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|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
' , ..'"'.' ; : .. - ' THE BULLETIN ; ESTABLISHED 1889 - FORTY YEA OF CONTOUOUSCOMUNin SERVICE ? . 1 f yuL,-a-a : " BINGHAM CANYON, L'TAH, THC-KIAY- OCT." 31, 1929 : " 7L'- - npm uvti ,i?i MISSIONARY FAREWELL mmm iuiiu u mi .i t, 4 ELDER OASTH L. JONES A farewell party in honor of Elder Garth L. Jones will be held at the Bingham ward house Friday evening commencing at 8 o'clock. An excellent program has been arranged for the ocasion. After the program there will be a dance. Elder Jones leaves soon on a mission to Germany. RESIGNS POSITION AS CHIEF DEPUTY .. i ; James R. Mclntyre, chief sher-iff s deputy here for the past term, has tendered his resigna-tion to Sheriff Clifford Patton. Mr. Mclntyre jresigned of his own violation on Nov. 24, after having accepted nomination aa a candi-date for the position of president cf the town board. Jamea L. Effing who was for-merly here tyith the sheriff's force has returned and will oc-cupy the position of chief deputy here, the position made vacant by the resignatioa of Mr. Mclntyre. Sheriff Patten expressed his ts at losing the efficiency and experience of Mr. Mclntyre from his 8taf$,' of officers. COMMITTEES FOR P. T. A. JAMBOREE The following were the Com-mittees for the P.-- A Jamboree, Mondy, October 28. General Chairman, Mrs. Neva Burt. Mrs. II. Higgs, Mrs. Edna Wade, Mr. Barnard. Entertainment Chairman, Miss Vernon Baer, Miss Verena Goo-ha- Mrs. Koiiold. Hospitality Chairman, Mrs. Edna Wade, Mrs. I). Lyon, Mrs. J. Barkle, Mrs. A, Cook, Mrs. A. Deluecia, Mrs. E. Bennett, Mrs. S. Rodgers. Publicity Chairman, Miss Bere-nice Blackburn, Miss Blanche Larsen, Mrs. A. Leffler, Mrs. Theo Chesler, Mr. B. Barnard. Caps and Carnival Chairman, Miss Lucy McComb, Mrs. 0. 8. Jensen, Mrs. G. Bolman, Miss Planche Larsen, Mrs. Larick. Decorating Chairman, Mrs. IL Higgs, Miss Adele Peters, Mr. Kemp, Miss Gardner, . Mr. and Mrs. .McShane, Mrs. Bert Thomas, Mrs. S. Davis, Mrs. A. Clark, Mrs. D. Ireland, Rex Tripp, Mr. and Mrs. Olsen, Mr. and Airs. K. Gib-son, Mr. and Mrs. Larsen, Mr. and Mrs. Dalton, Mrs. Briinhall, Mr. Louis Cutler. Punch Chairman, Mrs. IL R. Atkin, Mrs. S. Fernley, Mrs. Lar-sen, Mrs, N. Segil, Miss Haver-si'ic- k, Miss Dineen . Fish Pond Chairman, Miss Kontez Christensen, Miss-- La Von Pypcr, Mr. and Mrs. Elmo Steffen-ec'- n .' Hot Dog Chairman, Mr. Rob-inson, Mr. Petersen, - Mr. Craw-ford, Mr. Woodhouse. Candy and pop corn Chair-roa- Miss Dora Hansen, Mr. Pol-lard, Miss Huff. Music Chairman, Mr. Pulsifer, Mr. Robinson. kH. S. SELECTS I " COMEDY DRAMA "Cham School " Tells Story of ' A Young Man in a Girl's School Wbat happens when a young . man with ideas about education inherits a girl's school. Much hap-- . ' pens, as Austin. Bevana found out. And when that young man em-ploys hit men friends to be teach-ers in the school, things happen faster. "The Charm School" the sch-ool play for this year, rcla'.ies the adventures of Austin Bevans, an automobile salesman, who tries to run a girl's boarding school ac-cording to the theory that par?..' cnts want their children educat-ed to be charming... Tin cast has been working hard for several weeks. The produc-tion is beginning now to look like a real performance. The cast for the play includes: Austin Bevans-rJo- hn Dobson, an automobile salesman with ideas, which , David Mac Kcnsie Andrew Takes, a law student considers un-practical, though "" f George Boyd To McCunn, an sxpert accountant, is willing to ; cooperate aud so are-i- - - . Jim Simpkins Kenneth liar- - ; ker, and ' Tim Simpkins J.- D. Caulfield, wlio toil not and have never seri-ous by considered spinning. Homer Johns Dell Iverson, is he gaurdian of " ,V Elsie- - Benedotti Ethel Wat-kine- s, the president iof the senior class at a school presided over by Miss Hays Genevieve Miller, who is loved and feared by all who know her, including the sec-retary Miss Curtis Doris Burkle, who is always trying to lnink"well of the Senior class, consisting of Sally Boyd Marjorie Earl, who is George's sister and Muriel Marrell Murray. . Ethel Dorothy Barnard. - Alex Betty Kemp., . Lillian Ruth Gresham.. Madge Velda Clegg. Charlotte Erma Fullmer. TRAFFIC POLICE ORGANIZEJj Junior Traffic police were or-ganized last week in the Bingham district by Carl Reidheim and J. R. Mclntyre. Mr. Reidheim is chief trffic officer in the county meriff'g ofice and Mr. Mclntyre is chief deputy for Bingham. In cooperation they visited the sch. ols of the district and organized the following groups : t Copperfield Gerald Peak, Captain; J. J. Byrne, Lieut.; Laddie Martin, Howard Atkinson, William David-ion- , and Pino Oratta. Highland Boy Joe Susueta, Capt, George Car-nic- Bert Anderson, Pete Badgen Richard Bryant and Carl Kamin-en- . Bins-ha- Boyd Nerdin, Capt. Hugh Hueb-ner- , Lieut. Howard Smith, Jesse Bolton, Russell Sumnich, Hyland Caulfield and Eddie Oratto. Copperton Theron Lyon, Capti, Don Lyon and Harold Adams. Lark Bert Serassio, Capt., Lloyd Reid, Evan Coombs, LaMar Pet-erson and Betty Sybrousk. BIG CARNIVAL AT HIGHLAND BOY ''., A gay carnival is being given al the Highland Boy School next Thursday and Friday, November 7 and 8. An Autumn atmosphere will prevade the fes'ival.' Many novel stunts will interest the visitors. The Midgets will dance, you'll see the fat woman grow thin before your very eyes, the world's great strong man will be there, and fierce wild horses will be on exhibition, goofs will perform and1 a real fortune teller will explain your future. Cndy, ice cream, confetti, caps, whistles and soda pop will be sold. Many interesting and valuable gifts will be caught i nthe .fishinp pond. The carnival will begin at 3:30 and continue until 10 o'clock Thursday night with a program of stunts, dancing girls and music at 7 :30 p. m. Tickets for Thurs-day will be 10 and 25 cents. Friday night there will be a big carnival dance. Everone who comes will receive a free chance en a five-poun- d box of candy. A splendid blanket will be raffled off and the chances on this are ten cents. .. The price of admission Friday night will be 50c for men and 25c for ladies. BINGHAM GUN CLUB WEli ATTENDED ' ' - j 7 The Bingham Canyon Gun cjub was well attended Sunday not-withstanding the opening of deed season. Bihler lead the singles and Marriott was hi eh in the doubles. Following is the score: Singles George Bihler ; 22 24 46 J. Creighton ' 20 22 42 O. Lee f 18 24 42 C. Robinson i 19 20 ' 39 W. C. Russel I 18 19 37 C. Pcz t 12 11 23 J. Epis 1 14 1 15 12 48 F. Carr j 10 17 10 37 Creedon 18 18 - Ebubles Marriottt, a 21 21 O. Bihler 18 14 32 Creighton 16 19 35 Creedon 17 14 " 31 Bpi ! ' 11 12 23 Russel '"' 11 8 19 Pez ' r 6 10 1 16 I n ir Arthur BrUban I Sits Up. FeU Better Edison's Happy Day j Tie President's Plana I Tainted Football I 17ALL STREET feK better, sat up I ' TT and took notice, feebly. , ' The quMtloa is not "What bad happened to those that gambled, la spite of warnings," bat "What, U eay-- I thing, has happened to the Nation, I sad Its general prosperity." 5 A. James Simpson, of Chicago, heed of Marshall Held Co somes into contact with thousands of merchants all over the country, knows what bus-- I inets thef are doing, and understands I general conditions as well as any man In the United States. Be re-- I plies to a Question, thusi 1 "I am a firm believer la the doe-- I trine which 70a preach.: Doat buy I oa margin sad don't sell America I short The present liquidation la the stock market Is not due to nor does j it reflect general business conditions I throughout the country. la the long f run prices of securities must be do I Urmlned by their yield sad earnings I oa aa Investment basla ! belters basis business conditions sound sad I that production and consumption of I goods la most lines hare been fairly I well balanosd. Beyond this there ap-- peers to be no evidence of specula- - f Uoa la commodities such as that f which oeurred in 1120. The present I tlauidatlen in the stock market was ;. Inevitable and unless it goes too tar I and becomes too drastls I am ia-- I ellaed to think will be helpful to the t . - business situation rather than hurt- - f I The Nation reads wtlh affectionate f sympathy of Mr. Edison's visit to I Dearborn, where Henry 'Ford has re I built as It was la old days, the sin I pie Edlsoa lsbortary to whioh men owe so much. I Mr. Edison was deeply moved when I he saw his old tools, the chair la I which he sat in his early youth, his I primitive paraphernalia reassembled I as used fifty years ago when he do reloped the Ides that now lights the J world. ; I Every eld man can share Mr. Edl-- i son's emotions. , The human heart is - the same, with or without genius, to a. lead it a great nama A million among those that see this column today carry with them memories of youth e shell bark hick-ory tree standing alone in the field, a grove of chestnut trees with yellow-U-green burrs open, showing the - brown nuts within, s pond tht held :'" ' . "shiners" and catfish, a swlnuninf ' 4ole, heppjr memories of a free life sjm boundless hope. President Hoover, with professional deUaht, in a fine engineering work, praises the navigation development of the Ohio Hirer, now completed. That development of the Ohio River la t beginning of maar similar pro-- . Jects that need attention . IU- - ss&&7 will President Hoover pat through f No man ever had greater oppor-tunity, or better equipment for aslag H. The Oulf of Mexico should be con-- ' nccted with the Great Lakes, vis the ; Mississippi, the Lakes with the atlan-- the Ocean, D7 canals suited to eoeea-:!- ; going ships. y Discussions ss to or I pertly American, and other canal technicalities should not delay action, j Engineers might ret be discussing the I choice of a sea level or lock canal I si Panama, or the comparative ad-- I vantage of Panama and Nicaragua s Roosevelt, brushing all that aside. ahead and built the easaL (went Is whet eounU. Carnegie Foundation says 00Y f lege football is tainted with money." I free teaching Sad cash bonuses are I given to rouag men that can kick I f hard, run fast, and tackle savagely I It would be more pleasing if ool-- leges sought great teachers as eager-ly as they seek great quarterback. But no great harm is dona The - games sad great crowds arouse ff. rouag men's interest is oollege life v and give oollege education to young , men from rolling mills and rear ends of ice wagons, that might otherwise remain uneducated.' Haldaae, eminent British biologist, says the negro race la Anierloa will gradually die out because negroes move to big cities. Had they re-mained in the country, says Haldaae. they might gradually have equaled the white in number. But dty We kills them. That statement appears to be eoo-- - - firmed by statistics in New Tori City. . The death rate la the negro section is 40 par cent higher than through-out the city as a whole. There are 100,000 negroes in New York City, and the health problem Is a serious one. ' Those that have been watting for the "1100 automobile" are now ad-vised to buy another dearer ear that they can really get tor - ductus s cheap car are vague and win not materialise la any case for a leng lime. Nobody able to rua a ear should be without tt. even for see HALLOWE'EN PARTY Mrs. Janibelle Sullivan gave a Hallowe'en party at her home in Copperfield last Tuesday evening. Those present were the Mesdames Edward Byrne, Reuben Cunliffe, A. Mugfur, N. Pierce, James Den ver, Scott Wynn, Terry Atkins and IL Fisher. Favors were received by Mrs. Denver, Mrs. Wynn. Consolation Mrs. Cunliffe. The rooms were beautifully de Jorated in orange and black, typ-ical of the season. A three-cour- si luncheon was served. ' ' BINGHAM VS. GRANTSVILLE Bingham will 'wangle with Grantsville on the local field to-morrow in what promises to be a last game. The local boys , are working hard to be In shape to take this one. "' An extra incentive to win Fri-day's grid game is the promise of Coach Tommje McMullin to treat he eleven to a big Venison sup-per, Friday night if they win. THE TOWN DOCTOR A lady wrote me a letter re-cently in which she asked, ''what do you mean when you say one of the monkey wrenches in com-munity machinery is 'contemptu-ous familarityt' I understand," she continued, "what you mean by'monkey wrenches,', but I don't get this 'contemptuous familiarity.' " "Contemptuous familiarty" is the opposite of ." It is the blindfold that keeps you from seeing,' the ear muffs that keep you from hearing opportunity tliat is to the right, to the left, above and below you, right in our community. Whenever the civic ; clubs of your community performs a task for the good of all, it causes you to sayj "Well they are supposed to do it, therefore they deserve no thanks for it." " . And When your newspaper edi-tor takes up an issue vital to your welfare and the, welfare of your ieighbor8 you' ire moved to say, "He is paid to do it-- he has an axe to grind." '" . When local business men say, 'All we ask is a chance, to serve you," it causes you to say, "Why should we do them any favors; what have they ever done for us!' It. is that which pu'.is the idea in your head that there is noth-- ( ing for you in our town, and to he something or do something you have to go elsewhere; that which causes you to feel that our town is not) big enough for you, when the truth of the matter is that our town is just as big as you make it. To be "contemptuously fam-iliar" keeps you down, belittles you and belittles your town, and causes all wide-awak-e people who know of you, and with whom you come in contact, to fell sorry for and pity you. "Contemptuous familiarity" is worse than a mon-key wrench in the machinery it is a disease, playing havoc with communities everywhere. You know the story of the man who moved away because itl was such a nuisance to pick up' the stones full of little black lumps that littered his field and hinder-ed his plowing each spring. To-day that field is the largest dia-mond mine in the world. Also the man who sold his farm be-cause there was so much oily scum on the creek the stock could not drink today one of the coun-try's finest oil fields. Both of these men were infected with "contemptuous familirty." ' For years a pretty little stream of clear pure water trickled from the side of a rock-walle- d hillside, within four blocks of the center of a community of some 5000 peo-ple. Hundreds of local citizens saw it every day,, many passing it by, some stopping to drink of it. A stranger came one day, saw and drank, but he did not pass. He is a millionarie today, through the sale of that water in bottles, land overgrown with "worthless" willows were joyfully unloaded by Several hundred acres of swamp land overgrown with worthless willows were joyfully unloaded by local people onto a'-- " sucker" who is worth his weight in gold, through resale of the . selfsame timber to a reed furniture manu-facturer. . Look around you. See, hear and recognize the advntages of your town. They are there if you will but take advantage of them. ... Mrs. L. A. Walker was hostcsl at dinner Thursday evening tc the A. U. L. club, j Halbjwe 'en Ideas were carried out in he ec orations and table appointments. Covers were laid for Mrs. Horace Aven, Mrs. Fred Turner, Mrs. Lawrence Snow, Mrs. Joe Nordcn Mrs. Louis Buchman, Mrs. Robcri Hone,' Mrsr Eugene Morris, Mrs. A. C. Cole, Mrs. Joe Kemp, Mrs Will Myers, Mrs. J. D. Shilling, Mrs. M. A-- Cotter, Mrs. Leslii Breckon, Mrs. L. C. Doly, Mrs. Eugene Chandler and Mrs. Harve;. Garrity. Prizes at bridge wert won by' Mrs. Myers and Mrs. Mor ris. !. ." '.t . Mrs. Rex Tripp was hostess to ihiL Emanon club at, her home on Heaston ilelgljts Thursday eve-ning. Bridge was the feaiUre. Prizes were won by Mrs. George Bolman, and' Mrs; lien Nichols. The guests included Mrs. Bolman, Mrs. Nichols, Mrs. IL C. McShane, Mrs. Will Trevarthen, Mrs. Bryan tfird, Mrs. C. E. Adderley, Mrs. C. W. Adderley, Mrs, Paul Rich-ards, Mrs. A. C. Larick, Mrs. O. S. Jensen, Mrs. Paul Ransom, Mrs. Lee Jones, Mrs. Archie Clark, Mis? Vem Baer, Miss Dora Hansen and Miss Helen Goring of Los An-geles. , ' ' e- -' e Mrs. Frank Davis entertained Thursday afternoon at a delight-ful luncheon. Covers were laid for Mrs, Bert Thomas, Mrs. Frauk Konold, Mrs. A. Nordberg, Mrs. Mack Lole, Mrs. L. A.' Keefer and Mrs. James Caulfield.,. & , BINGHAM SOCIAL NOTES OF INTEREST Mrs. Miles McDonald enter-tained members of the U. G. I. G. rlub at her home in Copperfield Thursday evening.' Five hundred was enjoyed by the guests.. Sup-per vas served to Mrs. James Denver, Mrs. Ivan Terry, Mrs. George P. Johnson, Mrs. Hazel Fenton, Mrs. A. O. Mugfur, Mrs. Clinton Ponlsen Mrs. Ray Buckle Mrs. Charles Winn, Mrs. Thomas Yates, Mrs. Glen Long, Mrs. W. E. Sco A aud Mrs! A. Fine. e e , Mrs. Emma Nichols of Fillmore is the guest of llr. and Mrs. Ileber Nichols at their home in Copperton. - e ..,;' 1 Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Breckon entertained the Bridge club at dinner Wednesday evening of last week at their home in Copperton. The rooms were attractively dec-orated in Hallowe'en ideas. Cov-ers were laid for Mr. and Mrs. L. Xf-- Walker, Mr. and Mrs. Horace Aven, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Snow, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hone, Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Garrity, Mts: L. C. Doty, Brent Lynch, Bud Aven and ArtJiur Maly: s The Udies of the L. T. B. club were delightfully entertained by Mrs. Mark Hansen Wednesday of lust week. Tlje affair was a one o'clock bridgjsjlupcheon. Places ver'e laid 'fdr 'Mrs'. Theo" Chester', vfrs. Vaughn Christensen, Atrs. C. j. Countryman, Mrs. Mike 'eaicc, Mrs. William Atkinson, Jrs. Elmer Knudsen, Mrs. Harry 'toele, Mrs. Hebcr Nichols, Mrs. Jharlcs Sullenger, Mrs. "William Ceim, Mrs. Jane Jackson and Irs. W. II. Harris. Prizes at ridge were won by Mrs. Chesler nd Mrs. Christensen. ' . e Mrs.-A- . E. MillerVMrs. Charles jullcnger,-;Mrs- . J. P. Rice, Mrs. Ieber Nichols and Mrs. Emma Xichols .visited friends in Salt jike Saturday. " - t . f Mrs, Howard Fisher entertain-ed members of the" Just-a-Me- re club Wednesday afternoon at her home iu Copperfield. Luncheon was served to sixteen guests, e . Mrs. Marion Hone and Mrs. Marion Paramore Murray were 'guests of Mr. and, Mrs.: Robert Hone Mondy evening. e j. ,.. ' Mrs. Anna McGuire returned home Thursday, . afl'er several days' visit with friends in Salt Lake. j Mrs. S. Tha ckery and chiidrei and John O'Brici of Murray, were visitors at the home of Mi and Mrs. Edward Byrne of Cop perfield during the week. ' GIVE MINING AN "EVEN BREAK" Mining deserves an "even trek" froui legislators and the tax collector. During the last few years the mineral industry has been going through an mazing period of evolution. From a scientific and executive viewpoint it has mado more real progress than ever be-fore in its history. It pays good wages to hundreds of thousands of workers, fulfills necessary needs, and plays a major part in adding to the ' nationl prosperity. . There are plenty of laws on the statute books at the present time to protect the public interest so far as mining is concerned. Mines should pay their full share of taxes bHt to harry a growing,- - basic in-dustry with unequal tax burdens is certainly not the part of wis-dom. , , ' ' lbs Bulletin 'a.Vonly-com-me-on the election 'next Tues-day is let every voter go to the polls and vote. " ' WHO ARE THE TAXPAYERS? How often do. we hear people boat of their indifference to the levying of new and higher taxes) because 'they think', they pay no taxes anyhow. N It is a fact that should be well known to every adult person that nearly all taxes are paid indirectly. In many lines of buiness a very large percentage of the gross in come is required to pay various taxes, license fees, inspection fees. ;tc. s These- - 4 expenditures -- are. necessarily, charged up to - those vho buy the products or .service f the firm. No concern could itay in business long unless il jalculalett its profits ver: and above the cost of doing bsiness an dtaxes are one of the first items m an cost sheet. ? The landlord mat figure taxes when he fixes the rental on a house, so the renter pays taxes on 3 home whether he owns it or not. - Likewise, ' the j merchant charges taxes as part of his costs, and the consumer pays. Most oi us pay nobill8 to the railroad for hauling' freight, but we pay the freight just the same; and one of the main, kerns used in calculating freight rates is the tax paid by the railroad company. . 'Practically jll taxesproperty, income and corportion-r-ar- e paid by the ultimate consumer, and generally a nice little extra per-centage is tacked on for good measure. . So Uie real taxpayers in this country are not on the as-sessor's list. Thus it is to the interest of the poor, especially, to see that gov-ernment expenditure are not un-.du- ly high. Times, Temple City, California. Hi V --v V.'-f- ' COMMUNITY CHURCH NEWS Sunday evening will be observ-ed by a "Music Night," at the usual seven-thirt- y hour. There will be a short organ recital at the opening, followed by several of the old favorite 5 hymns, sung by the congregation Also one or two numbers of special music. The sermon wil deal with She "Hymns and Hymn writers of the church." All are welcome. ' " " Morning worship and sermon at 11 o'clock Curch school at 9:45 a. m. The Junior church will be conducted by Miss Owen at 11 o'clock. ' ' ' Sunday School at Copperton, in the school house, at 9 :45 . in. At Copperfield at 1 :30 p. m Boy Rangers wilLmeet at 7 p. m. Mon-day. ' The monthly meeting of the Ladies Aid and Woman's Home Missionary Socie'.'y will be on Fri-day of this week. It will be a joint luncheon, at one oelock, at the Church. Dr. C. Wv Handier was out last Wednesday evening to hold the First Quarterly Conference. . Q Good Morning , ; v ; J Mr. and Mrs. W. II. Harris spent Sunday visiting relatives in Logan.