"MORE HOMES FOR MORE PEOPLE IN TREMONTON'.' I1V VOLUME X EY ' LEADER TREMONTON CITY, UTAH, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1935 NUMBER TWENTY-FOU- R REHABILITATION FIELDING TEAMS Crenel ijauithorne WIN OPENERS teenth Ward Give Basketball Fans duced Bills in Last Minute Sponsoring Rush A few days ago it was the pleas- ure of a representative of this paper to visit the court house, and while (By 17. S. P. A. Service) Liquids represented by liquor and water held the center of the lawmaking stage during the sixth week of the twenty-firs- t Utah Legislature. The first beverages of hard and varieties held the spotlight in the house of representatives for practically the entire three-da- y session of last week. Net results was passage by a substantial majority, 41 to 19, of the state stores liquor bill, with all semblance of private sales banished. The second aqua pura was in the forefront but a brief half hour. This was long enough, however, to pass the metropolitan water bill and thereby enable Governor Henry H. Blood to advise the federal reclamation bureau of the favorable action in time to save millions in governmental appropriations for the proposed Deer Creek project. The measure empowers cities to participate in water corporations and irrigation projects a companion bill to two others still pending. Most important of senate activities during the week was passage of a bill to permit the carrying out of Governor Blood's bond refunding plan under which the legislature can raise $750,000 in state revenues during the biennium without levying any additional taxes. The chief executive suggested that the $2,000,000 bond issue floated in 1933 be refunded so that the initial payment be not due until 1940. Such action would release of a million dollars earmarked for bond redemption and interest payments to the general fund. Of major import in the speeding up of legislation was the appointment in house and senate of sifting committees. Senator Eldred M. Royle of Utah county heads the upper house committee of seven and Mrs. Reva Beck Bosone, house Democratic floor leader, the lower branch com-- , mittee of twelve. These committees will fix daily calendars and be re-- , sponsible in large measure for further legislation. A concerted statewide movement to confine taxation to general tax measures with the junking of many taxdecided momentum on esgained Capitol Hill as representatives of and business big and little demanded abolition of tax measures favoring special groups at the cost of others. Income, corporation fran chise, sales and gasoline taxes were classed as general. Dozens of measures introduced touching practically every subject matter capable of legislative action will probably never see the light of day again as far as final voting is concerned. They will die in the sifting committees. Included will be many tax bills and resolutions proposing state constitution changes. Four senate bills, one house bill and one senate joint resolution were passed in the upper house last week. They were: S. J. R. S., proposing an amendment to the state constitution delating the requirement that cities of the first and second class have separate school districts; S. B. 159, authorizing the issuance of refunding bonds whenever better rates or more convenient times of payment are offered enabling the state to carry out Governor Blood's refunding plan; S. B. 17, reducing the legal rate of interest on loans from 8 to 6 per cent and on contracts from 10 to 7 per cent; H. B. 170, permitting financial institutions under supervision of state banking and insurance departments to make loans and advance credit in accordance with the federal housing act; S. B. 5, revising the state statutes relating to political conventions and primaries, and S. B. 6, forbidd'nc any public officer of state or federal government or employe qualifying for elective public office until his position is relinquished and forbidding public officers or employes to serve as delegates to political conventions The lower house passed three bills as follows: H. B. 63, fixing length or car limit of freight trains to 70 cars and passenger trains to 14 cars hauled in Utah; H. B. 41, the state stores (riease Turn to Page Two) semi-har- there take the time to go into the different offices and departments of the building. One was impressed by the calm businesslike atmosphere and with the friendliness displayed. It was a distinct pleasure to spend an hour in the building where the affairs JL,xf this large county are directed. A remark made by this writer during the campaign of last fall that it would be a catastrophe to make such sweeping changes as were indicated then is not now borne out by the facts. This is not to say that previous to the change this same busisnesslike manner and friendliness did not exist, for it did, but it merely calls attention to the fact Chat many people are competent and qualified for positions in public trust and all that is necessary to demonstrate the fact is for them to be given an opportunity. For the number of years that the writer has been in Box Elder county he has been proud of the officers of the county and that pride was reawakened in the recent visit above mentioned. County Clerk Nielsen asked that through the columns of this paper a cordial invitation be evtended to the citizens of the county to visit his office with the assurance that he will consider it a pleasure to be a help and service to them in any capacity connected with the business of his office. This Feeling was also expressed by the other officers. d long-talked-- three-quarte- rs ed j ' WAIT Okla ry U. S. Senator Sherman Minton, of t Indiana, says: "When public service agencies are enumerated almost invariably one of the most important is overlooked that of advertising. Too frequently the public has been inclined in the past to consider advertising as organized propaganda designed to force the public to fall for some mediocre product or some shady undertaking. This feeling has almost entirely disappeared in recent years, however, thanks to a school of advertisers who have bent every effort toward the raising of the standards of what promises to be a select profession in the future. "It did not take advertisers long to learn that trying to push the salemo-of a mediocre product might bring mentary returns, but there was no surer way of killing a poor product than to parade Its weaknesses before the public. Advertisers also soon earned that to shout the praises of a mediocre product had the effect of dulling the advertising senses of the public to such an extent that when there really was something to sell it was merely taken as another cry of 'wolf.' "But as the United States prepares to swing into the full program of complete recovery, we find that advertising, having profited by all itsn early mistakes, is ready to do service in the program. The increased purchase of advertising lineage for the coming year is one of the most encouraging business signs, for it means that once more the consumer will be shown where he can get his best bargains. "The proved integrity of advertising as a profession is one of the most significant forward steps taken In our generation so far as merchandising is concerned. Advertising will play a fundamental part in our complete national recovery." yoe-ma- In carrying out an advertising campaign it doea not pay to "wobble," for if you do you may get off the straight road to success. i Rural People Will be Given Help on Farm Management j' First District Lawmakers Intro- Sees It IN B E. COUNTY Rural Rehabilitation work is under way in Box Elder county. Elmer H. Gibson, county supervisor, has estabHe had t' feed a dozen cows, lished headquarters in the FERA ofTremonton and Fielding M Men An milk 'em twice a day; fices in the First National Bank basketball teams came through with He always had some horses, too. building, Brigham City. wins in the first round of the inter- That needed corn an' hay; Mr. Gibson says that clients for rustake tournament held at the Weber curried an' He watered 'em, ral 'em, rehabilitation must be certified by high gym Wednesday evening. a case worker of the Social Service stables An' their clean; kep' in had trouble little Fielding taking Division of the ERA. This certificaAn' there was othei little jobs care of their opponents in spite of the tion is accomplished by the case T' scatter in between! fact that they were as a team, off on worker for filling out form URR-2- b their usual uncanny basket shooting. the applicant. Farmers or rural peothen an' He to saw had Skinner and seemed have t' up logs, Standing ple who are now on relief or who have He had t' split 'em, too, plenty to make up for what was lack exhausted other available sources of some in of the other players. ing So they'd go in the kitchen stove; credit are elgible for the program. score was The final An' then he wasn't through Fielding 43, Help given by the Rural RehabiliOgden Twelfth 33. Until he'd carried in the coal, tation Corporation is in the nature of Tremonton vs. Ogden Seventh was farm management advise as well as An' carried out the ashes, a thrller and sent the spectators into financial loans. Advisory bilp will An' filled the water pails an' pans a wild frenzy when in the last minconcern the farm management set-u- p An' wiped up all the splashes! utes of the game the Tremonton boys of the particular farm and generel overcame a seven point lead and pullfarm practices. Financial help will If Daddy had t' do so much, ed ahead to win by a score of 36 to 34. be in the nature of loans for the purAn' go t' school all day, Conger and Harris shone brightly pose of purchasing needed equipment I don't see how he ever had and it was Wit who came up from and livestock to aid in the farm work A bit o' time t' play; his guard position to slip in some for the coming year. Interest will be free for the first year with 5 there But proba'ly he thought his work long shots that kept the boys in the after. A repayment plan . will be running. Was such a lot o' fun Waldron was guarded very close worked out for each individual case. he That worried " Lwrenc Hwthern" jus' every night and for three periods was unable to The time of repayment will depend on For fear ha might get done! shake his man for his usual sure set the type of loan, that is whether it ia a feed and seed loan, a livestock loan ups. In the last quarter he evaded or improvement loan or other loan, his man and was a big factor in the and upon the ability of the farm setunder the basket plays. Green and S. Musical B. R. Watkins played their usual bang up up to make the repayment at a particular time and in a definite amount. Social game. Comedy Will Be The team played good ball and in It is expected that all rural relief 8 7, clients and near relief clients will spots were unbeatable. In spite oi tae uuier cold night, Everyone looks for them to come through in some ine na;iuieu make an effort through this opporol uie psopie Final preparations are being made to become on great style tonight when they meet iey iicteuaea uic feiuiuai ioitn tu. for the presentation of "And It Rain- tunity own on a plane consistent with their the fast Marriot team that won from cider lciiiii uuieau bociai isaturuaj ed," a musical comedy, next Thurs standards of living. Morgan by a score of 41 to 30. evening at tne ieir Kiver nigu scuooi. day and Friday nights, March 7 and acceptable After the Social Service Division The oanquec was served between 8. has certified to the elegibility of the the hours or ti :3U and a p. m. in tne The action of the operetta takes N. T. new science building, This arrange place at a country inn, of which Cole client for rural rehabilitation aid the ment was far superior to anything Winzeler is the proprietor. Irene application is considered by the County Supervisor and a farm management that they have had in tne past due Holland, his wife, runs the hotel. set-u- p worked out by the farra-- er to the conveniences offered in the new a held when Two trains up bridge N. T. Spangler celebrated the comthe .and supervisor showing the for preparing and serving the is washed out and the passengers of best possible combination of practicpletion and opening of his modern and ouiluing On to hotel the each retire nearby. absolute fireproof building on West Danquec. es for the particular farm. The apA very interesting and instructive one train is Mailbelle Rich and her Main Street Wednesday evening. The plication is then presented to the new building has been cristened the program was conuueted following the wealthy father, John Rich, played by County Rural Rehabilitation Commit in the auditorium with Presi Bernice Stokes and Lynn Iverson. tee and upon their approval is for"Honeybee." In the summertime it oanquet will be used for extracting honey, the dent T. E. Adams in charge. Many They find Maibelle's younger brother, warded to the State Office at Salt albalance of the time it will be used as high ciass musical numbers were ren- Curly, played by Reed Johnson, Lake City where it is again inspected was inn. followed an which the ad at by5 dered, ready a private invitational dance hall. from the farm management point of They also meet Mazie Black, play- view and the advisability of making a Mr. Spangler intends to organize a dress by Tracy R. Welling, executive ed by Verla Hansen, and her father, loan. dance club to consist of secretary of the siate farm bureau. If passed, the loan is granted. Mr. Welling pointed out that thru Steele Black, Wallace Germer, and A special emergency type of feed about 30 couples. Under his plan, Heus-sedance instructions will be given and the farmer's organization state and her brother, Dennis, Raymond loan can be extended to small livethe parties will be conducted on a national recognition had come and for stock owners not on relief who are in A group of dancing girls, with their need of feed time in its history legislation up to $25 per month and very high plane, similar to his open- the first the farm bureau organi- teacher, M'lle Marie Caray, played by who have exhausted other available by sponsored social. ing D. Phillip's orchestra, consisting of zation was receiving earnest consider- Leah Cannon, and a group of college sources of credit. These persons must two accordians, piano and drums, ca- ation and much of it will be found on boys are held up by the broken bridge. contact the social case worker in Harold Gunnell. and Grant Fridal their district and make the statute books at the close of the application for pable of giving any class of music, have state speaking parts. present legislature. A further investigarehabilitation. were hired for the evening. At 10:30 He explained the agzicultuial adElaborate costumes are being rent- tion is then made of the situation by luncheon was served. ed for nine or ten dances. ministration them and acts, Mr. Gibson. These loans can then be justifying Those attending reported having praising the results which they had made with little delay after investigahad an enjoyable time. accomplished. tion is made. Mr. Welling, who is well informed It is urged that persons eligible for on farm bureau problems, state and this program make an effort to conMeet 111 national, proved a very instructive tact their relief worker as soon as B. R. H. S. and interesting speaker, giving much possible and fill out the proper appliinformation that would tend to cleri-fAnn M. Cooke, four score and ten, cation in order that their loans may Water users are urged to attend a many of the problems before the handcart pioneer, lies critically ill at be taken care of in time to be of the meeting at the Bear River high school farmers and aid in upholding and sus- the home of her son, George S. Cooke, most benefit during the coming seaSaturday, March 2, 1:30 p. m., to dis- taining the acts which have been put south of this city. Mrs. Cooke has son. cuss steps to be taken to secure the into effect for the benefit of the been ailing for the past year or more irrigation water which rightfully be- farmer. but during the past week her condiWelMr. of address the longs to the primary appropriators. has become serious and unless a New Installtion Following' Legislation is pending which the of- ling, the balance of the evening was sudden change for the better is made, ficers of the water users organization spent in "the gymnasium tripping the little hope is held for her recovery. think is unfavorable to Box Elder light fantastic. county irrigators. A new bishopric was installed at These bills should be discussed and the Tenrose ward Sunday evening by resolutions adopted to express the Stake President Clarence E. Smith sentiment of the farmers under the Monday and other stake authorities. Sugar Co. canal system. The change was made necessary by There is no question but that spring the moving away of former Bishop James Goldsberry, 65, suffered a is just around the corner as the busi- Fred L. Peterson, who has served as stroke Friday morning while attend- ness of the soft ball artists is begin- bishop of that ward for ten years. to his chores on his farm, south ning to hum. The first confab to The new bishopric sustained at the Social ing Hold of this city. Mrs. Goldsberry discov- shape plans and policies for the com- meeting was Merlin Grover bishop, ered her husband near a stack. ing season will be held Monday even- with Engvar Peterson as first coun- Tonight (Thursday) the 153rd and She summoned aidlying and a doctor was ing at the Lions club rooms at 7:30 cellor and J. Wilford Miller as second 187th quorum of seventies are hold-an invitation to all who councellor and Erson Berchtold as called and the examination by the p. m., with ing their annual social in the L. D. S. to attend. This does ward clerk. interested are physician revealed that he had sufferrecreation hall in Tremonton. An 1 ed those locally who are not include only a his Bishop Fred L. Peterson during his left which stroke paralized teresting program has been prepared side. interested, but also outside towns. incumbance served faithfully and well for the evening's entertainment and He was a man of broad vision and At this writing, his condition has all seventies and their wives have under not shown standing. any improvement. been sent special invitations to attend. Bishop Grover, who has been select 1I. J. ed to fill his place, was a counsellor to Bishop Peterson. Together with -- 1935 Corn the men he has selected, they should (.KOKf.K II. LOWE TO SI'EAK To Be AT SC Ol'T C'OI'KT OF HONOR be able to carry on the work in a A public meeting at the Box competent and successful manner. Elder Commercial club rooms hiw Their selection met with general satA meeting for all those who have been called for Friday afternoon The Hear River Rtake will hold Its isfaction. Corn-Honot signed their allotment at 2 p. m., March 1st, to discus Boy Scout Court of Honor Sunday 1935 in be will for held the awards Tremonton. in papers Many proper trucking laws to be paused night TREMONTON' OLD FOLKS Lions club rooms Tuesday, March 5, nre to be made to the scouts of the at the stale legislature. INVITED TO SEE SHOW at 10 a. m. It is important that those various troops. This meeting In called at the atTo supplement a good program Geo. desiring to sign these contracts special request of RepresentaAn Invitation is extended to all the tend this meeting. H. Lowe of Ogden, president of the tive Sam Reefer and Will II. of the Tremonton ward, 60 people Ogden scouts, will be the speaker. Holme, who will be there to of age and over, to see Shirley years scoutof is He a very able exponent learn your wants and desires In in They are going, our politicians tell "Bright Eyes." at the LibTemple ing and everyone is Invited to attend. erty theatre Monday, March 4, at 2 this matter. us, to give ua security, prosrH"1tv and freedom from heavy taxation All Interested In this Important But p. m. All pthers will be welcome at when are they going to do it? the usual admission. BE SURE AND READ THE ADS problem are Invited to attend. Big Thrill As the Editor f$Jt "When I was just a little boy," I've heard my Daddy say, 'I had a lot more things to do Than youngsters have today!" An' then he goes right on an' tell About the chores he did An' you can bet he makes it sound Like he was quite a kid! Tremonton and Seven- UTAH LEGISLATURE SET FOR WHIRLWIND FINISH OFFICE OPENED . Many Enjoy Annual Farm Bureau H. Presented March nt Spangler Opens Private Dance Hall non-prof- it r. Handcart Pioneer Reported Seriously Water Users to At Saturday y Bishopric ed In Penrose Sunday Utah-Idah- Soft Ball Artists to Hold Meeting Jas. Goldsberry Suffers Stroke Friday Morning o Seventies of Stake Annual 1 in-- Truckers Hog Papers Signed Tuesday g Attention! t. liriHO '