L1AMK B3ME ESWE WMIM VOLUME 5 ACCIDENT AUTO 25. Funeral services will be held Fri- jay, at 1 o'clock, in the L. D. S. chapel the remains of George Peterson, 5r died i& Sunday morning, April 6, at Cc,Snga, California. He was fatally injured in an automobile accident, March 29, when a sedan car, in which he was riding turned over twice injuring him and his companion, the other man being only slightly injured while George was knocked unconscious, from which condition he never rei covered. The deceased is the son of Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Peterson, well known and highly respected people of this community. George is well known, having lived here the greater part of his life, receiving his education in the ' valley schools. He was born July 31, 1902, at Providence, Cache County, Utah and married Pearl Anna Weiss, in the Logan Temple, July 7, 1923. To them was born one child, a daughter. His wife died shortly after the birth of their child, just a little more than a year after their marriage. Since that time the deceased has had considerable ill luck and has spent many months in different hospitals, where he chanced to be working, doctoring an injured leg which on different occasions has nearly taken his life. Just before his accident he wrote a letter to his parents stating that he was able to leave the hospital and be entirely he would soon nought v- .n. u; ill v: iu ius uc- CApi Jiupe caning iiTcn, ?ss as a bright opportunity had just presented itself and that his future work would bring him nearer home, where he longed to be. Besides his child and his parents, he is survived by the following brothers and sisters: Mrs. Dan McComb, Mrs. Floyd Garfield, Melba Arlene, Elmer Bernice and Roma. n Interment will be made in the City Cemetery, beside his wife. ' :. Og-de- Eph. White, county crop and pest inspector, warns the fruit growers that it is now time for the dormant spray and that in order to get best results trees should be watched .closeproper-timely and be sprayed at the He states that if lime and sulpher, in the liquid form is used, 1 to 8 should be the porportions; if the powder is used 45 lbs. to 100 gals and if musible oils is used 1 to 20 should be the por-portio- n. It is more profitable, he states, to leave the dormant spray as late as possible, in order to give the insects time to grow and develop before the spray is put on. In this way a far greater percentage of the insects are f 4 .filled. His office is willing at all times to give any information on the eradication of pests and diseases, so that the greatest possible good can be accomplished in this line. .1- 1- Mill I. I. ..I . Lions Meet At Regular Session Wednesday , f The regular business meeting of the Lions club was held at the club rooms, "Wednesday evening, April 8th. "Lion Tamer" Winzeler advised the meeting that the next luncheon would be served at the Shield Hotel on next Wednesday and advised all to be on time as the "Tail Twister" would be there to fine tardy members. President Woodward reported that an agreement had been entered into for the erection of Road Signs along the Tremonton - Snowville - Decklow Highway. The arraingement and cost was heartily approved. The secretary read comunications which were approved or assigned to committees. Mr. Holmeren extended on invita tion from Mr. Barrett to attend a conjoint meeting of the dairymen and the wheat growers to be held Saturday evening, Aonl 12th, Various other timely subjects were brought up. and discussed at length, Everybody expressing their views freely. i After the different committies received their assignments to investigate and report later, meeting adjourned. Publicity Committee. . Duane Clayton Breaks Arm While At Play Duane Clayton. 5 vears of ge, who with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Clavton, of Burle' Idaho, were in attendance at the funeral of Mrs. Cynthiann Hinman, which took place at Garland, Mondav, while at play on the lawn of the Hinman home, with some other bovs. Sunday evening, about 5 o'clock, fell from the back of ono of his playmates and broke his left arm. An wn? tnVn of tho injury, showing the arm had boon hrokon nnd ,!iWatod at the elbow. The iniured ipmbor .was placed in a cast and the hov returned to his home yesterday with his parents. X-r- y 154 Bowne Ave., Flushing, New York. March 26, 1930. The Bear River Valley Leader, Tremonton, Utah. Dear Mr. Walton: "All things come to those who waif even letters of appreciation, so I suppose it is your turn to receive an acThe knowledgement long past due. Leader has for sometime been the source of a weekly feast of news concerning a people and communities which are very dear in my thoughts and memories, and I wish, at this late date, to express my thanks and appreciation as best I can in words for it. I have ofen thought of the apparent ingratitude my silence has denoted, but I can assure you my delay in acknowledgement has not been actuated by any such motiYe. I look forward to the day when the postman delivers the Leader with keen expectancy and read and sometimes it, advertisements and all. It is surprising to me to note my keen interest in people and events, discussed in the columns of the Home valley paper, that were of no unusual inter est to me prior to my departure. It only goes to prove the truthfulness of the thought, so well expressed in the song, "There's no place like home." Regardless of the interests that one acquires in life, and the wonderful sights and countries his travels afford, there is always present some inherent desire and longing for the associations and scenes of ones nativity, and I must confess that desire has always been present within me. During my life I have had the opportunity to travel some, at least, but I have yet to find a land comparable to the Bear River Valley, or the People who in habit it. I am at present located at Flushing, a suburb of New York City, having just recently been transferred here from New Jersey. My present assign ment includes the holding of street meetings in New York, and for the past month I have been holding from three to five such meeting per week. If you notice a sudden influx of Jews into the Church you will know that a western dry farmer has invaded their haunts ' and Iff delivering' the heavy artillery on Mormonisnv to them. We are usually quite successful in attracting a large crowd to our meetings but : Impressive Rites Are Held For Garland Lady By Correspondent Funeral services were held Monday afternoon for Mrs. M. L. Hinman with Bishop W. W. Richards in charge. The chapel was filled with sorrowing relatives and friends. The opening prayer was offered by Bishop Charles Munns and the benediction by Counselor D. Henry Manning. The musical numbers Though Deepening Trials' and "O My Father'" were rendered by the mixed quartet composed of J. H. Kirkham, Mark Nichols, Mrs. J. J. Thompson, and Mrs. D. Henry Manning; Ralph Kirkham accompaniest. Mrs. L. C. sang "Sometime We'll Understand" and J. H. Kirkham gave a violin solo, Mark Nichols accompanist. Pres. C. E. Smith, Arnold Miller of the Davis Stake and Bishop' W. W. Richards were the speakers who spoke words of comfort and encouragement to the bereaved family and paid tribute to the noble character of the departed. Fres. Jessie Garrett, read a letter or love and sympathy from the presi dency and members of th ward Relief Society. Interment took place in the Garland cemetery. Mrs. Hinman was loved by all who knew her and the sympathy of the entire community goes out to Mr. Hinman and the famiiy in this sad hour. , Christ-ophers- on Israel Hunsaker Has Tip Over With Truck County Crop Inspector Gives Advise On Spray y The Editor received the following letter expressing appreciation for the home, pepers. There being so many interesting told, we art taking the liberty to publish Elder Mason's letter in full hoping our readers will get as much pleasure from it as we did. DEMMIN (Germany), Mar. Frau Alfred Zoeliner at the age of 28 is the mother of eighteen children, all under 9 years. She gave birth to a boy in 1920; a girl in 1922 and to four successive sets of quadruples in 1923, .1925, 1927, and 1929. Ten boys and eight girls, all sturdy, make up the Zoeliner family. Funeral Services To Be Held For Young Man Friday, at 1 P. M. While on his way to his ranch in White's Valley, Israel Hunsaker, Jr., had the misfortune to have his truck tip over. Israel says he was driving up the canyon just a mile or so from his ranch when his truck, which was loaded with a ton of grain and other merchandise, began to swerve and before he could realize what had happened Israel found himself trying to climb out of the cab. The truck had tipped over, or in other words had gentle laid down on its side for it had not injured or broken a thing and Mr. Hunsaker was not even as much as scratched. The worst that happened was that all the oil and gas ran out of his truck and he was forced to walk to his ranch for a team and more gas and oil. The road was a little sideline1 and the lower wheel received a puncture was the only cause that Mr. Hunsaker could give for the peculiar antics of his motor bus. Israel says he is not particularly fond of tip overs but if thev are to happen he would prefer this nice, gentle, easy going variety and he thinks it is better to be be born lucky tna.ii ncn. New Pasteurized Dairy For Valley Proposed Duriniru the week lpffora "nnJ vnx oAa ua were mailed out in the nature of an inquiry as to the advisability of establishing a pasteurized dairy to serve the residents of the Bear River Valley. Many letters of indorsement of the leading business and professional men of Tremonton and Garland tained in the letter emphasizing the neeu oi sucn a Dusniess in the com munity. O. William Sommer is the sponsor er tms project. He has had considerable experience in the dairy business and is nualified t.n crivo offiViont vice. It is to be hoped that the house wives wno nave received these letters and cards will annrpfinte thoit- im. portance and fill them in so that a public opinion may be had as to whether such an industry would receive the support it deserves. Nothing could be added here that would add to the recommendation that the movement has already received from the indorsements referred to above. You are requested to read them and make your reply promptly. - v c. - M Men and Gleaners Banquet Postponed The M Men and Gleaner Girls Banquet and Dpnce that was scheduled for Friday, April 11, has been postponed on the account of so many people in this stake dpsiring to attend the pageant at Salt Lake on that date. Th dat of the party will be announc- ed later. Mr. nnd Mrs. Wilford Miller nnd family wore viV'tint; with Mrs. Millers nnreits, Mr. end Mrs. Phincs Tiorson, Sunday. NUMBER 80. Editor Receives Letter From Thankful Missionary Reader Mother At 28 Has 18 Kiddies All Under Nine DIES FOLLOWING ' THURSDAY. APRIL 10, 1930. TREMONTON, UTAH, . con-fessid- ly re-re- ad Deluge Comes as yet havn't been swamped with applications for baptism. 1 find people as a whole are very indifferent toward religion, but the old antagonism formally manifest against our church is gradually being eliminated. I think modern means of travel is doing as much as anyone thing to bring about the better understanding, and people are seeing for themesleves that the Mormons are not so bad as they have been pictured to be. . However I believe indifference is increasing and judging from the results obtained, I am at times forced to ask myself the question, "do results histify the effort?" People are so busily engaged in pursuit of the almighty dollar that they have no time to consider the spiritual things of life. However occasionally we do find one here and there that has time to consider that these very conditions were foretold that they should be gathered "one from a family and two from a city", and that the worth of one soul is great in the sight of God, we must conclude that those ancient Prophets must of known what they were talking about, and that there is a power greater than man's, ruling this universe, which alone has the right to say what is worth while and what is not Missionary life, like every thing else has its up's and down's, but I find there is a satisfaction and benefit to be obtained from it if one will but apply himself. I find practically the same essentials necessary for success in this work as required in successful operation of a western dry farm or any other business, namely, a desire to do, a determination to do, demonstracted in action which is best expressed by the word WORK. This is by no means an easy life, but then all worth while things are attained only by real effort and success in missionary work is no exeception to the rule. i This is surely the land of wonderful sights and building achievements. I have had occasion to inspect all kinds of engineering accomplishments, from the world's highest skyscrapers to the works of a modern Moses in parting the waters that a man may cross rivers as if on dry land. There are several underground railways crossing the Hudson and East rivers, and at present two underwater roadways for automobiles connect the shores of New Jersey with the world's largest city. Current reports has it that the construction of another such passage will be commenced this year. There is under course of construction at pre-- ( Continued on page five.) The HOWELL, April 10. farmers of Howell were rejoicing Wednesday over a rain storm like you read about or see in the movies. About noon it commenced raining and continued until water was standing in pools; then it commenced to hail like "Hail Columbia" now it's a happy land. This is Howell's vote to the national prohibition poll. CITYCOUNCIL Water And Cemetery Come In For Usual Consideration A busy session of the city council was held, at which a new fire ordinance was unanimously passed, extending the fire district a block East and a block West from the old boundaries. The street and alley committee were authorized to sign a contract for power to be furnished at the city cemetery;, the power to be used for the water system now being installed there. The water master was instructed to ascertain the condtiion of the storm sewer; it being reported that ft was rapidly filling with sedmient and would have to be cleaned in the very near future in order to prevent a complete stoppage, Police and public safety department took under advisement the installing of stop signs on all roads leading to the main thorough-fare- s. It was felt too many accidents were being had that could be prevented, or at least responsibility could be placed if stop signs were placed to warn the motorist to stop before driving on to the main highway. The matter of connecting the old water system on to toilets in order to save water was discussed for the third time. It was decided that a complete survey should be made with the estimated cost of the change and if favorable report is made, at the recommendation of the water committee, the change will be required. Miscellaneous matters were discussed, bills were allowed and the meeting stood adjourned. Base Ball Is Assured For Fans Of Tremonton Tremonton is to have a base ball club. That was the decision of about 25 base ball boosters that met at the Lions Qub rooms Monday night and organized a base ball club) Frank Gibbs, manager of the Wallace Drug Co., was elected president with Leland Beck as secretary and Frank Taylor as treasurer. A manager will be chosen later. Next Saturday night, a Base Ball Dance will be given by its newly elected officers nad boosters for the purpose of adding to the treasury, money with which to buy equipment. In times past Tremonton has had some of the best base ball clubs, of amateur as well as professional types, that was to be found anywhere in the state. An interesting history could be written about Tremonton and her ball clubs, and how they brought home the bacon defeating the touted clubs of the state. "Them were the good old days" the. boys say and while it is not possible or probable to have the days of Ernie Valentine, bpence Adams, Ott Komney and many more that could be named, some of which are now in the national leagues, it is possible to have a good ball club in Tremonton. All power to the organizers and boosters for the national pass time. Tremonton is raring to -- Former Tremonton Girl Found Garbo's Double Veda Bush, formerly Miss Veda Holdaway, was indentified Tuesday morning by William Woolfall, manager of the Fox Broadway theatre, as the girl in Idaho Falls who is Greta Garbo's double. Accompanied by representatives of Idaho Falls news papers and a photographer, Mr. Wool-fal- l, interviewed Mrs. Bush this morning informing her that she had been selected as the motion picture star's double 1 Mrs, Bush fs to appear In the Broadway theatre tonight about 9 o'clock, between the first and second shows of Greta Garbo in "Anna Christie," it was announced today. Mrs. Bush Is employed at the Singer Sewing Machine company store on Park Avenue and resides at 285 G street. , Many letters were received by Mr. Woolfall from residents of Idaho Falls guessing a sto who the "double' was, he said. But one person made the right guess, he reported. A letter received Monday by the theatre from Ruby Eggleston, 655 I street stated that "she is the eirl who works in the Singer tSewing Machine store." Most of th other truesses were "away off.', Mr. Woolfall said. A picture of Mrs. Bush, being congratulated by Mr. Woolfall, was taken. This picture will be Bent to the Fox West Coast theatres office in Los Angeles, he said.. Mrs. Bush has been persuaded by the theatre management to appear on the stage at the Broadwav tonight, Mr. Woolfall announced. She will appear some time between 9 and 9:30 o'clock, he said, dependinar on the time the show is over. Mrs. Bush will address the audience, he said. Idaho Falls paper. Utah And Nevada Reports Of Crops , ; This report presents farmers' intentions to plant in 1930, as reported to the U. S. Department of Agriculture wt March 1. The statement of inten tions to plant has been prepared by the Crop Reportni? Board of the Department, based upon returns from . producers. The purpose of this report is to furnish information which will enable farmers to make such further adjustments in their plans for 1930 plantings as may seem desirable. The Statement of Farmers' intentions to plant is not a forecast of the acreage that will actually be planted. It is simply an indication of what farmers had in mind to plant at the time they made their reports, compared with the acreage grown by them last year. The acreage actually planted may be larger or smaller than these early intentions reports indicate, due to weather conditions, priee changes, labor supply, and the effect of the report itself upon producers" actions, Therefore, the reports of acreage actually planted to be issued in July should not be expected to show the same changes as the intentions reports. INTENDED PLANTINGS IN 1930 IN PER CENT OF ACREAGE GROWN FOR HARVEST IN 1929. Western U.S. States U. N. Crop Corn .....;.:...... 102 3 ,105.9 110 110 98.4 105 115 Spring wheat 96.3 102.5 110.2 102 110 Oats 101.7 107.2 100 110 Barley Potatoes ........ 103.4 104.2 105 115 99.2 100.7 100 102 Tame hay Note: - The intended acreages in 1930 fer some crops not metioned above for the United States, are: Sweet Potatoes 108.2: flaxseed 127.2; rice, 112.1; grain sorghums 108.2; tobacco 105.7; peanuts dry esdible beans 114.6; soy 94.9; beans 118.0; cow peas 112.5. SAYS MANY TOWNS ARE SO CLOSE TO THE PICTURE THAT THEY CAN'T SEE THE FRAME The town that cannot be improved upon just isn't! Yet in every community there are "acres of diamonds" that have '" never been mined. Newcomb Carlton says : "The advantages of a communfor both business and residence are often lost sight, of by. ity its natives. The very obviousness dulls their perception by becoming CONTEMPTUOUSLY FAMILIAR." It is only natural that to that which we are the most familiar we pay the least attention. A stranger notices the growth of a child much more than do its parents ; candy is no treat to a confectionery store clerk, and a rose in your front yard is much more attractive to the man in the next block. The grass on the other side of .the fence always looks the greenest; the other fellow's business appears to be a "snap": some oth:r town offers greater possibilities as long as you stand so close to the picture of your community or neighborhood that you cannot see the fullness thereof. "Contemptuous familiarity" works both ways and therefore we have sickly cities, callous communities, tired towns, haggard hamlets and hundreds of vanishing villages, the citizens of which go on about their daily tasks apparently totally unaware of their condition. What is GOOD about Tremonton ? What is BAD. What is there that INVITES? What REPELS No town can be all good or all bad, therefore, RECOGNIZE that which is good and capitalize on it; recognize that which is bad and personally do something to eliminate it! Don't think that what YOU do won't make any difference, for it will! Everybody doing something gets things done; sitting back "letting George do it" never gets ANYTHING done. Your town is your business. Whoever you are, whatever you do, it's GOOD business on your part to do every thing you can to make Tremonton a better place in which to live, workday and make money. It's POOR business to become oblivious to anything that invites business or renels it. ; YOU can't make money unless your neighbor does ; can t get an increase in pay unless the lirm does more mip ness: the firm can t do more business unless the commum grows, progresses with the times and prospers. The com munity can do none of these things efficiency when contemptuously familiar" with its advantages and disadvanr tages, . ? 4 -- Tremonton Has New Gas And Oil Station A new wholesale gasoline and oil business has been started in Tremonton under the name of The Service Gas & Oil Company, under the management of Hess Nelson, formerly of Snowville. Mr. Nelson and his family have recently moved into Tremonton and are occupying one of the new homes of the Wilson Lumber Company. Mr. Nelson has faith in the gas and oil business and sees a big business for the sale, in a wholesale way, through industrial and farm gasoline operated machinery.. , Mr. Nelson has taken exclusive distribution of some of the best known brands of oil. We welcqnie Mr. Nelson to the ranks of Tremonton business men and hope he and his family will find their social relations pleas- Child of Mr. and Mrs. E. Zundel Badly Hurt Ben, the year old child of Mr and Mrs. Eberhard Zundel, met with a painful accident Sunday, while play ing a the rear of the car. The child had lifted the lid of the truck on the back of the car when it slipped out of his little hand and fell striking his other hand that was resting on the edge of the trunk against a sharp piece of metal. The impact badly cut his hand almost severing some of his fingers. The child was under the anaesthetic for nearly two hours; the time required to properly care for the wound so deep and serious were the gashes. It is feared that some of the fingers may not regain their normal fchape and use. . . 1020, A. D Stone. Reproduction prohibited in whole or part in This editorial is published by the Bar River Valley leader with the Tremonton Lions Club. ' EXTENDED BY It Wet When DOCTOR0 TOWNS Copyrip-ht- FIRE LIMITS ARE Howell Votes , : ant and his business profitable. B. Y. Westmoreland Returns From South B. Y. Westmoreland and family returned the fore part of the week from a six months visit at Gaffney, S. C, his old home where he had not visited in the past seven years. Mr. WestThe S. 0. D. H.'s were entertained moreland reports that things are very nt the home of Mrs. Fred Gephart. hard hit in the South; many bank Phyllis Paxton acted as hostess. When failures and jobs at a premium. He tho hour of reckoning came Grace is glad to be back to Tremonton. Madsen's score soared high above the O. A. Seacrer and daughter Mildred others, Grace is a smart cirl. Doll Harris didn't say much and her score motored to Salt Lake City on Sunday (to attend conference. They were ac proved nhe didn't do much. A consolation prize was a groat coroprrnied home, by Miss Maudell comfort to her in her hour of bereave-- I Peajrer, who had been there since Fri- -' v ment. day. i j .