|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|
"MORE HOMES FOR MORE PEOPLE IN TREMONTON" BEAR RIVER VAL EY LEADER VOLUME X TREMOXTOX CITY, UTAH, THURSDAY, APRIL 23, 1933 WM. RUTENBECK PRAISES UTAH'S REPRESENTATIVES M Talk Delivered by Congressman Murdock On Mining, Printed William Rutenbeck, recently appointed labor adjustor under the NRA with headquarters at Ogden, Utah, was in Tremonton the first of the week. Mr. Rutenbeck has just returned from Washington, where he has been for the past several months before receiving his appointment. Bill is enthusiastic for the representation of this state in the senate and congress at Washington, and particularly Congressman Murdock whom he feels is representing Utah in a most efficient manner. In this, Mr. Murdock's constituents can agree, as he has proven that he is familiar with the needs of his state and has been energetic and consistent in working for them. His broad vision of the mining industry, which is the major industry of the state, is shown in the following address which lie delivered before the house of representatives: Mr. MURDOCK. Mr; Chairman, I move to strike out the last word. In the past 200 years the material world has been virtually remade by man. Emerging from somnolent centuries of relative changelessness, man suddenly awoke to the boundless wealth and power that lay hidden in the earth... .and took possession of them. By utilizing this wealth and h mastered power man has nature. Yesterday he shackled the earth with metal and made it his slave. Today, with metal, he is enslaving air, electricity, and light. The new culture envelops the earth and penetrates to every region, no matter how hitherto desolate and inaccessible. The new culture is a mineral culture. Modern civilization is based, almost entirely, on the use of metals and mineral fuels. The English nation has ranked first among modern nations in wealth and power because it was the first to discover and exploit its mineral resources. The industrial revolution began in England and flourished on coal and iron; it has progressed throughout the world so fast as minerals have been discovered and utilized by other nations. The industrial revolution would have been impossible unless there had first eccurred a revolution in the use of minerals; and without the industrial revolution there could have been no English Empire. Nor would there have been an American Republic with world-wid- e prestige. The Mining Industry in the United States well-nig- 4 That grand old American, Thomas Jefferson, conceived idyllic dreams of an agricultural America separated by an ocean from the turmoil of industry, but he dreamed without even guessing at the fabulous mineral wealth hidden in the American wilderness, and without foresight of the mechanical wonderland of today. How it would have alarmed him if some prophet had revealed to him that the United States and Great Britain, between fhem, would exploit 75 percent of the minerals of the world (V, 391). Not with agriculture, but with industry, our destiny has run, and industry n would be without minerals. "The minerals," says a recent writer, "are the essence of industrialism" (XI. 7). The mineral wealth of the United States is more varied and abundant than that of any other region of the earth. Let us glance at a brief re- -' capitulation of that wealth. The capital investment in the American mineral industry is estimated to bo within twelve and fifteen bliiion dollars (XI, 5), With that investment, in 1929 the United States produced 33 percent of the world's coal, 07 percent of the world's petroleum, Z percent of the world's iron ore, 47 percent of the world's copper, 36 percent of the world's lead, and 42 percent of the world's zinc (XIV, 25). Expressing these facts in different form ,it can be shown that 40 percent of the value of the world's mineral production is produced within our borders; and if we add the minerals produced from sources under the commercial control of the United States, our percentage of the world's total mounts to 50 percent. By the exploitation of mineral fuels and water power, we produce nearly half of the mechanical energy produced in the entire world (V, 391). Statistics on the power and heat sources of the United States disclose that more than 53 percent of our power and heat are derived from coal, and more than 3G percent from oil and gas. In other words, the mining Industry provides us with more than 89 percent of our heat and power, (Continued On Page Six) still-bor- DIES WED. OF What is the truest measure of success? 13 it a million-dolla- r bank account? Is it a lengthy list of stocks and bonds? Is it, perhaps, a generous amount Of public acclamation and applause? Which one of these if any designates The surest indication that a man Deserves the commendation of his mates? John S. Mason, 65, prominent farmer and businessman of Fielding died suddenly at his home Monday morning of a stroke. He was born in Wil lard December be 11, 1869, the son of George and MarLoved garet Mason. He married Eliza J. Morgan in 1890 and soon after moved to the valley where he had acquired large holding of land. While interested in different lines of business in Thin wui unocKea and which he has been active, he has kept ""J grieved at the new, of the death of, farming for his occupation. . . Viola Ktansta.. ...H- c- w e. stanHe was an active member of the L. ' uavia der of this city, who died D. S. church, having served as a misWednesday' . i afternoon at sit- an illness sionary to Great Britain. of a month which .vnuwuig into an He is survived by his widow and the developed acute heart iMsa sons and daughters: Louise About two weeks ago Mrs. Stander following Mrs. Camilla Dinwoody, Mason and was removed from her home to the San Francisco; George M. Mason, hospital for special treatment and re- Oakland; Dr. Wilford J. Mason, Los sponded satisfactorily, so much so brothers and sisters, William that she was able to be moved to her Angeles; Mason Mrs. Lorenze Anderson, and , . home MnnHav on.u vuuwnuea to show Brighara City; Charles Mason, Ogden; j improvement until Tuesday Mrs. Gus Westerburg, Mrs. Arthur afternoon, when she tnnir a . n I... mm ror the Burr, James and Frank Mason, Rigby, worse. Specialists were called in and Idaho; Joseph Mason, Willard; Mrs. some encouragement for her recovery Rebecca Nish, Plymouth. Funeral services were held in the for the better failed to develop and stake tabernacle Thursday afternoon " sne passed away Loved and respected by all who taewher because of her fine, woman and her genial 5Lq has a host of friendsfriendship, who are grieved at her passing bCr 1922 she was The Bear River high school band t V. . - carried stor, i ugaen entered the state contest and festival and r"ucl Uuough this union four children have held at Provo last week, for the first come to bless their home. One Bet- time in the history of the school with ty preceeded her mother in death. gratifying results. They entered in This splendid couple have built, in the the following events: a beautiful home on Trumpet solo, saxaphone solo, clari had c to a net solo, trombone solo, drum major fSt,f feetlifeandwhen their twirling, band A concert, and band and aspirations, as well as marching. their joyments, were at the highest To The ratings of the judges were as UP,S hme under these condi- follows : tions, only a kind and wise Drum Major twirling highly suprovidence knows why it is best. perior. In fact, Bear River's drum Surrounded by friends major was the only one in class A ones, those who . loved receiving this high rating. Norman in spite of thefr s Perry of. Deweyville, was the young they wil, man making this record. comfort and a d Onlv Sllfh Trombone solo, superior, Reed John""'uii utu give. CWman Stander' tfle daugh-o- f son, East Garland. Trumpet solo, excellent, Emma this city, was born at Ogden in Gardner, Deweyville. WWle bUt a SmaU Clarinet solo, superior Junior Eng d SedTo Tremonton. land, in community. LI which she lived ever since. She Alto saxophone solo was enter by is survived by her husband and three Cole Winzeler but his score has not been recorded as yet. ' r' Band concert "A" Bear River, rated Luer ana , brothers and sisters: I. Crewgood and in marching they rated suman, Bothwell; Mrs. Alf rrtf BowcuU perior. Garland; Mrs. Fred Gephart, In talking with Mr. Watkins, direcand W f Tremonton; and Mrs. tor of the band, he made the followZvon of Bothwell statement: Funeral services will be held Sun- ing"Everything accomplished has exday afternoon at 2 o'clock in the ceeded my expectations. The students ward chapel. have gained a world of experience which is going to be very valuable for them in future development. "I am highly pleased with the results and the behavior of our boys and girls. "May I take this opportunity to Remodeling and building of homes' thank every one who has helped make received a stimulating-e our local festival, our regional festival "j'l.i.uij in tuia city by the visit of Franklin D. Rich- and our state festival a success for ards, state director, and Warnick 1935. Especially the parents of the Lamoreaux, field representative Tues boys and girls who are sacrificing so day evening in a meeting held in the much for their children. If we can all keep this spirit of cooperation goIn this meetingo tu . PiQ wvumua CA ing on we should achieve far greater Plained the manner in which homes results in the year to come." could be under the F. H. A. plan. A great deal of enthusiasm Given was exhibited and as a result of their visit quite a number have made application for moneyalready with which to build and remodel homes. Seed In a follow up Mr. Sowles, meeting, chief underwriter of the State FederAs the time approaches for plantal Housing administration, and Mr. ing potatoes, it is well to consider how Anderson, chief architectural super- best to handle the seed, says J. C. visor of the state, will attend the extension agronomist of the Lions club luncheon where further in- Utah State Agricultural college. All formation will be given in addresses seed potatoes to be planted should to be delivered by these men. first be treated for the external poTremonton is one of the most fer- tato diseases. tile spots in the state for the This is done by soaking the seed out of this plan, as their hascarrying either in a solution consisting of four always existed, and still does, an acute short- ounces of corrosive sublimate to 30 age of homes. From present indica- gallons of water, from one to one and hours; or by using two pints tions, it Is believed that by the end of the year 12 to 15 homes will have of formalin and 30 gallons of water, between 121 a been erected in this city under the kept at126 temperature F. and soaking the seed in F. and F, H. A. it for three minutes. After the treatment has been complants serving the 1,536 cities and towns charged $3.15 or less for sixty pleted, the potatoes should be cut and kilowatt-hour- s a month, that 50 per planted. If the seed bed has been cent charged $3.50 or less, and that 75 thoroughly prepared so that the is moderately moist, best reper cent charged $1.12 or less. The ground sults are secured by planting the seed arithmetic averages was $3.65. as soon after it is cut as possible. It Variation in municipal Plants will then callus over in 48 hours in "Rates are more widely dispersed the soil and begin to grow. If the among municipal plants than among seed bed is rather dry and rough then best results may be secured by cutprivate plants, Dr, Tersons said. " Ttnis the municipal plant at Virting the seed and allowing it to callus ginia, Minn., has a top rate of 2 cents over before planting. The cut seed he said, 'while the should, however, never be allowed to per kilowatt-hour- ,' municipal plant at Tombstone, Ariz., lie in direct sunlight because it withhas a top rate of 18 cents. The rates ers and loses vitality; but It should of thousands of other plants, muni- be spread out in a moist, shady place cipal and private, fall between these for two or three days. two extremes. It always pays, Mr. Hogenson says, " 'Rates vary with geographical lo- - to have the seedbed well prepared and moist before planting. (Tlease Turn to Page Four) HEART ATTACK Funeral Rites to Sunday for and Respected Woman There must be something better, more ideal By which to value genuine success! Material possessions, power, fame These things do not bring lasting happinessl These things so often bear the brand of pride; Their code is one of selfishness and greed; Oh, surely, there must be some higher goal. Ana true succecs must have a nobler creed! Held I t: Have we not learned that honesty and right,?7 Ma Humility and friendliness and cheer Alone can hold the confidence of men. And bring increasing joy from year to year? Have we not learned to use the Golden Rule As our unfailing guide by which to live? Success is never gained through what we get, But only through the happiness we give! 4.1 jj.. Bear River High Band Makes Creti table Showing at Contest A U. P. & L. Co. Rates Robert Simonsen J?iw, Purchases Getz's Compared With Pri til Jewelry Store vate, Municipal Plants Robert Simonsen, formerly from Brigham and recently from Pocatello, Idaho, has purchased the jewelry store of the late Wm. E. Getz, and will formally open for business this Saturday, April 27. Mr. Simonsen has been connected ten years" with' leading for jewelry stores in the intermountain west and comes to this community rich in experience in this business and prepared to give efficient service in every line of this business, including repair work. Mr. Simonsen and his family are welcomed in to this community and into the ranks of the business men of the same, who extend to him their hand of fellowship and good wishes for success in his business. the-pas- t Ralph Deakin, 4, Loses Life in Water Cistern Rulon Ralph Deakin, 4, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Ralph Deakin, of Blue Creek, was drowned Monday morning about 11:30 when he fell into a cistern near the Deakin home. According to reports, the boy was out playing around the home and had been missed only a short time when his body was found in the cistern. The little fellow had picked up a bucket, which was found in the cistern, and it is believed that he went to the manhole and attempted to reach the water with his bucket and became over balanced. The water was ice cold and approximately 4 feet deep. First aid was administered to him and he was rushed to Tremonton where the pulimeter was used but to no avail. Funeral services were held in the Tremonton ward chapel Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock under the direction of Bishop John Smith. U. P. Bus Service Through Tremonton "Asserting that 'a shrewd and lim ited selection of cities is all that is required to marshall plausible sup port for or against the contention that the domestic rates of municipal electric plants are lower than those of private plants, Dr. Warren M. Per sons, consulting economist, issued recently a report of a comprehensive survey which he said he had made and which he felt afforded a true comparison of rate structures "Dr. Persons was Professor of Economics at Harvard University and at one time was a consultant of the Edison Electric Institute. The present survey, he said, was made on his own initiative. " 'The only satisfactory comparison of rates is a comprehensive one,' he said. "Net monthly bills for 290 municipal plants, including all the more important ones, were computed and verified by the plants concerned. These municipal plants were matched by 290 private plants in cities of corresponding size and location.' "Dr. Persons summarizes as follows bills for a monthly consumption of sixty kilowatt-hour- s paid by customers of 290 municipal plants, usually and the corresponding 290 private plants, not tax exempt. 290 municipal plants, median bill, tax-exem- $3.59. 290 $3.77. Trans-Continent- al Union Pacific Busses Introduced a new and splendid service. The Lewis Bros, and the North Western Stages were bought by the Union Pacific who have changed their route over the cut off via Tremonton - Bur-le- y - Boise to the Pacific North West. Several hours and many miles are saved over this route. Eight stages pass through Tremonton daily on the following schedule: West bound Seattle, etc. 10:03 p. m.; 2:26 p. m.; 5:11 a. m. North bound Pocatello and Idaho Falls 9:56 p. m. East bound 11 :p0 a. m.; 11:28 a. trans-continent- al m.; 6:13 p. m.; 1.13 a. m. Tickets may be purchased Midland Hotel. M. I. A. at the HAPPENINGS The Tremonton M. I. A. will present a three-aplay entitled, "The Tinker,'' at the ward recreation haTl, on ct Monday evening for the children, and Tuesday evening for the adults. curtain will rise at at 8 o'clock. The plants, median bill, " 'If all taxes paid by private plants in 1934, amounting to at least 35 per cent of revenues from domestic consumers, had been retained and applied to a reduction of residential rates, we would have this comparison,' Dr. Persons said. 290 municipal plants, median bill, $3.59. 290 $2.45. private plants, median bill, Advantage for Private Plants " 'Substantially similar relationships hold for comparison of bills of the two groups of municipal and private plants for the uses of thirty, forThe ty and ninety kilowatt-hourmargin in favor of private plants, on e a basis, increases, however, as the use of energy Increases. That is to say, the rates in the rate blocks of the schedules of the private companies decline more rapidly as use increases, than do those of the municipal plants.' "Dr. Persons said the 290 municipal plants served cities with an aggregate population of 5,900,000 in the United States, or a coverage of 62 per cent of the total population of 9,500,00 served by municipal plants. The 290 private plants also serve a population of about 6,000,000, but inasmuch as a population of about 74,000,000 is served by private plants, the coverage ratio Is smaller. "In order to check the data further for accuracy, Dr. Persons extended his survey of private rates to 4S8 cities with a population of 50,000.000 served by private plants and to 1.048 smaller communities to which the same rates are available, with a population of about 6,000,000 or an aggregate amounting to 88 per cent of the population of all cities and towns in the United States of 2,500 population or more. "He found that 23 per cent of the s. tax-fre- On the 10 of April the private IS J, a hS Zt tJn TvT Tre-mont- F.H.A. Plan Explained ai Meeting THIRTY-TW- O JOHN S. MASON N.A.PEDERSON OF FIELDING, DIES SUDDENLY SPEAKS AT P. T. VIOLA STANDER Onw Tmi Suoxss iwrerce ttawHorre NUMBER Held Here - ed for Treating Potato for Planting Methods n, one-ha- lf A. MEETING SUN. Necessity of Cooperation Between Parent, Students, Teacher Is Stressed Dr. N. A. Pederson, of the U. S. A. C, delivered a forceful message of between the parent and teacher, at the sacrament meeting Sunday evening, the program of which was sponsored by the P. T. A. of this city. This meeting was the final program of the present organization, with Mrs. Rosa Hunsaker as president, and T. A. Meldrum as vice president, the school year of the P. T. A. ending this month. Dr. Pederson pointed out the neceswith the sity of parents teachers if the student is to receive the full benefits of the educational institutions which they attend and illustrated by concrete example of had where the proper been given students were able to accomplish much more than those where this cooperation was lacking. His message, was greatly appreciated and was one of the most common sense talks dealing with the relationship of parents, teachers, and students that has even been delivered in this community, Much good i3 expected to result from the same. Other numbers that made up the program that were unusual in interest and quality were: A chorus by the lady teachers of the school, a musical reading by LaVon Spencer, accompanied by Mrs. Quinney, an Easter reading by Mrs. R. D. Anderson, a clarinet solo by Junior England, accompanied by his mother, and a trom bone solo by Mr. Conn of the U. A. C. The program was conducted by Vice President T. A. Meldrum. The P. T. A. expressed their appreciation to Dr. Pederson and the others taking part in the program and also for the opportunity presented to put over their message in the Sunday evening meeting. Utah Wheat Farmers to Vote on Referendum Shall the government wheat adjustment program be extended through 1936 to 1939 with some modifications, is the question that will be asked of all wheat growers in the United States on May 25, according to a re cent announcement received by Direc tor William Peterson from the Agri cultural Adjustment Administration. Plans in every wheat growing state are being made to fully inform all wheat growers on the present world wheat situation, to encourage discussion of the problem, and finally to per mit each grower to register his own opinion on the subject in a national referendum. Some of the provisions of the new proposed wheat program are: (1) voluntary contracts calling for adjustment to meet consumption needs and export possibilities during the crop years 1936 through 1939, (2) additional emphasis or inducements to shift land to grass in drought and dust storm areas, (3) amount of adjustment and rate and condition of benefit payments to be determined each year, but no adjustment to involve reduction of more than 25 per cent of individual base acreage, and (4) the base period to remain the same as in the present program. The final details of the proposed wheat program are not available yet. according to William Peterson, but will be announced soon, he states, by county agents and wheat allotment committees who will be called upon to direct the referendum In their respective counties. Total benefit payments to Utah farmers who signed up in wheat production control program had reached $1,054,044.55 on February 28, the last date for which figures are available. ATTENTION BEE KEEFEHS Bee keepers and farmers who keep bees. Now is the time to inspect your colonies for dead hives, and all dead hives found should be plugged up tight to prevent robbing by other bees and in this way helping to control the spread of American foul brood. Any further information may be had by writing to V. D. Justcsen, Deweyville, county bee inspector. RECENT BIRTHS ,, I MANNING Mr. and Mrs. Jim Manning, a boy, born April 23, at home. ROBINS Mr. and Mrs. Merlin Rob- ' ins of Stone, a girl last week. BRADSHAW Mr. and Mrs. Homer Bradshaw, a girl, born Saturday at Brigham City.