P PIC? A" W A IT TPhTGTO) TREMOXTOX CITY, UTAH, THURSDAY, APRIL 7, 1938 C. MARCH I? Fair Committee TIME OFuo.ll.iM.orr. TTMR fY THS EDITORS OF fftt wkh NiestnogaxliH RENDERED BILL Japan When Japanese sank the U. S. gunbombing planes she proceeded up as "Panay" boat a convoy China's Yangtze river with Oil last tankers Standard of three December 12, Japan promptly promisall for "indemnification make to TOKYO, & Ambassador Joseph C. week presented in Tokyo Grew last bill: losses, Property itemized an 670.01; indemnification for death On and personal injuries, $268,337.35. which includes the $2,214,007.36 total, Deno punitive damages, the State payment. prompt expected partment losses." U- - S. $1,-9- 45 o MYTH INNING RALLY - - - "It is not too say that what we are now here considering today is the question of plunging a dagger into the very heart of democracy!" These violent words, shouted at a packed Senate Chamber last week by Massachusetts' David Walsh, were the final major volley of the bitterest political fight of 1938 waged against Franklin Delano Roosevelt's plan to reorganize the executive department of the Federal Government. In the first of the two final votes on the Reorganization Bill last week, the Senate decided against recommitting it. In the second, five minutes later, the Bill passed and the Senate's Reorganization fight was over. The Reorganization Bill empowers the President to reshuffle any or all of the d agencies under the executive branch; calls for a single Civil Service Administrator instead of a commission; , splits disand bursing auditing functions by the Comptroller General abolishing who has previously done both, giving the first half of his job to the Director of the Budget, the second to a newly created Auditor General; sets up a Department of Welfare; empowers the President to hire six administrative assistants. Major basis for .the widespread claim that Reorganiza tion would give the President dictatorial authority lay in the wording of disTitle I, whereby Congressional approval of any of his proposed changes in Government agencies must be made within 60 days and is still subject to Presidential veto, which can be overridden only by a WASHINGTON much to 48-to-- 2, 100-od- , three-ma- n two-thir- ds vote, before Dav the Senate voted on the Bill, DetCoughlin roared against it over the radio: "It will mean that it's none of the people's business how their taxes moneys are used . . . (It) sets up a financial dictatorship in the person of the President. , . The immediacy of the danger insists that before tomorrow noon your telegram is in the hands of your Senator to stop the Reorganization Bill as Washington stopped George President's Reorganization roit's Reverend Charles E. , . " For hours III. after Father Coughlin's speech, anyone in New York City who toped to send a telegram had to wait at least an hour because the whole facilities of both Postal Telegraph and Western Union were being used by Father Coughlin's responsive listeners. By next day, when the time came for a vote on recommittal, no fewer than 100,000 J. Dewey Named On Utah World Utah During the Twenty-secon- d Legislature, a Senate Joint Resolution was adopted by that body which recommended the appointment of a committee "to investigate the feasibility of holding a world's fair in the State of Utah during the year of 1947, and to report its findings to the Twenty-third Legislature of Utah. In keeping with this resolution, the Governor, acting in his official capacity has appointed this committee. He named David O. McKay, second counsellor in the presidency of the L. D. S. church, as chairman. Tremon-to- n was recognized when the honor was conferred upon Mr. C. J. Dewey, president of the association of Utah fairs, to act on the board as a member of the government committee. The first meeting was called for 2 p. m., April 7, in the Hall of the House of Representatives. Mr. Dewey left to be in attendance at the meeting. The celebration will be known as the Utah Trails Centennial Exposition in commemoration of the arrival of the Pioneers in Utah 100 years previous. Ernest Morrison Is Awarded Assistant-shi- p AtU. of Calif. LOGAN, son, who Utah Earnest M. Morri graduated from the Utah State Agricultural college in 1937, has been awarded a research assis-tantsh- ip in the Giannini Foundation of Agricultural Economics, University of California, it was learned today in a letter from C. L. Alsberg, Director of the Foundation. The assistantship will be in effect from August 15, 1938 to May 15, 1939. While attending school at Logan, Mr, Morrison majored in the Department of Agricultural Economics. During his four years in college he was active in the AG club, Ag Econ Club, "B" club. Alpha Zeta and was given recognition on the "A" honor roll four times. During his senior year he was electd to Phi Kappa Phi, national honorary scholastic fraternity Since receiving his B. S. degree, Mr. Morrison has been doing graduate work at the Utah State Agricultural college and assisting on economic studies being conducted by the Department of Agricultural Economics of that institution. Bear River Band to Give Program Apr. 15 Bear River Valley band program will be given at the high school Fri day, April 15. All the students taking band instruction are expected to participate. The exercises will commence at 6 :30 p. m. with marching contests and demonstrations on the front lawn of the high school. The best marching rank of the high school band will be picked and also a drum major, as well as twirlers. The concert will commence in the high school auditorium at 8 p. m. On this program will appear the Saxette band, Thatband and the High school cher grade School "A" band. The parents of the boys and girls are urged to be present and the pubic is cordially invited. No admission is chargd to any of the events. telegrams had piled up on Senators' desks in Washington and quantities were still pouring in. But passage of the Reorganization Lisle J. Adams Elected Student Body President MEET MONDAY IN REGULAR SESSION ' j Clean Up and Paint Up. Hear this ye people. Think. Act Know all Men, Women and Children by these presents: and Paint-u- p That, Whereas the Junior Chamber of Commerce Clean-u- p campaign has resulted In many advantages to community life throughout the United States; IfiM" WHITE" MUST INCREASE WORKERS' PAY u. dance, Dewey presiding. Clifton Kerr representing Tremon-to- n City, Ed Fronk representing Junior Chamber of Commerce, Wayne Sandall and A. N. Fishburn representing Tremonton Lion club, appeared before the commissioners and presented the information that Tremonton City had recently purchased new and up to date fire equipment and that a voluntary fire department had been organized. These gentlemen stated that it was their desire to cooperate with the county commissioners in the combatting of fires outside the corporate limits of Tremonton, whereupon the commissioners stated that they were working on a proposition whereby people residing within a certain radius of Brigham, Tremonton and Garland could receive fire protection and that this proposition included assistance from the town here named, N. E. SHAW, Mayor (Signed) Tre-mont- Wild Life Lecture President Heber J. And Pictures To Be Grant To Dedicate Shown To Public East Garland Chapel President Heber J. Grant will dedi A. meeting on the preservation of wild life will be held at the Bear Rive- - cate the new East Garland chapel er High School Thursday, April 14, next Sunday, April 10, at 2 p. rn., commencing at 8 p.m. Newell Cook, according to announcement made by state game commissioner, and Lee Bishop Lester M. Holman. The building was erected at a cost Kay will be the speakers. Mr. Cook is one of the outstanding authorities of $16,000 and consists of a chapel, on wild life and will explain the im- Relief Society room and class rooms portance of preserving wid life. Mr, and is modern throughout. The old Kay has some exceptionally interest building has been remodelled and ing pictures of wild life and will show mad suitable for recreational activi- them during the meeting. Those who have seen the picture have the highest praise for them. The public is urged to attend this meeting as everyone must ed. with the federation for the preservaCounty Clerk C. Henry Nielsen pre tion of wild life in this important ensented to the county commissioners terprise. an invoice from Tremonton City Cor-- , poration for the feeding and lodging of transients from September 7 to March Pro7. This matter was discussed with Clifton Kerr of the Tremonton City Good Council, whereupon commissioners instructed County Clerk to make payAlmost $400,000,000 was paid to ment in the sum of 23.40, and that farms of the United States and more 21 the payment authorized on March than a milliom dollars reached the in the amount oof $16.00 be cancelled. Utah farmer's pocketbook in direct Parley Christensen of Elwood ap- payments from the Agricultural Conpeared before the county commission- servation program's payments beers and stated that he was represent- tween January 1 and November 30 of ing land owners residing near Section last year, a department of agriculline 13 at Elwood. Mr. Christensen ture issued recently points out. stated that a culvert needed replacing 'Thereport total appropriation from the in this area, because of the present fiscal year was $398,230,333, the renow there. condition of the culvert said. Of this amount, about port Mr. Christensen stated that the land $375,000,000 reached the individual and road in this area were being flood farmers. $5,000,000 was spent as ed because of the condition of this county expenses in connection with culvert. the 1937 conservation program. State County Treasurer O. L. Brough, administrative costs took a slightly County Assessor Fred L. Peterson and larger bite from the total sum, totalCounty Clerk C. Henry Nielsen ap- ing just under $12,000,000 for the enpeared before the county commission- tire nation. Washington administraers and requested the commissioners tive expense totaled $5,058,540, the reto designate the days on which the port said. commissioners would convene as a Listed in the bulletin Board of Equalization for the year is the distribution department states and both by dis1938. After due consideration and to counties of the the money paid were desigcussion the following days 4,000,000 farmers who participated in Box the as the nated days whereupon the 1937 Payments under Elder County Commissioners would the naval program. stores program have not meet as Boox Elder County Board of been compiled by counties, but May 31, yet Equalization, day, are listed by states. 3 the between June June 1, June 2, Box Elder, Cache, and Utah counhoures of 9 a. m. and 5 p. m. in the most from the payties benefited assessor. Upon office of the county indicated. Box Elthe ments, Mr. report Mr. of Brough, further request over $166,000 in received der com county Peterson and Mr. Nielsen, county the 12 payments; 27 program at brought $137, missioners designated May Utah o'clock noon on the steps of the Coun 874.87 into Cache county; and $109,-000 derived almost farmrs county and place ty Court House as the date will from the be government program. 1938 for sale which the May held. County Treasurer O. L. Brough apcommissionpeared before the county ers and requested that all valuable land now in the name of Box Elder "on the tax rolls county should be back this Among 51 senior students of the to accomplish and the best way recentwould be to start foreclosure proceed- Agricultural college who were to Phi elected national to Phi, ly able Kappa be give ings so county might were if necessary a good title, and by so- honorary scholastic fraternity, Arlene of and Riverside, Hadfield, to puranxious doinff neoole would be Glen B. Adams, of this city, both in land. Elder county Box chase valuable the school of commerce; Max S. Peterson, Collinston, and Wayne of this city in the school of engineering." Now Membership in this fraternity is limited to those senior students who Box Elder county, cooperating with rank among the upper ten per cent the state road commission, has a in scholarship in their respective crew of men at work grading the schools. new North cf the Lake highway from Rosebud ranch south of Rosette to the Nevada state line, a distance of 35 STORE miles. Nevada will connect with this road completing.it to Montello. It is will be Beginning Saturday, April 8th, expected that this grading Tremonton stores will remain all completed In about thirty days. open on Saturday nights until 8 p. m. and days till 6 p. m. Business hours in Tremonton have been increased two hours longer than those observed in Brig-haTo i City and Ogden to enable to complete their customers their Tremonton the of The Republicans 8 m. p. purchases by precinct are holding a from Lions ask Merchants the at cooperation meeting Friday night customer.'! to do their shopping Club rooms, commencing ax o ..v Sandall during these new, hours store according to Chairman Wayne hours. Doors will be closed prompt a chairman, this meeting At three ly at G p. m. on week days and 8 secretary, treasurer, term a m. Saturday. Help the merchfor elected p. be will directors to abide by city regulations ants of two years. Nineteen delegatesy coun-tthe to attend your shopping during by doing named be will also convention at Etigham City April store hours. AAA Payments vide to-wi- Local Students Elected to Honorary Fraternity Being Graveled NEW Re-organi- ze HOURS , Friday y, ties. In addition to President Grant, the stake presidency will participate in the exercises. Bishop Holman extends an invitation to the stake patriarchs, high council, bishops of wards, stake presidencies of all auxilliary associations and all former members of the ward to attend. Farm Income Beautification Talks Given At Lions Club t: Tremonton Republicans . , safe-guardi- North of Lake Road Agricultural Teachers Visit At Bear River BEET FARMERS In health S. Fixes Scale In promoting thrift JCn furthering fire protection Those Receiving: In stimulating civic pride and Benefits In making the home and city beautiful; Now Therefore, Be it known that plans have been perfected for a Limits and Paint-u- p Sugar beet growers in this district thorough Clean-u- p Campaign in Tremonton beginning April 11th. This date to mark the opening of a real campaign of persistant and who qualify for benefit payments from The Honorable Board of County constructive effort in clearing up and keeping it up. In this worthy move- the federal government this year will Commissioners met in regular session, ment of Planting, Repairing and general Rehabilitation have to pay approximately $2.80 more Cleaning, Painting, Commissioners Jos. I. Dewey, John and Beautification we urge each citizen to do his or her best part to make for labor on an acre of ground proAdams and Jos. A. Nielsen in atten- our community Clean, Health, Thrifty, Safe and Beautiful. ducing 12 tons of beets than they did Jos. I. Fire Protection Is Considered for People Outside Corporate Senate did not mean that guinea wcic tuuiyictcijr uvn Word has just been received that Prom the Senate it went to the House Lisle J. Adams, a junior in the School were Administration leaders may of Denistry, a son of Mrs. D. E. ixt me battle to begin again. Adams, has been elected as student o body president of the University of Southern California Dental college. REFUGEE COMMITTEE Just one week previous to his elecWASHINGTON forc- tion. Lisle was sustained as second Reluctantly ed to recognize Adolf Hitler's annex- - assistant superintendent of the Adams auori f Austria, vet nressed bv lib Ward Sunday School in the Hollywood era' and racial to think stake. up groups a Practical way to express U. S. disapproval of it, the State Department week issued through Secretary Cordeil Hull a statement: This Government has become so ""pressed with the urgency of the Vocational agricultural instructors P"b em of political refugees that is from all parts of Utah are this week '"Huirea of a number of govern visiting the Bear River High bcnooi tfients whether they would be shops and agricultural departments. Samuel Gordon of the Smithfield P committe for the purpose of Junior High School, Verl Oberhansley 'htating the emigration from Aus- - of the Weber High School, and Rex irom uermany Dalley of the Hooper High School Political refugees. Our idea is that, have visited, and several others arc . such representatives would expected, IRoy Bunnell stated. Sat01 by thc Governments any financing of the emer-'c- y WEATHER FORECAST emigration referred to would In Tremonton by P!ivate fl,ganizaresnentlv rni.ntrlfs " "SNOW furthr added that Ro c2.AUtement miy would be asked to receive April 9th 10th 11th 12th 16. (Please Turn to Pae Three) by the PROCLAMATION ! COMMISSIONERS NUMBER THIRTY m The beautification committee was in charge of the Lions club program held Wednesday evening, with Dr. D. B. Green as chairman. The speakers were Merwin P. Christensen, chairman of the Junior Chamber of Com merce Clean-u- p committee, LeRoy Bunnell, agricultural vocational director of the Bear River High School, and Harold Capener, F. F. A, public speaking contest winner of the dis- trict. Mr. Christensen and Mr. Bunnell gave some very interesting and stim ulating talks on the necessity and advantages of cleaning up and beauti fying of the city's business houses and residences, as well as rural dwel lings and yards. Harold Capener, in a masterful fashion, delivered his winning address on ''Stabilizing Utah's Agriculture." The talk really went into the vital points of the subject and the young orator proved that he knew his subject, which gave a liberal knowledge of it to his hearers. He answered questions like a veteran following his address. The ability to do this intelligently counts 40 per cent in scoring. Harold will compete for stake honors at the State Capitol Saturday. Other matters discussed at the meeting were the canning crops by O. A. Iverson, Kenneth Stevenson and A. N. Fishburn. Mr. Fishburn reported the fine reception they received by the officials of the Rocky Mountain Packing Corp's at Salt Lake City and of their optomistic view of the canning operations In this valley. Mr. Stevenson reported that the canning company would contract for the early, late and extra late peas and lima and pole beans this year. He said there was still considerable acreage needed in the early peas and the pole beans. A brief discussion was had on the possibility of a turkey dressing plant being erected in this community. Noth ing definite with respect to its construction could be given out at present. Lion President F. M. Christensen assured the representatives of the Junior Chamber of Commerce and the beautification committee of the club's and beautify cooperation to clean-u- p the city and urged all members to really get in and do something about it. For in 1937. This was disclosed by officials of beet growers organizations and farm bureaus today following receipt of an Associated Press dispatch from Washington, D. C, giving the wage schedule established by Secretary Wallace for sugar beet laborers in this district. The law requires, as one of the conditions of payments to growers, that all persons employed in the production of sugar beets and sugar cane shall be paid wages at rates not less than those that may be set up by the agriculture department. The "fair and reasonable" rates established by the secretary today are for laborers working this year in the production, cultivation and harvesting of this year's crop; Rate Boosted In the district including Utah, Idaho, Southern Wyoming, Oregon, Colorado, Nebraska and South Dakota, the growers under the new schedule must pay $8 per acre for the blocking and thinning of the beets. Last year in Utah the growers paid $7 per acre, or $1 per acre less than what they must pay in 1938. Under the rate established by the secretary for 1938, growers in this district must pay $2.50 per acre for the first hoeing, and $1.50 per acre for the second hoeing and weeding. This in both instances is the same, as was paid by the Utah growers last year. The new schedule sets the rate for pulling and topping beets at 90 cents per ton up to and including yields of twelve net tons per acre. For yields in excess of 12 tons per acre the rate was set at 80 cents per ton. Where the loading is done by the same laborers who do the topping, the new sched ule adds 10 cents per ton to the topping rates. Must Furnish House In Utah last year the growers paid 85 cents per ton for topping and loading where the yield was 12 tons per acre; 80 cents per ton where the yield was 14 tons per acre; 70 cents where the yield reached 18 tons per acre, and 65 cents where there were 20 tons of beets per acre. Where the yield was 8 tons last year, Utah growers paid 95 cents per ton, and 90 cents on a n yield. Therefore, on yields of 12 tons per acre, the grower this year must pay $1.80 more for the topping and loading of his beets than in 1937. As the yield increases the additional cost to the farmer this year increases also, until on the acre producing 20 tons of beets he will have to pay this year $18 for topping and loading them, or $5 more than he paid last year. The secretary also ruled that in addition to the cash wages specified, the producer shall furnish to the laborer, without charge, a house, garden plot and similar incidentals. Officials of the Department of Agriculture explained that the wage determination will not affect any wages higher than those In the district scales which may be agreed upon between growers and laborers. Desert News ten-to- SHOP THRU THE LEADER ADS tviih others Joyt shared tn joyed," 9 LaSalle descended River to take ession of Lou isiana. On April 14 at 4 p. m., during Clean Up Week, the Tremonton-GarlanJunior Chamber of Commerce arc sponsoring: a "Tin Can Show," at the Liberty Theatre. All children under the age of 14 years are invited to attend. Admission will be Fix tin cans. d 10 Y 12 SO iniwod. when tornado hit Rock Cprmr-f- r ESkilto d, Toxas. 1027. Jl v " 682. Indians massacre Gen. Canby and forces, Fort Klamath, Oregon, 1871 SAINTS The regular fast meeting exorcises will be held Sunday, April 10. immediately following the dismissal of Sunday School. All ordinances will be cared for as usual. First and Second Ward Bishoprics l pos-,M4- )t 1 King James I Issued land patonts (or "Fixsl and Second Colonies," 1606. ; LATTER-DA- more APRIL NOTICE NOTICE TO are 1- 3- American :'Mim in droll a 8!jt .tCK s constitution. 1833. 14 Fji I SumVr was cvaaieted by tlie Union lorco 1861. ,, IS A School for the Deaf was owned at Hartford. Conn., 1817.