|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|
i mfJU) ID) TH7 11? TO NUMBER TltEMOXTOX. CITY, UTAH, THURSDAY, APRIL 28, 1938 YOUNG STO CRIMEN CmarciT! OF TIME OFFERED CHANCE TO SHOW ANIMALS i EDITORS OF TIM 8 ,T TH fM Wtr r '- - -- rtcirslDE CHAT jui A few hours after Congress wv iSon and that he meant to cure it, Cedent Roosevelt last week told the twelfth "fireside chat," Lred from the diplomatic room Concerned al- the White House. t Ptitirely with fiscal matters and !;ivered in a flatter, more perfunc-mannthan usual, this was one and longest (4,860 dullest d President's "firesides." jgta) of the 2ry in Ms f er Escerpta: 4-- H disaDictatorships. "Democracy has ppeared in several other great not because the disliked nations those of people but because they had grown of unemployment and insecurity, their children hungry while seeing i in the face of they sat helpless confusion, government weak-seweakness through lack of leadership in government. Finally in des to sacrifice libertperation, they chose of in the hope getting something y de-crac-y, gov-Jime- nt B, ;oeat" And Hours. "I am again existing my hope that the Congress fl'ages at this session a wage-anto insure a better rJl enact mur bill. d dist- . . " in our Profits. essential "It is economy that private funds must be jut to work and all of us recognize at such funds are entitled to a fair profit. . . I try not to forget that irhat really counts at the bottom of it is that the men and women willing to work can have a decent job take care of themselves and their aames and their children adequately; Jat the farmer, the factory worker, 4c storekeeper, the gas station man, 3e manufacturer, the merchant big small the banker who takes pride in the help that he can give to the building of his community Wall these can be sure of a reason-jfet- e profit and safety for the they make not today nor teorrow alone, but as far ahead as ttecan see." "I believe we have been right in the course we have charted. I pro pose to sail ahead. I feel sure that jour hopes and your help are with For, to reach a port, we must nqt lie at anchor; sail, not ribution Club members from almost every county in Utah and Future Farmers from each of the 48 chapters in the state will be represented when the second annual Intermountain Junior Fat Stock show gets under way at the North Salt Lake Union Stock Yards from June 7 to 9, according to E. J. Maynard, manager of the show and former dean of the Utah State Agricultural college school of agriculture. Lured by the attractive prize list which has just been distributed to intermountain youth leaders, enthusiastic young livestock breeders have begun intensive preparation for the event, Mr. Maynard says. Each of the 48 Future Farmers chapters in the state will be represented with an entry, and there will probably be club stock from almost every Utah county. Other states in the western area are also interested in Salt Lake's exclusive fat stock competition. Entries are expected from Nevada, Wyoming, and Colorado as well as from all parts of this state. Beef, lambs, and swine will be shown at the fair, and only Future Farmers and club members will be permitted to enter stock. The $3,000 prize list is an effective attraction; also the advantage which participants get from selling their stock at the show auction, ,Mr. Maynard believes. Last year demand was exceptionally great during the period in which the show was in progress, and exhibitors received substantial increases in price for the pains they took in producing quality livestock. Stock which is entered in the show will be judged by Dr. W. G. Kammlade associate professor of animal husbandry at the University of Illinois and now acting professor at the Utah State Agricultural college. Dr. has rated entries at the Texas Centennial stock show and at the Nebraska, Indiana, . Illinois, Kentucky, and Utah state fairs. of our prosperity. . . ill Kal-mla- id and earn-taptt- Clyde Gephart Returns Home Tuesday After Serious Illness at me. sail-- sail, drift," o SPEECH Between telling WASHINGTON how he proposed to end Congress the and telling the country 'hat he had told Congress, Franklin Roosevelt last week sandwiched in a to European warning dictators gainst meddling with South Amer-iSaid he in a Day broadcast to South America, at which lis immediate audience consisted of the 20 diplomatic missions in Washington: "The 300,000,000 citizens in the republics are not different from other human beings. We have the same problems, the same differences, even to, same material for controversy hich exists elsewhere. Yet, we have overtaken contractual obligations to Wve these normal human differen- by maintaining peace; and that feace we are firmly resolved to maintain. It shall not be endangered by controversies within our family; and w will not permit it to be endangered from aggression coming from outside Depression & Pan-Americ- an of our hemisphere. o "EXCUSABLE BLUNDER" TAIERCHWANG, wees suffered China Japanese their first major open Held defeat in half a century last Tfk When Chinpw tmnna ntiohp jorthward through bombed, shelled - 'umect xaterchwang, chasing the JUItry was then moved up int0 the .wUIiainfr hills to shell Yihsien I'ercely until half this ancient city M, to flames. Waye after wave of Chinese troops assaulted the heavy walls of jwy wen from three sides, breaking under Japanese machine the defenders XL, ran low JaPaneae Planes droW,nE ammunition and f d Yihsien- Since the Chinese hew iv fri'fM PwPrful Japanese rescue were en the way from Tsingtao tuL .in" Ylhs,i had to be y ceding VVhen am-flir- ts i - cap-'cW- at TaiK'au mir'rf l - l if at all. lotal ()f JaPanpa losses nfr waa conservatively r"n'tral and f0"-ifr- s at The Chinese td to lss'm's headquarters cstimat- ImPeHal Japanese d "iment 1 !, nw massed Turn to Paire Three) - Gov-0a- Clyde Gephart, former businessman of this city and brother to Fred C. Gephart, who has been seriously ill at the Valley Hospital for the past ten days, left Tuesday for his home in Sacramento, California, where he has an important business which he has conducted since leaving Tremon- ton several years ago. Mr. Gephart, while not fully recovered, was well enough to make the journey by train Fred Gephart accompanied Mrs. Clyde Gephart to Sacramento. Clyde was stricken the morning h intended to return to his home after visiting several days with Mr. and Mrs. Fred C. Gephart, with uremic poisoning. Mr. Gephart is widely known and kindly remembered in this and surrounding communities from the many years he spent in business here. His many friends will be glad to know that he is recovering and will wish him a speedy and complete recovery. Alma Munk Dies Sunday At Thatcher Alma Munk, 67, prominent farmer of Blue Creek, died at the home of Elmer Peterson of Thatcher, Sunday at 2:30 a. m. According to reports, Mr. Munk suffered a neck injury a week ago when he fell from a road grader at Blue Creek, which was given as the cause of his death. Sheriff John H. Zundell and Dr. J. M. Schaffer, after investigating Sunday indicated no inquest would be necessary. Funeral services were held YVednes day at Logan, where interment was made. Mr. Munk is survived by his widow Mrs. Esther Munk and a daughter, Mrs. Sylvia Jex of Salt Lake City. CHILD HEALTH DAY, MAY An important Soil Conservation meeting is called for next Saturday, April 30, at 1 p. m. in the Court House at Rrigham City for all who are interested in the problem of establishing a Soil Conservation district in Box Elder county to prevent soil erosion and to protect our mountain water supplies, etc. Preliminary meetings have been held in most of the locals of the county and the sentiment was in favor of asking the government to establish such a district in the county. At the meeting Saturday, a petition will be presented to have signed to bring the desires before the State and Federal Government officials. ' Mr. G. S. Quate, representative of the U. S. Bureau of Soil Conservation, and C. H. Smith, superintendent of the Willard CCC Divisiion, will be present at the meeting to assist In working out the necessary details of the petition and other required The observance of .May Day Child Health Day brings home the necessity and improving and maintaining health the year around. President Roosevelt has set this day apart and calls upon all the people of the United States to make child health more effective and make an effort to promote health the year around. The following poem is applicable: I AM THE BABY I am the Eaby. I am the youngest Institution in the World and the oldest. The Earth is my Heritage when I come into being, and when I go I leave it to the next Generation of Babies. My mission is to leave the Earth a better place than I found it. With my million little Brothers and Sisters I can do this, if the World does not impose too many handicaps. Now I need Pure Milk and Fresh Air and Play. When I am a little older I shall need good Schools in which to learn the Lessons of Life. I want to live, laugh, love, work, play. I want to hear good music, read good books, see beautiful pictures. I want to build Houses and Roads and Railroads and Cities. I want to walk in the woods, bathe in the waters, and play in the snow. I am Yesterday, Today, and Tomorrow. If you will make my way easy now, I will help you when I grow up. I am your hope I AM THE BABY. Census Being Made Of Children Born During Past Year The Department of Commerce Bureau of Census, is conducting a universal census to determine the completeness of birth registration. Cards have been distributed by the Postmaster and rural carriers to every home with the earnest request that those who have had a child born dur ing the past year will fill in the card and return it promptly. The importance of this census can not be over emphasised. The failure to register may cause, in later years, a person to lose certain legal rights, inheritance rights and many other im portant matters are attached to the proper registration of the birth of a This apostrophe, of unknown authorship, was widely quoted during the first National Baby Week in 1916. FOR UTAH PRISON SITE SPECIFICATIONS COUNTY FAIRS ARE SET FORTH child. Even though you are sure that your child's birth has been registered, it is important that you fill in the card anyway, as a check on the accuracy of the registration can be made, the bureau requests. . . Mrs. Pearl Hunsaker Is 700 Acres Within 75 Named Chairiman Miles of S. L. Are Of Committee Required Thirty women representing practically every community in the state met at the State Capitol Thurs. of last week for the purpose of organizing and planning for the coming Utah county fairs. This was the first meeting of its kind ever held and is accounted for from the fact that in the of the Utah recent Association of County Fairs, two ladies were named on the board of directors Mrs. Pearl Hunsaker, who is also a director of the Box Elder County Fair, and Mrs. David Moffat, of Salt Lake. Mrs. Moffat acted as chairman of the meeting. Mrs. Hunsaker, who has had considerable experience in directing the women's department in the coounty fair, gave a talk on how to make a successful county fair. Follow ing the talk, a discussion followed. The following committee was appointed to prepare uniform classifications for the women's departments of the county fairs: Mrs. Pearl Hunsaker, chairman; Mrs. Vera Carter, Morgan; Mrs. David Sharp, Coalville; Mrs. Edna Hoggan, Midvale; Mrs. William James, Paradise; and Miss Martha E. Gibbs, secretary of the State Fair. The following home agents were named to act in advisory capacity: Mrs. Ivy Hall, Miss Mary Krafts, and Mrs. Nettie Lund. In addition to those named above, Mrs. Rena B. Maycock, director of the extension service, and many other home agents and women leaders of county fairs were present. In addition to Mrs. Hunsaker and Mrs. Lund, Mrs. Ruth Summers, director of the Box Elder County Fair, was present from this county. Their next meeting will be held in May 4 at the State Fair office the Capitol building. Cole Winzeler, of Logan, spent the weekend with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Eli Winzeler. A 'PROCLAMATION Inasmuch as the year 1938 marks the twentieth adversary of the establishment of the regular Air Mail service in the Lnited States and the Postoffice Department at Washington is sponsorfrom May U to l ing National Air Mail Week to be observed asked to inclusive in which all citizens of the United States are in should community join participate, it is only natural that this of the movement to educate themselves of the advantages service and help to enlarge and upbuild this useful service. of TnKmton, Now, therefore, I. N. E. Shaw, mayor of the city 21 as Air Mail Week to of U May the period do herein- designate to join in a spnit and calfupon all residents of this community m any other way and of coot oration bv using Air Mail liberally consistent to show their appreciation to the Post mav whi the speed and ac- Office Department in their efforts to increase CU1'a I have hereunto set my hand and caused In wi to be affixed the seal of the City of Tremonton. SSl Important Soil ConLARGE CLASS servation Meeting TO GRADUATE Set for Saturday 1 SLOGAN for the third consecutive Child Health Day is rpiIE 1 "Speed Children On the Road to Health." WOMEN PLAN "Specifications for the site of the proposed new Utah State Prison were announced today by the State Advis- ory Commission on Prison Removal. All persons interested in submitting prospective sites have been requested to have full information before the board before June 1. Approximately 700 acres of land is to be acquired, with ample water lights for culinary and irrigation uses, with estimated cullinary demands placed at 160,000 to 180,000 gallons of water per day. 75 Miles From Sat Lake The land would have to be located within a radius tentatively set at 75 miles from the center of Salt Lake Ciity and must be within or near a school district where children of the guards and prison employees could attend school. Police protection in case of riots or mass attempts at escape would have to be available and the site must be available to highways, railways, electric power and light and telephone Adequate drainage facilities must exist on the land, the board pointed out, while the portion of the land on which the administration buildings are to be constructed must have especially good drainage and sewerage facilities. Construction materials such as sand, gravel or a rock quarry should be located on the land. Uses Are Listed The 700 acres of land would have to adapt itself to the following uses: 400 acres for crop farming; 260 acres for grazing and pasture land; 20 acres for orchards and horticulture, and 20 acres for administration buildings, guard houses, work shops, industrial plants and enclosures. All proposals should be addressed to Judge Samuel W. Stewart, chairman of the Advisory Commission, Room 327, at the State Capitol. Description of the land with a plat showing township, range- and county should accompany each proposal. Desert News - Stake M. I. A. Opera To Be Presented Friday Farmers Warned to Poison Grasshoppers l Get your poison grasshopper bait early and start spreading as soon as the first wingless grasshopper nymphs begin to appear. That is the warning to farmers in a bulletin just issued by Earle G. Reed, supervisor of agricultural development for Union Pacific railroad. Baits should be ready to spread in May. Mr. Reed said, because grasshoppers ordinarily grow within 40 to 60 days, during which time much green food is consumed. Poisoned mash will be the control measure most used again this year, Mr. Reed said. The federal government will furnish the poison mater- ial (sodium arsenitc) and the mill feed (bran), while the county commissioners in most counties will furnish sawdust to be mixed with the mill feed. Farmers are to furnish the molasses and onions necessary to complete the deadly diet. Molasses and onions are essential and should not be omitted or skimped if best results are to be obtained, in the opinion of Mr. Reed. Mr. Reed gave the following as a batch mix of poisoned bait; 100 lbs. of mill feed (bran), 300 lbs.t sawdust, 2 gallons of sodium arsenite, about 50 gallons of water, one handful of ground-u- p onions, and 6 gallons of blackstrap molasses. Suggestion in order to save wear and tear(s) on eye, grind the onions under water, Warning that the Union Pacific railroad will not haul, or the farmers get paid for any crops eaten by gras:? hoppers, Mr. Reed said estimated losses to farmers last year from these pests and Mormon crickets amounted to more than 65 million dollars. Wayne Sandall Appointed New Pontiac Dealer Wayne Sandall, highly respected businessman of this city, for many years connected with the Fronk Chevrolet Co., has been appointed dealer for Tontlac cars for this territory. Wayne is one of the communities most experienced salesmen and should make good In his new venture The businessmen of Tremonton join this paper in wishing for Mr. Sandall continued success. "The Chimes of Normandy." roma-ti- c opera of seventh century times, will be- presented Friday evening, April 2!), under the sponsorship of the Stake M. I. A. Main characters of the opera are: Elain Thompson, Evan Gee, Marion Summers, Carl Cooke, Cleo Nye, Ida Perry, Vernetta Adams and Maurine The main trouble with women car Marble. A chorus of sixteen singers is that they do not drive their drivers cast. and dancers complete the Since many of the cast are singers cars any better than the men drivers of wide reputation and experience on do. the stage, a fine performance is exSHOP THRU THE LEADER ADS 1 pected. - THIRTY-THRE- E . FROM SEMINARY Thomas C. Romney Will Deliver Address; Good Program Prepared One hundred and stu- twenty-nin- e dents will graduate from the Bear Riv er Seminary Sunday evening, May 1. Thomas C. Romney, of the U. S. A. C. Institute will deliver the address to graduates. Other numbers on the program will be: Organ prelude, graduates march in, musical number by congregation; Invocation, a student; greeting and welcome, Principal Arthur Welling; a capella singing, by students, under the direction of Geo. O. Nye; "The Challenge to Modern Youth," J. T. Abbott; L. D. S. Missionary Activity, Thola Jensen; vocal solo, Stanley Castleton; "The L. D. S. Word of Wisdom," Lane Palmer; a capella chorus; address to graduates, U. S. A. C. Institute Principal Thomas C Romney; remarks and presentation of diplomas, P. Chas. Peterson; closing hymn, "Carry on," congregation; ben ediction. Following is a list of graduates: J. T. Abbott, Lewis Allen, Mary Venna Allen, Donna Anderson, Erma Anderson, Voy G. Anderson, Kenneth A. Anderson, Lawerance Rex Anderson, Richard D. Anderson, Ruben N. Arbon, tSweneth Archibald, Keith Howard Austin. Hazel May Barfus, Shirley Beard, Shirley Beack, Hoilyn Betensen, Donald E. Bone, Mary Viola Bowcutt, Bernlce Brough, Russell Brown, Deane Buchanan, Douglas R. Burbank. Lola Cannon, Harold R. Capener, Wayne Robert Carlson, Merle Castleton, Stanley Howard Castleton, Allen C. Christensen, Nola Christensen, Amy Christopherson, Vernon O. Cook, Faye Elizabeth Coombs, Valaine Corn, wall, Grant James Cullimore, Wanda Cutler, Alten Bigler Davis. Melvin J. Erickson, Maxene Farns-wortFae Fridal, Lydla Fridal, Dar-al- d Fuller, Jack Wesley Garn, Ruth Gibbs, Alton Gleason, Claine M. G rover, Durrell Grover. Ross Smith Hadfield, Fay Hall, Harold Hall, Seymour Gail Halver-se-n, Marjorie Hansen, Norma Hansen, Norma S. Hansen, Evelyn Z. Harris, Grant Hill Hawkins, Mary A. Hess, Erma Holland, John Loyal Howell, iWanda Howell, Edith Hunsaker, Dwayne Jensen Iverson, Evan A. Iverson. Glen C. Jackson, Lyddie Janson, Dale E. Jensen, Thola Jensen, Venna Johns, Don A. Johnson, Vere John son Vern Johnson, Robert Sherman Kelstrom, Dean J. Korth, Leone Korth, Vesta Kunz, Alfred Landvatter, Evelyn Larson, Alta Lott, Janice Lower, Beth Manning, Leonard Marble, Clyron Wayne Mills, Jay M. Martensen, Mariner D. Munk, Eldon Munns. D. G. Nelson III, Glen Nelson, Grant Martin Nelson, LaDell Jay Nielson, Verna Oyler, Lowell Pack, Lane M. Palmer, Margaret Parry, Wanda Fern Geneva Perdash, Marie Petersen, Irva Luella Ray, Blanche Richards,, Ora Letha Roche, Thomas h, Ped-erse- n, C. Roundy. Ardis Saunders, Be mice Scofield, Ruth Secrist, Grant J. Skinner, Frances Smith, Lois Fern Starr, Elaine Stenquist, Harold G. Strand, EyVonne Summers. Verna Theurer, Melba Thompson, LaVaun Tolman, LaVoy Udy, Mark J. Udy, Elaine Wadsworth, Geraldine Walker, Eva Amanda Ward, Margie Ward, Robert Wassom, Gale Welling, Richard Jay Welling. Afton White, Hartley White, Ray White, Lillian Wongan, Eula Wood, Merle Wood, Myron J. Wood, Norma Loa Wood, Mary Wooley. DDlil "A silcnl mnn't worth arc (ml brought into court." My yZ f.id Jt APRIL 3ft A gun epol was visible to th eye at Philadelphia f dr- - '813. MAY i ifcfeS r.i n.. o ball played a gamo. score to 1. 1923. 2 American Institute of Arts , 1 ana sciences CyMVfti 3- .4 - incorpo- - rated. Now York. 13I:X Lincoln called' lor QS,Z volunteers for 1hro? years. !3Cl. 4 Pot.?? Minuit boenrrw lirst governor ol Netherlands, 1325. $ I th Uovi under Sixty ploneors loft Missouri (or Wyeth Oregon, 1834. Gen. Sherman beam his march to the tea, 13C4.