$10.00 In Scrip Given For One New Subscription Or One Ronovval To Tho Locdor MAR FARMERS WANT NEWS ITEMS : ; SIMILAR Taken from : TREMONT TIMES f 7 of May 8th, 1913 ? the courtesy of Lewis TJrenkman we are permitted to print !herewith from the Tremont Times, of May 8th, 1913, the following news Stems. Mr. Brenkman has filed a Through con-jEgja- number of these newspapers permission and credit to times we will print from time to time items that we are sure will be of interest to many a Tremonton resi- tJ dent . The watering trough for horses and other animals has not materialized yet. It is time something was done .about it. E. church next Preaching at the clock Sunday, both morning at 11 .and in the evening at 8 o'clock, by M. Rev. Thomas Manwaring, the pastor Sunday school will call at 10 o'clock a. m. Mr. George Craig has a new Ford runabout with which he makes trips to all parts of the valley making contracts with vegetable and fruit growers for pduce to be used in his caning factory. "The W. C. T. U. will meet with Mrs. Capwell at her home over the postoffice Tuesday afternoon, May 20th, at 2:30. All ladies interested in temperance and reform work are invited to attend and take part in these neetings. A letter from Miss Florence Carlton of, Los Angeles, says they are having some hot weather down in that country, the meercury marking 90 in the shade. Her brother, Albert, says that they are trying to like California as well as they did Utah, but the chances are that they never will. HEP OFFERED EUROPE Think Moratorium of Farm Debts, and Sale Of Wheat Needed Grain farmers were cheered somewhat by press reports eminating from Washington during the past week to the effect that there had been proposals to hold the some, two hundred million bushels of wheat that has been stored during the federal wheat board operations during the past two years. It was reported that if the wheat board would hold from market this vast amount of wheat with the assurance that it would not be dumped on the market for at least one year wheat would go to .a dollar a bushel over night. Many farmers are now saying and "why not", for at the present time the government through president Hoover's recommendation is work ing to have a year's moratorium on debts contracted during the world war, and is receiving hearty approval from all parts of the world. If this policy is good for foreign nations that are debt ridden and in bondage is it not good for the American farmer who likewise is in serious financial bondage! To help the basic industry would help every other industry for all are governed more or less by the financial conidtion of the farmer. Much is being said about this debt moratorium by the farmers, that if Europe can have a suspension of debts for one year, or longer as some advocate, why, asks the farmer, who is about to lose his farm because of a hundred and fifty dollar payment that is due or who has lost it for non payment, cannot the American have some of the benefit that is Jeing offered to the foreign nations in the way of a moratorium of his debts to the Federal government. These are vital questions that are in the farmers minds and politicians and financiers should take notice of and in their mad rush to help Europe should not, forget their own country. This last statement wasechoed in the press from Senator Hiram Johnson of California when he was reported to hive 'said that we should find a way to help America while we are helping'Europe. Farmers ftgin help their own cause by creating fetjblrc sentiment in favor of some s'uclr policy advocated above. , The Reynolds & Ross company gave three theatrical performances at the new L. D. S. hall this week to fair audiences. This company has been performing in Salt Lake City for some time and are good actors. They gave "A Romance of Arizona," "The Slaves of the Orient" and "A Texas Steer," all of which were presented in a very acceptable manner. Local W.C.T.U. Officers Attend State Meeting Mrs. D. W. Jenkins, president of the C. T. U., Mrs. P, E. Ault, Corresponding Secretary, and Mrs. Ward W. Shuman, State Director, with Mrs. N. E. Shaw and Miss Bary Burns attended the state executive meeting of tho trees and burning them to get of the above organization in Salt Lake them out of the way. It was quite a City Saturday of last week. job, for Mr. Mann has since informed us that he hauled off 472 hayrack loads, which is some brush. We were down at the Stacey orchard a few days ago and noticed the work that Mr. Mann and his gang of ",7?lielpers were doing. They were clean-in- g up and hauling off the trimmings State W. Fair, Rodeo Officials Held Meeting Tuesday We have heard nothing about that trolley road from Brigham lately, Box Elder County Fair and Rodeo Hurry it up, gentlemen. officials with the heads of all the deLions Club Mrs. A. Binkle and her sister, Mrs. partments met at the check on Rooms to evening Tuesday to Otto Von Siebenthal, are preparing made for the comthe progress being take a trip to Illinois to visit friends rodeo. and fair departmnt Every ing within a few days. was represented and made very enmany new suggescouraging Floyd Watt has just returned from tions were reyorts offered and some changes he Los He to a trip says Angeles. will be made in the premium list to would not care to live there, and he be published very shortly. California where don't like any part of President Fishburn expressed his he has been as well as Utah, and esfor the splendid cooperaappreciation pecially the Bear River valley. tion being shown by the heads of the to those The rapidity with which lots are be- departments, and especially who had come a long way from the verwould a indicate that sold ing South end of the county to be present itable boom has struck Tremonton. the meeting. at been for could Lots that have bought $150 a year ago are now held at $250 to $300, and about all the lots close in to the business center have been sold and will be built on before the summer is over. We look for 2,000 peo- President C. J. Dewey, of the As, pie in town within two years. sociation 6f Utah Fairs, and President Tremonton is blessed (?) with a lot A. N. Fishbunt, of the Box Elder Coun of the most worthless curs of any ty Fair, attended the association meettown in Utah, Some less than a dozen ing held at Salt Lake City last Friget together and hold a concert in the day in the Capitol Building. The meetearly morning hours in the center of ing was called for the purpose of check town, preventing sleep and distrubing ink up on all the fairs of the state, everybody in the neighborhood. If the ing up on all fairs of the state with town marshall would kill about half a relation of things that are in common hundred of .the worthless dogs he with all fairs, such as the Dynamowould win the plaudits of the large meter for the horse pulling contests share of our peaceful citizens. and other devices that are taken f rom one fair to another. Vuutor At Leader Office A report from the fairs represented showed that with very few exceptions Mr. Marcus W. Holling, of Salt all were well on their way in the way Lake City, the congenial salesman for of preliminary preparations and conthe Intertype Corporation, was a busi- templated successful fairs. ness visitor at the Leader Office WedAfter the meeting of the afternoon nesday. The Leader force always wel- all went out to Saltair and enjoyed a swim in the briny waters. come Mr. Holling. Fair Officials Attend Association Meeting ; RECEIVES BUST BUYS BLOODED w F03TY-TW- 0 M. H. WELLING CLUB LOAN FUND OUR NATION'S BIRTHDAY, JULY 4TH STOCK FOR BOYS ill ufw l r fill ill -- "s ;v r f. aoo f ff T Nine Boys Have Been Speech of Acceptance Carries Doctrine Beneficiaries of $500 Of Interest Loaned by Clubs rv-jf- l rk. ft During the month of August 1929 the Tremonton Commercial Club and the Garland Lions Club were approch-b- y Mark Nichols, local agricultural instructor, relative to a loan to be made to Future Farmers of Bear River'High School for the purpose of purchasing dairy cattle. The plan involved a loan from the members of these organizations in any amount they wished to contribute for a period of ten years, bearing 4 interest. This was to be put into a revolving fund and loaned to the boys at 5 interest The boy was expected to pay back the loan in a year or not later than two years, when the money was loaned to some other member for the purchase of a pure bred dairy an- "1 r Vjbv I Pll tit' FAf l imal. I .'J Ir.1' V 'N Much efficient work is being doAe in the eradication of grasshoppers throughout the county. There has been in the neighborhood of 2000 pounds of white arsenic already distributed, which means approximately 625 sacks of bran, 80 pounds to the sack, has been scattered on the infested areas. I have already placed an order for 1200 pounds more, which will mean approximately enough to poison 375 sacks. The farmers are all interested, and are cooperating very willingly. My opinion is, that by waging war on them this year will be a great benefit to us in 1932. Special mention should be made that the County Commissioners and the State Board of Agriculture are cooperating in furnishing poison to the farmers gratis; also the sugar factories at Brigham and Garland are furnishing the syrup, which means considerable these hard times. , I feel that if we will keep up the good work for the next two or three weeks, we are going to accomplish . splendid results., is formula the for mixFollowing ing: Coarse bran, 100 pounds; Arsenic, 4 pounds; Syrup, 12 quarts j 2 ounces (banana oil); Water, about 7 gallons. You will note that I have cut down one gallon on the water, and added one gallon of syrup, which seems to be more effective on account of their craving sweets. The water, arsenic, syrup, banana oil, can all he mixed together and kept thoroughly stirred until the powder is thoroughly, dissolved, then apply to bran until it is damp, then scatter, like broadcasting wheat on infested areas, especially on ditch banks, and cool places where there is much foliage. Or, it can be mixed, the powder and bran dry, then add the other ingredients until it is damp. I am assisting farmers every day in mixing, and will be glad at any time, to help out in any way those who need . poison. Eph, White, District Agriclutural Inspector. - e, Interoccan Elevator ; Changed Hands July 1 H. P. Randall who for the past sev- eral months has been manager of the Intcrocean Elevator company of this city announces that this elevator has been leased by the National Farm Grain Corporation and that this corporation with whom he is now employ-wicontinue in the same business as heretofore operated by the old company and that he will be glad to meet hi. old customers as well as new ones who want to buy or sell. ll to Hun-sake- r's State Pres. of Attends Worlds Meet Wat-kin- -- Og-de- ilege. SUMMARY SPERRY Kenley, If Hardy, 3b Russell, ss Drysdale, lb Ketchum, 2b Bartlett, cf Daniels, c Nalder, rf Thomas, p Huffstetler, cf Totals B 4 5 5 5 5 4 4 3 4 R H 2 2 13 13 40 0 0 2 1120 0 0 130 10 0 0 10 0 ... E 0 7 12 2 0 0 0 0 6 . ; According to the state president the theme of the convention was an appeal to the United States to hold fast to the Prohibition law; foreign delegates especially proclaiming the advantages seen in the law of this coun- try. Following this convention she attended an executive meeting at Nia- gra Falls, where only state presidents were present.. While east Mrs, Jenkins and her daughter, Margaret, who accompanied her, visited her daughter Ruth, at New York, who is at present a dietitian at the Nassau Sanitorium, at Farming-dalLong Island, N. Y e, TREMONTON N. Waldron, 2b B Evans, c Conger, 3b R. Waldron, cf Haight, ss 4 2 5 0 0 0 0 0 0 p 3 5 3 4 E. Green, lb B. Waldron, rf D. Green, If Hunaaker, p, rf Watkins, p Randall, ss g 1 4 4 4 1 Totals R H 2 Box Elder Students Attending U. of U. Grant Cook Special to the Leader of Tremonton is attending summer school at the University of Utah. There are twelve students from Box 3 1 40 11 14 1 Score by innings: 006000010 7 Sperry 11 Tremonton 0 0 p 2 0 3 3 1 Summary Home run Kenley; three base hit Evans; E, Green, Bartlett 2; two base hits N. Waldren, Hunsaker, R. Waldron, Russell, Drysdale. Struck out bv Hunsaker3, Watkins 8, Thomas 5. Elder County registered for the six The others are from Corimw Brigham City, Deweyviile, and Garland. Paul C. Hensen is registered from Deweyviile, Vesta M. Ferry is attending from Corinne and Nethella Griffin from Garland. Students from all parts of the State and from eleven other states of the United States and Canada are included among the 650 registered from sum mer courses. The summer session began Monday, June 15 and will end Thursday, July 23. Classes in law and chemistry will continue until Saturday, August 8. One of the special features of the summer session this year is a daily lecture at the eleven o'clock hour which is open to the general public as well as to the summer school students. No classes are scheduled at this hour. The lectures are by outstanding members of the visiting faculty and special lectures from all parts of the country Becured for the weeks term. - Winning pitcher, Watkins. ..Losing pitcher, Thomas. Following are the batting averages of the six leading local hitters: Virg Cropley 363, Russ Waldron 355. Earl Watkins 344, Bill' Waldron 333, Ernie Conger 322, and Ken Randall 308. Mr. Elvin Reid, of the Tremonton Banking Co., left Wednesday for his vacation. Mr. Reid expects to spend part of his time along the banks of some Bhady brook, and is hoping the occasion. fish will still bite. Acting governor, M. H. Welling, received La behalf of Governor Geo. H. Dern, a bust of George Washington, comfrom the National mission, the bust was presented to stimulate interest in the two hundredth anniversary of the birth of '' General Washington. In. as much as the acceptance speech of the acting governor carries a .message to all Utah'ns it is printed in full below: ' . In connection with the national movement to celebrate the anniversary of the birth of General George Washington, the Amer lean People are in the midst of their self - appointed task of planting ten million trees in honor of the Father of our Country. Under your able leadership, Mr. ield, Utah's part in this , nationwide memorial tree planting movement is being successfully carried forward. t r The National Commis sion has chosen wisely in suggesting this practical method of honoring George Washington, Washington himself was a planter. From 1749, when he began his public career, to the time of his retirement from the presidency of the Republic in March 1797, his life was given to the founding of the Republic which he more than any other human being established. But in every campaign through the Revolutionary War; at every council - table during the writing of the Constitution of the United States; in every trying experience connected with the Birth of the Nation under Washington's Administration; through all this,: the heart of Washington was at his country estate, Mr. Vernon. He repeated- ly reiterated his desire to "retire to the peaceful shades of Mt. Vernon." At the time of his death, two years later, Washington was already a world figure and it may justly be said today that no American living or dead has ever made such a large contribution to human freedom. ; The people of Utah fully appreciate the aesthetic and patriotic significance of this tree planting movement but to us planting trees has a practical util1 ity not elsewhere so apparent. treeOur state was built up from a less desert waste. From Pioneer times the planting of trees has been a necessary and laborious means if turning the desert into a home. If thia movement to honor General Washington has adde4 to it the element of inthe many trees telligent we will plant will be twice blessed. As we piint out to our children the lessons of Patriotism and love of freedom which they teach we will also enjoy the shade and protection they freely offer. In this connection, I am two-hundre- , These clubs acted favorably on the proposition, their members were solicited individually and a total of $520 was subscribed for. Only pure bred been registered dairy animals have ' bought. They have ranged in age from calves to milking cows and have ranged in price from $50.00 to $237.50 a head. Up to date nine Future Farm ers have made purchase of thirteen pure bred cattle. Six heifer calves have been born since the purchase, making a total of 19 pure bred female ' 1 -dairy cattle owned by the boys during this period. Two head have died and five bull calves have been born, leaving the boys with 17 females and 5 bull calves at the yresent time. Following is the list of the Future Farmers and the number of pure bred female dairy animals each owns at present; Arthus Conger, Tremonton, 1 head; Harold Conger, Tremonton, 1 head; Louis Iiarsen, East Garland. 5 head; Frank Ward, Riverside, 2 head; Owen Lose Brough, Tremonton, 2 head. Tyrell 7 To 11 Hunsaker, Elwood, 1 head; Hyrum MarbJtefcIweyville,V 2 , head; Alton Deweyviile, 2 head and LeRoy Perry, "The Tremonton Rough Riders capEast Garland, 1 head. Atkinson, tured a game with the polished Sperry Of the 17 head, 12 are Holsteins, 4 Millers by a 7 to 11 score. The losers are Guernseys and 1 is a Jersey. bagger six runs in the thirl off delivery. Watkins took up the W.C.T.U; pitching duties with one out and held the Millers to a single run for the remainder of the game. Kenley homered in the eighth. Mrs. D. W. Jenkins, State president The Rough Riders played flawless of the W. C. T. U., has just returned ball on the field and worked their from Toronto, Canada, where she ats squezz plays to perfection. Earl tended the world's convention of the pitched masterful ball and hit 3 W.C.T.U. " of 4 at the plate. Evans, N. Waldron, nations Thirty-fiv- e were represented R. Waldron, and E. Green each colof 1500 delegates. Of total a with n lected a pair of safties. For the the 1500 however, only 525 had authsquad Hardy, Henley, Russell, and ority to vote; Mrs. Jenkins, the only Bartlett did the heavy stick work. delegate from Utah holding that priv- Farmers Waging Poison Sperry Millers - War On Grasshoppers Tremonton, Amy-lacetat- " jj . Samuel Schrenk has commenced for the furniture company's hew store, for which he has the contract. It is located just west of Alvin Keller's house, will be 50x83 feet in size, two stories, built of brick and used entirely for a- - furniture emporium. 4 MIKIItSR TREMONTON, UTAH, THURSDAY. JULY 2, 1931 VOLUME SIX ; MWl YALLEY LE Ov-e- rf self-intere- (Please Turn to Pasre Four) Alma Theurer Catches Fish Weighing 45 Lbs. Alma Theurer returned Monday from a fishing trip to the Salmon River bringing with him a fish story hard to beat. The reason the story is hard to beat is that he had the goods with him. Many of Alma's friends, and especially those of the doubting kind, were asked to view the catch when the speckled beauty was placed on the scales it registered 45 pounds. A car load of other Tremonton fishermen returned Tuesday from a trip but as yet the stories havent had time to get good enough to print. As Ike Winzeler puts it, "travel broadens any fish story", and he doesn't want his published for at least a week yet. Adam Imthurn Family Move to Salt Lake City Tremonton lost a hustling business man when Adam Imthurn left last week to take up his abode in Salt Lake City. For many years Adam has occupied one of the best business corn-e- ra in our city and has spent thousands of dollars in making it more than just a place where you could buy gasoline and oils. Flowers and shrub- bery were planted and the place was always bedecked in fresh paint to make it attractive.. Service was his watchward and to build up the in which he lived was his pride Mr. Imthurn has taken pver the Cullen Garage at Salt Lake and will be glad to serve his friends when they come to the big city. The Leader, like Mr. and Mrs. many friends was sorry to see them leave the community but wish them well in their new venture. cof-mun- ity Im-thur- n's '