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Read twi I ThaItt WCoilnltaiInnsterNeeswt sYou j jTl Q J lon1pirTN Is the Only Excuse for 1 : , ESTABLISHED 1883 - FORTY YEARS OF CONTINUOUS COMMUNITY SERVICE I he Bulletin Vol- - , BINGHAM CANYON, UTAH, THURSDAY, MAY 22, 1930 " "' No2i SPORTSMEN'S OUTING 10; BE 7 HELD SJITMfJND SUNDAY Fish and Game Association Will Make Camp; Mammoth Parade Friday Opening with a parade through the principle business sections of Salt Lake at 12:110 o'clock Friday sportsmen from all parts of the county will journey to Lagoon and make camp for a two days n outing. Floats, decor-ations, contests, games and bur-lesques of all kinds will be the order of the two days stay at the popular resort, May 24-2- Great preparations are being made by the local sportsmen to participate actively in the many events, two large floats will rep-resent the local squad in the big parade. One of the floats will represent the fishpond with real, live fish and the other will be a mobile target trap representing the Bingham Canyon Gun club. At Lagoon, camping will be the order and preparations have been made for encampment as nearly like the real fisherman's wig-wai-n alongside "ye old fishin hole" as possible. The next big event will be the Cun Club meet June 8 at the Bingham traps. Invitations have been sent out to all the clubs of . the state to attend this shoot and no doubt a large crowd will be on hand to participate and com-pete fo rthe many valuable prizes which will be given away to win-ners of the various divisions. NEWS REVIEW OF CURREHTEVENTS Senate Vote for Transfer of Prohibition Bureau to Law Department t By EDWARD W. PICKARD TRANSFER of the prohibition bu- - reau from the Treasury depart-ment to the Department of Justice was voted by the senate. This measure, the first and one of the most Impo-rtant of the lav? enforcement bills rec-ommended by the Wlckersham com-mission and urged by the administra-tion, was passed without a record voto and baring previously been put through the house it went to the President for signature after a few minor changes had been concurred In by the bouse. Several of the senators criticised certain features of the bill, especial-ly the dual control of Industrial al-cohol by the Treasury and Justice de-partments, but Tydlngs of Maryland was the only one to offer amendments and bis suggestions were speedily voted down. Mr. Tydlngs argued ear-nestly in favor of an amendment to permit the use of only nonpoisonous denaturant In Industrial alcohol, al-lotting that present practice wag in effect "giving the death penalty to a man who commits no greater crime than violation of the prohibition law." But large majority of the senators evidently believed the statement oi Sheppard of Texas that "poisonous matter put In industrial alcohol is not used In sufficient proportions to kill." Senator Carter Glass of Virginia said the transfer of the prohibition bureau should have been made years go, but he attacked the Wlckersham commission for "wasting" nearly $250,-00- and asking for that much more. He said he would propose a resolu-tion calling for a statement of the commission's expenditures before any additional money is appropriated. lie asserted that the commission had been spending Its time "Inquiring Into dellquents, the depth of automobiles, and such things." Under the terms of the bill Dr. James M. Doran, present commission-er of prohibition, will remain in the Treasury department, with the title of commissioner of Industrial alcohol. At-"- " V torney General William D. Mitchell .Will have the appointment of a new commissioner of prohibition In the De partment of Justice. In connection with Tyding's attack on the poisoning of alcohol it should be Stated that Commissioner Doran ays his chemists have found that the "'" many cases of "juke paralysis" afflict- - , lng the drinkers of fake Jamaica ginger are caused by creosote and not by l, the Industrial alcohol denaturant prescribed by federal regu latlons. SCOTT McBKIDK, general super- - F lntendent of the Anti-Saloo- " league, was before the senate lobby committee several days and was an interesting and combative witness. Despite the vigorous attacks of Sen-ator Blaine of Wisconsin and some rather damaging admissions, he up held bis side of the controversy fairly well. At one time he admitted that the league does not Interest Itself greatly In the economic views of a candidate, that its princlpul aim Is to Insure the election of men who will vote right on prohibition, and that It sometimes supports dry voting, wet drinking candidates for office. Plans to force a showdown vote on pending proposals to authorize a national referendum on repeal of the Eighteenth amendment or legalize the manufacture and sale of 2.75 per cent beer were agreed upon by members of the bouse wet bloc. A vote of 84 to 27 the senate BY the third of the bills spon-sored by Wagner of New York for , the purposing of relieving unemploy-ment through federal aid. This meas-- - i ure provides for an appropriation of $4,000,000 for the creation of a fed-eral bureau of unemployment headed by a director who would with stat and local unemployment agencies. The other two bills provide for the gathering of labor statistics and for a Joint commission to ex-pedite federal construction work. Another Important measure passed by the senate places Mexican immi-gration onder the national origins quota system and, If it becomes law, will reduce the number of Mexican Immigrants from 58,000 a year to few er than 2,000. WALTER J. KOHLER of GOV. was acquitted by a Jury In Sheboygan of the charge of having violated the state corrupt prac-- ' tlces act during bis primary campaign In 1028. The attorneys for the stato prepared to carry the case to the State Supreme court, but the governor and bis friends consider that he has been fully vindicated. D WIGHT W. MORROW, In a speech opening his campaign for the Re-publican senatorial nomination in New Jersey, declared he favored repeal of the Eighteenth amendment and res toration to the states of the power to determine their policy , toward the liquor traffic. He thinks national pro- - . hlbltion is a mistake because it Is not ' practicable, but be is against the re-- Z turs of the saloon. i MEN WHO MAKE THE POPPIES Every good American who re-members with, pride the services of the men who died in the World War and who has any feeling in his heart for the men who came back from the War disabled will buy and wear an American Le-gion and Auxiliary oppy on Sat-urday, May 24, 1930. Wearing the poppy is the way in which we can all honor the war dead and help the war's living victims. The little red flower is an indivi-dual tribute and each has been made individually by a disabled veteran. Each poppy has a story of it: own. The flowers are not ma-chine nyide, but each has been shaped by the hands of some dis-abled man in a government hos-pital or one of the convalescent workshops maintained by the Auxiliary. Look at your poppy when you buy it. Examine it, see how it is made and think for a moment of the story behind it. Perhaps your poppy will be one of those made by a paralyzed vet- - eran in one of the big government hospitals. This man has been con-fined to his bed for a number of years and probably will never leave it until he goes to his final resting place, lie cannot move the lower part of his body, but his fingers can fashion poppies with amazing skill. Poppy mak-ing fills many long, tedious hours for him and gives him the feel-ing that he is a man again earn-ing money for useful work. Your poppy may be one of the hundreds made by a veteran in another hospital who worked steadily on the flowers as he lay waiting for a very dangerous op-eration. The night before the op-eration he worked as late as he was allowed, finishing as many poppies as possible so that in case the operation was unsuccessful there would be the poppy money to send to his destitute family at home. Again your poppy may be one from the hands of a young farm-er, under treatment in a govern-ment hospital following a nervous and mental breakdown. Like thousands of men in the service, this man could not stand the sJrain of war, but like many oth-ers, his breakdown did not come until a number of years after the war. Because he held up brave-ly until after the time set by the government for connecting disa-bility with service, he could get no compensation and when he was finally forced to go to he hospital his wife and two children were left on the farm without means of support. Money earned by mak-ing poppies enabled him To sup-port his family and save his farm during the long period of hospital treatment. Perhaps the poppy you wear will not be the product of a sin-gle disabled man but will come from one of the "Poppy- - Corp-orations" organized by the very badly disabled. The veterans who are too badly disabled to make the completed poppy by themselves band together in groups of two, three, or four, and together turn out the flowers. In one hospital where a typical "Poppy Corporation" was work-ing, a blinded man began the flowers, doing the operations he could do without eyesight; an-other veteran with a shattered hand then took the flowers and carried the work as far as he was able, after which a third man fin-ished the poppies. The earnings were divided among the three and they were able to make almost as much as the abler men. The disabled veterans are paid one cent each for the poppies they make for the American Le-gion Auxiliary. The auxiliary furnishes the material and takes charge of the distribution. For many of the men employed, the money is the first money they have been able to earn since the war. No service work accom-plished with the pofits from the poppy sale can excel this service to the disabled, which gives them an opportunity to enjoy the strengthening and encouranging experience of again taking their places among the wage earners. While the first purposes of the poppy is to honor the World War dead, and while the vast welfare work of the Legion and Auxili-ary among the disabled and the families of the dead and disabled is supported largely through the sale of the poppies, if the wearing of the poppy meant nothing more than the giving of the men in the hospitals an opportunity for re-munerative work it would be very much worth while. Think of these men Saturday when you buy your poppy. OUR SCHOOLS In one of our important institutions, the pub-lic schools, a most unusual condition exists. We are informed that six of the ten teachers employ-ed at th2 Highland Boy school will not return to that school the comming year. A large per cent of the teachers at both Copperfield and the Cen-tral in Bingham will go elsewhere to teach and al-so seven or eight members of the faculty of the Bingham High school, including the principal, will seek other fields of activity, and will not return to the local school the coming school year. Is there anything wrong? We are unable to accept the view that this is "just a normal turnover." We are calling attention to this matter at this time for the reason that we believe it is most op-portune. If there is an evil cause back of this situ-ation it should be rooted out. If clandestinus mo-tifs for personal preferment have taken precedence over educational advancement in our schools1 a remedy should be found without delay. it is a well known ract tnat scnoois ana scnooi systems cannot be built overnight, it requires a long time and the exercise of much patience, cour-age and leadership to bring together all the desir-able elements necessary to a modern institution of learning. Under the many handicaps which are existant ve feel that good results have been attained here in our schools, but we also are convinced that with intelligent thinking and co-operat- on the part of the patrons of the schools with the school ad-- ministration, many more improvements may be made. FIRE DESTROYS OUTLET STORE Water Damage Greatest Fire broke out early ' Sunday morning in the Outlet store next door south of the First Secuitty Hank and before the firemen were able to reaeli the building with the fire aparatus, j considerable damage had been done.! Both, the chemical and the hose wagon were mobilized in short order, the blaze had gained considerable headway and the smoke and flames made it difficult Tor the firemen to enter the building when the doors and windows were broken. The flames spread rap-idly over the interior of the build-ing and among the piles of paper b xcs slacked on the shelves and counters. The store is owned by II. and we understand the stock was fully covered by in-surance. Prompt action by the fire de-partment prevented the total losi of the stock of merchandise and perhaps a large section of the sur- - rounding buildings in the centei of town. As it was the building itself was only slightly damaged, Adjusters have been busy in-vestigating the conditions and making estimate of the losses but have given out no figures at the time of this writing. THE MESSAGE OP AMERI-CAN LEGION AUXILIARY POPPY f BUY ME- -I stand for ser- - I vice. I enabled 1 cent to be earned by a disheartened ser-vice man in the hospital who needed it, and all you pay for me goes for servi.-- for tho?? for whom the wr iu not yet over, mUV ME. WEAR ME 1 represent the sacrificial blood of the men who fell in Flanders Fields.- - I am memorial to all who died in service. In reverence and understanding, WEAR ME.. BASEBALL The Bingham nine took the op-ening game from Highland Boy Monday by a score of 19 to 13, in The American Legion Junior "League at Copper ball park, in the presence of a large and en-thusiastic crowd of fans from all parts of the district. The game was hard fought from start to finish and contained many thrills. The score is not large for an early season game, but we predict a much lower number of tallies as warmer days arrive. The L. D. S. Bingham High School game held at the local diamond Tuesday afternoon was one of the best games ever to be played on te lot. The score end-ed 4 to 3 for L. D. S. high after a pitchers battle which sent many batters to the dugout with-out getting the old click. GUN CLUB SCORES Sunday May 17 Singles Parker Grey 23 20 43 Glen llogan 20 22 42 Lee Fry 21 17 38 W, C. Russel 16 20 36 Jim Epis 15 20 35 Dr. Frazier 17 16 33 Frank Carr 18 14 32 ('. L. Sigemore 14 15 29 d Event 'ohn Creedon ....... 24 24 Oh. Lee 22 22 George Bihlcr 21 21 C. Booth 21 21 Joe Russel v...;..,. 17 17 51. Bates 10 10 Doubles (lien llogan 17 (ieorge Bihler 14 0. Booth 11 F. Carr 11 Jim Epis 8 MRS. ADAMS I PASSES AWAY Mrs. Margaret A. Adams, 70 years of age and a long time resi-dent of Bingham,; died of mycar-diti- s last Monday at the family home, 139 Main Street. Mrs. Adams had lived in Bing-ham for the past 19 years and was well known and highly re-spected in the community. Mrs. Adams is the mother of Deputy Sheriff Emmett Adams of Bingham, also Dee and Steve Adams, also three daughters Mrs. Lydia Kanoles, Mrs. Camelia Martin and Mrs. Jennie Holt. Funeral and burial took place Wednesday. "Terrible Swede" Home for Visit Steve Strilieh, Highland Boy uthlete, who has made a record on the coast, both in boxing and wrestling, is spending a few weeks with his parents Mr. and Mrs. Tony Strilich. Steve paid the Bulletin a very pleasant call on Saturday. The "Terrible Swede" as he is known on the coast, will return to California after engaging in a few contests in this section of the country. Last week Steve boxed twice with the mighty Camera once in a one-roun- d exhibition in Salt Lake and a like exhibiton , at Hock Sprngs, Wyo. . ; Steve has also won considerable fame on the waxed floors of Cal, haying n places including first prize, in the annual marathone endurance dancing contests. CARD OF THANKS We wish to extend on thanks to all those who so kindly aided us in our recent bereavement of our beloved husband and father, Harry C. English, for words of sympathy, assistance and beauti-ful floral offerings. We especially wish to thank the Beneavolant and Protective order of Elks for their service and which they so graciously rendered. Mrs. Mamie English and family. OUL, BODY CHURCH TOPICS "Soul and Body," is the sub-ject of the Lesson-Sermo- n Sun-lUi- May 25, in all churches of C hrist Scientist, branches of The .Mother Church, The First. Church of Christ Scientist, in Boston, Mass. The citations which comprise the Lesson-Sermo- n include the following from the Bible: "O bless our God, ye people, and i: ake the voice of his praise' to bo heard; which holdeth our soul i.i life, and sul'fereth not our feet to be moved," Palms C6: 8, 9. The Lesson-Sermo- n also in-- j c'udes the following correlative passage from the Christian Sci-ence Textbook, "Science and Health with Key to the Script-ures," by Mary Eddy: "What evidence of soul or of immorality have you within mortality. Ev-e- i according to the teachings of natural science, man has never beheld spirit or sold leaving a body or entering it." SALESMAN WANTED Large nationally known manufacturer will start you in business for yourself. We furnish nearly ev-erything. Many make $50 to $75 weekly profits. Steady repeat biisiness. Write quickly. G. C. Heberling Company, Dept. 2363, Lloomington, 111. GEMMELL CLUB Things will be going in full swing next week at the Gemmell Memorial club. Sports Manager Macke is bringing a bumper agre-gatio- n of athletes to the club on Monday evening, and while the personnel of the card is not avail-able at time of this writing "Art" assures us it will be right up to par with the former shows there and that is a mighty fine promise. There will be both boxing and wrestling in professional and amature divisions giving the fans of each sport, plenty of entertain-ment. ' On Wednesday, May 28 the club will hold a dance for its members and their ladies. Adolph Brox orchestra will furnish the music, according to that well-know- n dancing master "Bonnie" Jones. Mrs. Will Myers was hostess to the G. G. G. G. club Friday after-- ! noon at her home on Main Street. Bridge was the feature. Prizes! were won by Mrs. J. D. Shilling and Mrs. J. B. Myers. Mrs. Edna P. Wade was presented with a guest prize. Luncheon was serv, ed to Mrs. Shilling, Mrs. Myers, Mrs. Wade, Mrs. Eugene Chand-ler, Mrs. J. C. Leiser, Mrs. Roy Shilling, Mrs. M. A. Cotter, Mrs. A. C. Cole, Mrs. Boyd Barnard, Mrs. R. G. Frazier, Mrs. Joe Kemp Mrs. Paul Richards, Mrs. O. S. Jensen, Mrs. Louis Buchman, Mrs. Joe Nordcn and Mrs. Neva Abel. COMMUNITY CHURCH NEWS Sunday May 25. Church Schools at Copperton and Bingham, 9:45 a. m. Morn-ing Worship and sermon, 11 :00 a. m. Epw!orth League meets downstairs at the same hour. There will be no meeting of Boy Rangers of lower Bingham next week. Mrs. L. C. Doty, who has spent the past four months in Los An-geles and Southern California, is visiting at the home of her daugh-- i ter, Mrs. Leslie Breckon. NEW HOMES Ground is being broken for about 30 new homes at Copper-ton-. The building this year is being done on the north side of the state highway. It has been the. custom of the Utah Copper Co. to build from 20 to 40 homes here each year f.nd the present construction is in line with that program. f The Gas Stream ) I I Hjust LIKE AwTiHfyl Mrs. Eugene Morris entertain-ed at lunch Wednesday of last week. Places were marked for Mrs. A. C. Cole, Mrs. Nafe Segil, Mrs. S. E. Fernley and Mrs. IL R. Atkin. A delightful social event of the week was a bridge luncheon giv-en by Mrs. Lawrence , Snow and Mrs. Paul Ransom at Knudsen's Inn in Big Cottonwood Canyon. Vases of spring flowers adorned the room and tables. Covers were laid for Mrs. Joseph iNorden, Mrs. Wayne Shelley, Mrs. David Lyon Mrs. Louis Buchman, Mrs. Geo. Bolman, Mrs. A. C. Lariek, Mrs. Edna P. Wade, Mrs. Bud Aven, Mrs. Leland Walker, Mrs. Charles Bray, Mrs. Paul Richards, Mrs. R G. Frazier, Mrs. O. S. Jen-sen, Mrs. Robert Hone, Mrs. J. B. Myers, Mrs. A. C. Cole, Mrs. Andy Anderson, Mrs. Earl Nepple Mrs. II. R Atkiu, Mrs. Arthur Bird, Mrs. Will Trcavarthen, Mrs. Lee Jones, Miss Mary Rob-ertson, Mrs. M. A. Cotter, Mrs. Roy Shilling, Mrs. Harvey Gar-rit- Mrs. Leslie Breckon, Mrs. L. C. Donv and Mrs. Feno Shafer. Mr. and Mrs. Paul Ransom were dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. O. S. Jensen Sunday. The American Legion Auxiliary entertained at a card party Fri-day evening at the Masonic Hall. One hundred guests were present. The committee in charge includ-ed Mrs. C. L. Countryman, Mrs. Will Treavarthen and Mrs. Ren Nichols. , Mrs. Edna P. Wade who is leav-ing Bingham at the close of sch-ool, has been the motif for a ser-ies of dinners and entertainments during the past week. On Thurs-day evening Mrs. Joe Kemp en-tertained at dinner honoring Mrs. Wade. Covers were laid for Mrs. Wade, Mrs. Boyd' Barnard, Mrs. Will Myers, Mrs. Roy Shilling, Mrs. Theo Chesler, Mrs. J. te. Myers, Mrs. R. G. Frazier and Miss Mabel Neprud. Mrs. Roy Shilling won high score at bridge Mrs. Wade was presented with i a guest prize. ij Dr. and Mrs. Paul Richards i entertained at dinner Tuesday evening honoring Mrs. Wade. Their guests were Mrs. Wade-- k and Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Myers. On Tuesday evening of last week Mr. and Mrs. John Gresham entertain- - jed Mrs. Wade and Miss Bernice Blackburn at dinner.