of liquidT. Geo. Fred Hirschi, Ward, Carter, Sons company will be concluded by ation of the loans. . Love-Etold, Oleen Josephson, Chester The talk of Mr. Edmunds was ina series of auction sales to be held at Adams, John Oyler, Edsel Berch-lan- 10:30 A. 2 and 7 P. M. each day teresting and highly enlightening and M., P. N. Pierce, Frs. Horace Mann, was greatly appreciated by the club J. C. Dewey. Mrs. Andrew Romer, commencing Saturday, until the stock is sold. membership, which was the largest Dan Peterson and Hyrum Jensen, in attendance for the past ten months?.' Mr. of Oscar Feldscher, purchaser . Mrs. Lucinda Jensen. A resolution was introduced expresA resolution was adopted calling the Fishburn stock, has expressed his for the wonderful sing the appreciation of the club and for the reorganization of the various appreciation businessmen received the for the services rendered from pubbuying precincts in the County, and the re- lic the closing out sale and the club and community by W. W. during of line the up attributes the same to the County organization fact that Wadsworth, who is leaving the town. after same was accomplished. New members that were installed merchandise the was of high class The majority of the precincts in and offered at great savings to the were R. D. Anderson, Russel B. Wal-dra were the County represented and and K. L. Stevenson. ,. public. spirit of victory was manifested by An official announcement of the A special vote of thanks for the all present. concluding auctions will be found in delicious dinner was extended to the Relief Society. another part of this paper. Feder-era- l y, R. Z. Heppler, Sugar Factory "Fighting Pioneers" nt Hepp's Shoe Repair Setup In New Location m "Dancing Feet" POlL'ntYASS'N I .- REX BELL and RUTH MIX in E - Albert Rolf 6 BRIGHAM CITY and Jack Cahill of Salt Lake qty were sentenced! to from six montns to three years in the state tiary on a third degree burglary charge by Judge Melvin C. Harris, for entering the Taylor garage at Tremonton last fall and attempting to break open the garage safe. The men ercaned form the Box Elder county jail September 22, the day before they were to be sentenced! after having been found guilty by a jury of third degree burglary. The two were receptured a short time ago, one ai rnce ana vuc uuiw in Salt Lake. Adelia Rose Johnson was granted a divorce from William Johnson, who was convicted a short time ago. x...,. Theatre Mrs. Elizabeth Sandall, being the only mother she remembers and could appreciate to any great extent. During her latter illness, Mrs. Kate Harris has tenderly cared for her. She was a faithful Latter Day Saint and was possessed of high wo--j manly qualities. Funeral services were held in the Tremonton L. D. C. chapel Monday afternoon under the direction of Bishop Amos P. Hansen, the deceased being a member of the Elwood ward. Special musical numbers were a duet by Herman and Norman Andreason and a violin solo by Dr. D. B. Green, accompanied by Mrs. James Walton. The speakers were Jabez Adams, an uncle to the deceased, of Layton, H. C. Hansen, a member of the Elwood bishopric, and Bishop James Walton. The deceased was born at Sublette, Idaho, December 30, 1898, the daughter of Kim and Rebecca Walters Mun-daSurviving, besides her husband, are her five children, Hubert E., Thelma, Donna, Ruth and Junior. Interment was made in the Tremonton City cemetary. gaJ(; er Smith-Hugh- .1 Persis Rebecca Sandall Carlson died at her home in East Tremonton Sat-- 1 urday morning from a heart attack. She had been ailing for a number of years. The deceased was the widow of Elmer Sandall, who proceeded her in death nine years, leaving her with five small children. Bravely she has carried on to rear ner cnuaren, re-maining single- - until two years ago, when she married to Verner B. Carl- - j son. Her parents died when she was young and she had no brothers or. y. re-er- et Wheat farmers of Utah who signed contracts under the old triple A program prior to January 6, 1936, to limit production for this year's harvest will receive $280,300 for signifying their willingness to comply, according to- - Director William Pterson of the. Utah State Agricultural College ex- " . ( al m iia formative m ? ma o .na. fnmratv, Hfl, our plans based on the information we have at hand," Director Peterson said. "Administrative rulings will be forwarded to us from time to time which will keep us informed of any in toe program or of any in-achan WHEAT FARMERS TO RECEIVE MORE BENEFIT MONEY i',i,'w,,,iii'',aftMB"'ilii HEART ATTACK i - APPOINTED STOREROOMS broken.--- , NUMBER THIRTY-THRE- TREMONTON CITY .UTAH, THURSDAY, APRIL 30, 1936 B. Y. U. SYMPHONY ORCHES' TRA TO APPEAR AT B. R. STAKE TABERNACLE, MAY IS The Garland Lions Club are asking that the people of the valley hold , Wednesday, May 13th as open date, when the B. Y. U. Symphony orches-Primartra of Provo, will present a selected y, program v . em&cle. at the eBar River stake tab- - - $170,-500.- j ty By DR. JOHN W. HOLLAND rarely gives a man his due unless his dues are paid. The contented mortal flnds jewels of value in the dust at his Society feet ; ' not need Is dearly purchased even though It is given to you. Any scheme of government which tries to' make all men equal Is doomed to failure. Control your temper unless you desire to live iu a state of spontaneous combustion. They who have listened to the prattle of children have heard the earth's sweetest music. A tiling you do WMttrn Mawipaptr Unloa.