|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|
eAGE SIX BEAR RIVER VALLEY LEADER, THURSDAY, JULY 28, 1932 POLITICS and personalities ntah Weekly Industrial (Continued From Page One) at a secret spot. But Congress has labored. , While at times resembling a Cave of the Winds, it has brought forth much constructive legislation of an emergency character. It created the $2,000,000,-00- 0 Reconstruction Finance Corporall Act tion; passed the broadening Federal Reserve discount powers; enlarged Federal Land Bank a tax bill raising more capital; passed At ll war; pass-- 1 revenue man any since me measure Noma the ed Glass-Steaga- - The following record of industrial activity lists items showing invest ment of capital, employment of labor and business activities and opportunities. Information from which the paragraphs are prepared is usually from local papers, usually of towns men tioned and may be considered general nr?3f--- O.lrwitv ' T Neslen For Governor Club WILL HOLD A MEETING r Aw T nk 4 im IN THE CHAPTER I The Black Box hard-heade- Mr. Neslen will be cne of the speakers. ..There will also be a good musical program. Everybody Invited . BASEBALL GAME TKUMUJNTUJN WULLSV1LLL I VS SUNDAY, JULY 31st & T T -- 4 p m. m T--l SUNDAY and MONDAY 1 xr July 31 - Aug. 1 The Heartbreaks of Youth at the Threshold of Manhood! FRANK BORZAGE'S YOUNG AMERICA Doris Kenyon Spencer TRACY Tommy CONLON Ralph Bellamy and Beryl Mercer Youth . . bewildered, groping, tempted. Age , . intolerant, harsh, condemning. Young America at the Crossroads, beset by evil as no generation ever was before! Uncompromising drama that will shock your mind into thinking . . and touch your heart into understanding! lou cannot possibly see all the pictures made in Hollywood this year. But here is the one that you simply must not miss! COMEDY and NEWS REEL TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY Aug. 2 - 3 NO OTHER EVENT THAT EVER OCCURED IN THE WORLD IS EQUAL IN IMPORTANCE TO THE PASSION AND DEATH OF OUR LORD, JESUS CHRIST. THE WORLD'S OLDEST IPassndDini May First Played at FREIBURG in the Year 1264 And Given There Regularly Since the Year 1600 CHRISTUS and JUDAS Portrayed by Adalph and George FASSNACHE In Roles Inherited from Generation to Generation Directed by DIMITRI BUCHOWETZKI The Supreme Sacrifile of All the Ages, in a Penetrating Beautiful Motion Picture Production Marvelously Beautiful, Intensely Commanding, Realistically Artistic, y Emotional. The Most Magnificent World Tragedy Visualized Right Before Your Eyes. Grip-pingl- SPECIAL SHORT SUBJECTS THURS. FRIDAY, and SAT. - Aug. 4-5- -6 AMERICA! .HERE IS A PICTURE FROM THE HEART OF YOUTH! New Morals for Old With ROBERT YOUNG, MARGARET PERRY, LEWIS STONE, and LAURA HOPE CREWES. ....Do mothers know know best when it comes to their daughters' lover affairs? They wanted freedom but didn't imnw ,,. u. .... drama of children and Jazz parents! waiv. fma. ait ll mHLrpn T n .n i ..11... Does modern youth have too much freedom T A drama of parents whose only sin was in loving their children Mad an mother and three lives become a tragedy! youthA stirrinir 'v--. new-fashion- ed - It was between the acts of the piny. The orchestra of a theater In Carthage, a college town of the Middle West, was In full swing, when there sounded a faint click from what appeared to be nn overgrown portable camera on the lap of one of two young men seated In the right hand prosco.-iubos of the theater, and Instantly the bowing of the violins, the 'cellos and the bass, the fingering of the brass and woodwind, the tapping of the padded sticks on the kettle-drum- s became merely so many soundless gestures In a pantomime. All was dead silence. The two young men In the box who seemed to have ireclpitated this extraordinary state of affairs were both about of an age, both Carthage born and reared, and both graduates of the local college. But with these basic particulars the similarities paused abruptly. Owen Landis. the one with the queer black box on his knees, was slenderly built, with a thin, eager face and dark hair and eyes the eyes of a dreamer and enthusiast. Ills companion, Walter Markham, was the of a small city ; well-fed- . yet not without a glimmer of penetrative shrewdness In his eyes to prove his right to claim banker kinship with his father. For an Interval measurable In seconds the soundless pantomime continued ; then, suddenly, and as If there had been no gap of silence, the various Instruments burst Into full voice. A wave of half bewilderment swept over the house, followed quickly by applause, the audience evidently taking the pantomimic interruption for a skillful bit of stage business on the part of the orchestra. "Wonderful!" Markham exclaimed, tinder cover of the resumed music. "As you said, Owen, it has to be seen to be believed. Why didn't you keep It up a hit longer?" Landis shook his head. "I. didn't dare to let It go on. In two seconds more there would have been a panic. I figured that for Just about so long Scliomherg's men would go on bowing and fingering automatically as they did. But when realization came, there'd be chaos. I meant to anticipate that moment, and I did; couldn't let It go over the brink, you know." "Black magic!" Markham commented. "Is this what you've been working on all these months that you've been holed up in your laboratory den?" "You've said It." "Well, now you've got It, what's the answer? I mean, how does It do It?" "As I've told you, It Is simple enough In principle. By radio we transmit sound and make It do our bidding. My problem was to find a circuit which. Instead of amplifying the received sounds would Itself operate to neutralize them. Once my basic circuit was developed, all It asked for was a pretty long series of experiments." "Now you've found the answer to your problem, what are you going to do with It?" "Come around to my shop with me after the play and I'll talk It out with you," Landis said, adding "Most inventors and discoverers are short on practical sense common sense and I'm no exception. Maybe you can supply what I'm lacking in that respect." Two hours later the two young men were seated In Landis' workshop laboratory. On the walk from the theater Landis had tried to explain, as as he could, the successive steps taken In the development of his astonishing Invention. "What you've been saying Is mostly Greek to me," Markham offered. "Just the same, I can surround th fact accomplished, all right having had the But now the practical demonstration. question arises, what have you got? Can It be put to any useful use?" "Possibilities Landis queried. The "They are almost onllmited. trouble Is that they are bad as well as good." "Shoot," said the son of small-cit- y wealth, "I'm listening." "The circuit, or whatever you choose to call It, will operate at a distance t don't know Just yet how far and It will pass either through or around obstructions. Tum a switch, and you can sleep in silence as profound as that of a mountain top, so far as noises ire concerned." "Huh! sounds a good bit like Alice In Wonderland. But what else? If you stop the racket for yourself, you stop it for everybody else, as well, don't youf "At short distances, as tonight In the theater, yes. Take, for example, a steam whistle a mile away; In the Immediate neighborhood of the whistle the sound Is normal, or nearly so; a listener within a radius of. say.' a quarter of a mile would scarcely detect any muting of the blast, though 7-- at Its source. BeInner the sound diminthis circle yond ishes quite rapidly until at about half a mile it has vanished completely." lu your demonstration tonight you connected the thing with the theater lighting circuit Does that mean that you are tied to electric power plants for its use?" "Not at all An automobile storage him battery will operate the box for a limited tide." Markham nodded slowly. "Don't you know, Owen, It all listens a good bit like a pipe dream." "So it does to me. But what Is worse, I can't get away from the feeling that I'm In the fix of the man who Invented the Frankenstein thing." it Is really muted L. 1 1 m r L! I 8 fcv !..- - -- --7 ..i -- I ' " - .u "Meaning?" "Meaning the frightful uses to which this contrivance of mine could be put In the committing of crime. You might say there Is no end to them. Noise Is the burglar's chief menace; with this box of mine coupled to a lighting socket he could wreck the lower story of a house or blow the strongest bank vault In perfect security, so far as So, also, the noise was concerned. with the use of firearms. You see what The Utah Stores TT p j SPECIAL SATURDAY JULY 30 well-dresse- L. D. S. Hall, Tremonton Everybody Welcome Vyei SERVIC- E- " n - lustration Grantsville i -- t Mr. and Mrs. Robert Biorkman and little daughter, Beverly, of Sugar City, Idaho, have spent several days with Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Larson this week. Mr. Bjorkman is county superinten dent of schools. Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Holman and family and Mrs. Sophia Larson, with her guest .Miss Norma Bjorklund of Ogden motored to Lava Hot Springs where they met Mr. and Mrs. Ruel Nielsen and family of Idaho Falls and spent a pleasant 24th. Mrs. David Larson visited with relatives at Clearfield the last of the week Mr. and Mrs. Lorenzo Petersen and son, L. Francis, of Southern Utah, and Warren Petersen, of Los Angeles, are visiting with Sir. and Mrs. Gus Larson and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Petersen. Mr. and Mrs. James H. Miller visited their parents, at Penrose. Sundav afternoon. Mrs. F. A. Shuman re turned with them and is spending a Id IVp v I' few days here. nearly completed. mm Francis Lijnde correct Contract for grading and 13.5 mile8 new road between place and Timuie, awarded J. W passed the proposal to abolish lame',thu Whiting, Springville contractor, on duck sessions of Congress; defeated bid of $97,171. senate in the the big navy advocates who voted to build up our navy to the Nephi Cornerstone laid for new strength to which it was "reduced" by Federal building. the London Naval Conference. Parowan City office of recorder Much remains for the December ses and treasurer moved to lbrary aud sion. Never before was it so evident that we need a Congress which is con- itorium. Delta All new furnishings instal tinually on the job. led in post office. Bountiful Contract awarded to Mlford Major improvements made Knowlton and Rupert to construct 5.5 at swimming pool mles gravel surfaced highway between Tooele Contract for construction South Bountiful and Farmington. of new post office building to be det Delta $10,000 being spent improv August 23. ing road to Holden. . By. Mrs. David Larson :x:- - anti-injuncti- on Irftl-- EAST GARLAND ! Review ly Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Adams motored to Claries too and called oa relatives and friends, Sunday. Mr. Dennie Benson of Houston, Texas, an old friend of James H. Miller, was his guest Thursday. Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Larson were Mr. and Mrs. Le Grande Jensen and Mr. and Mrs. Mark Jensen of Collinston. Fred Somers joined his friends, Milton Anderson and Austin Seagex is spending Saturday at Lagoon. Miss Mabel Korth is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. El van Korth in Salt Lake City. The hum of the grain harvester was heard in the community this week for the first time this season. There was a baseball game on the local diamond in the afternoon of the 24th, between our boys and Bothwell, in favor of East; the score heing Garland. IX Mrs. Quayle of Perry, is visitis her children, Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Oyler. Miss Louise Atkinson joined a group of friends in spending the 24th in Logan and up the canyon. The viner here is now handling the Tremonton, Utah d 'bT' 25c Clf'ng 19t SOAP OATS M1Stctr PINEAPPLE TCI T A 9e - JC Assorted Per Pkg. JLLLU . 10c 25c 10c 9c 25c 10c JAR RUBBERS PEANUT BUTTER "In the Possession There Is Simply of a Criminal No Limit to Harm the Thing Might Do." WHEATIES Per Pkg. the In the possession of a crimthere is simply no limit to the Aaacr K!?ff SlfS. SALMON I mean. inal harm the thing might do." "How many people know about your Invention, Owen?" "Dp to this minute. Just two of us I haven't talked you and myself. about It to anybody, partly because the whole thing was experimental and I didn't want to have to answer a lot of curious questions. But now. as I've said, I'm like the man who Invented the Frankenstein thing In Mrs. Shellty's story. When I think of all the harm It might do In the wrong hands, I feel as If I ought to tie a stone to the box and pitch It Into the river." There was a thoughtful pause, and at the end of It, Markham said, "You are quite sure nobody else knows about It?" "I hope I am." "Have you any reason to doubt It?" "Not what you could call a reason; no. But I have worked here In the lab. a good many nights, sometimes until quite late, and there have been moments when I've had a queer feeling that I wasn't aloue; that somebody was spying on me. Pure I guess." Markham nodded. "We'll let that part of it rest' and pass on to the material things. You want to make some money out of this Invention of yours, don't you? Or are you too much of an inventor to look that far ahead?" Landis smiled. Tm not quite so much of a dreamer as that, Wally. If I could only be sure the thing wouldn't be put to evil uses- -" "You'd like to see some hard cash results," Markham finished for him. "That Is right and proper and human." "I suppose so; while I was at work on It I did think that If It should prove a success It might help me And place as a research man with one of the big electric companies." "Too modest, as you usually are." grunted Markham. "There'e a frilly fortune In thRt boi If Ifi properly ex ploited. But to make monev out nf an Invention you have to spend money, Suppose you let me talk to dad in strict confidence, of course." "You'd do that for me?" "Sure I would. Why not?" There was a moment of silent embarrassment, and then Landis said, half apologetically. "Give me a day or so to think about it, Wally. I want to see If I can't fight down that feeling about the criminal possibilities. It's fearfully good of you to offer to step t In I" Markham cut the protests short. and "Take as course. much time as you want, of And never mind the ackuowW -- Ti'i'i'WVYWMVW.flAIUUUIJlJ TO BE CONTINUED ,Lt.to STARCH GRAPEFRUIT "asvsr corn i5c '"Sar 3Kn.c.L 15c 10c 8c 5c 25c 25c g?,T5L 33c STRING BEANS No. 2 Cans 2 PARAWAX 1 Lb. Pkg. POWDERED SUGAR 1 Lb. Pkg. ROYAL TOILET PAPER HONEY TOMATOES MALT SYRUP GOLD DUST CLEANSER aca-- s "?rre MACARONI RAISINS ren.,., Ki.ins . BIUAr RICE Cli-- CATSUP Sr SYRUP TOMATOES NEW POTATOES Franks 1 i 2 LBS. 25c ' Pot Roast Choice LB. 10c Bacon Squares Sugar Cured LB. 13c 13c 9c 13c 15c 65c 15c 9c Mutton Chops 2 LBS. 10c 25c ...