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American Fork citizen. [volume] (American Fork, Utah) 1912-1979, March 12, 1921, Image 1

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lmgrican Fk Citizen I
I fy tU'MlCAN FQItK, UTAH, SATP4yt MAR(aiT2. 1921 NUMBED fr I
1IWEE ARE LAID
I TO REST DURING
y'l THEPAST WEEK
I ' JOSS rilOEDE ADAMS
nil H
0n0 0f the largest funcrnla held
eek I lo American Fork was that held over
I ihe remains of Phoebo , Adams, Mon-
in I . who dled PrWay otter nn m'
wbs of soveral months .from goitre.
99 I Sho was BO yoarg of ago, and was
1 M tfce daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arza
I I Atom, two of American Fork's carl-
est settlors, Mr. Adams having como
nere la 18 IS with his unclo, Stephen
I airman. Ho married Cathcrlno Cun-
I nlngham Sept. 17, 1S70. Phoebe Ad-
I ms was the 9th child of a family of
I teTon. MIbs Adams was quiet and
I unissumlng. After tho death of her
I father she and hor mother woro called
I upon to part with two of hor beloved
7 H ,,tcrs. They were Ilculnh' Rhodes
I nd ndlo Householder Beaulah leav-
I log to children, Arza and I.onnle,
I and Ilcllo leaving three, Irwin, Wlll-
I Um and Glenn. When tho two flls-
"H I teres died, it was their dcslro that
I the mother and Phoobo should caro
I for the children. TI1I3 they falth-
I fully did. Ten years ago tho mothor
I died, leaving Phoebo tho burden of
I the caro. She took tho placo of n
It I molher t0 tl,cso ttvo boyfl nml t,icy
I learned to love and respect her ns
I iucIi'. Four of theso boys survlvo hor.
I Miss Adams was at one tlmo teach-
I er la the Sunday School and has Bcr-
ved tor many years ns n worker tn
H tho Primary, sho being first counse-
lor to Mrs. Waller Dovoy at tho tlmo
4 f her death.- 8ho is survived by the
I .follow In? brothers and sisters: Rot-
I tey Robinson and Mary Anderson of
I this city; Alex Adams of Lehi; Dan
I Adams of Pleasant Grovo, and Mrs.
Kagslo Mulllncr of Idaho Falls. Sho
M It aLo survived by many halt broth-
ers and sisters.
- Tho'funcral serrJcca. were prestiTe'rt
orer by Gcorgo Abel, nil J. Clnyson
-. H offered the opening prayer. The
I sreakfrs who paid high trlbuto to the
H life of tho deceased wcro K. D. Haw-
y I Wns, John Hunter, nnd Iltshop Hlnd-
H Icy. Illshop Storrs offered tho clos-
ob- I lne nravpr T"o musical numbers
I were all given by tho Prlmarj chll-
I. dren who filled tho choir seats, A
ej. I Hfe sketch of tho deccasod was road
Kd, by Mrs. Mary K. Abel -anti original
lines wcro given by Mrs. John Park
ice I r' n mem',cr of tho Third wnrd Prl-
H mary tcachors' corps.
Tho four boys sho rairod and Char-
le Anderson nnd a son of her troth
ey I r Alex, acted as tho pall boarors.
It I o "oral offerings wcro many, ex
B Pressing tho great lovo of tho rola-
tlvcs and friends for tho decoasod.
Bho was buried In tho City Corne
ll ttry Lesldo hor two sisters, whero
Bishop Hlndley dedicated tho grave
M ' MltS. CK.MTH ADAMS LOTT
Funeral services woro hold in tho
Third ward chapol Saturday nfter-
noon over tho ronmlns of Mrs. Cenlth
Adams Lou, who rtiotl In a Salt Luko
hosplltnl from cancer. Sho wns tor
's "crly Miss Conlth Adams of this
m 'Ky, daugh'or of Johua nnd M'ary Ad-
ms, born Nov. 25, 1871. On Sept. 11,
U9S sho wns married to Orson I-ott.
Tho defeased wns tho mother of se-
en children, G son nnd two dauch-
ers, 0110 daughter having preceded
ntr to tho gravo. Sho lived in Am-
erlcnn Pork for many years and thon
moved to Lohl. prom I.ohl sho mov-
w to niiigimm, nn,t tIl0n wncn Bj,
locamft nfToctod with cancer oho mo-
ved to Salt Uko, bo ns to recoivo ox-
Pert medical nttontlon. Sho had bcon
ennflned , tho ilospl,al for n ,.
ha preceding hor death.
"10 remains woro brought to A111-
erlcan Fork Saturday for burlnl. Tho
unra soi-vlces were presided over
'J Illshop Hlndley nnd tho musical
I ""mbers woro givon by tho ward
rnnlij n,0 spoaitor,, woro stephon
I- Clilpmnn, James II. Clnrko, V. B.
""Wnson and Morgan Ixtt of Ihl,
I John H navis sang a solo.
Mrs. Utt was a dovotod wife and
I "MnB mothor nnd during hor early
1 ., fk nn nct,vo ',art ln c,,'urch
I "VIt,os Ml,oro sho lived.
I Y' dedication of tho gravo was
I n(lcr Ul direction of John Huntor.
I AMS0?T CHAD'S FUNERAL
I Dad MaXf th(j i4.monlns.oh, ,.
A rt child of Mr. and Mrs. Ilert Ad-
I Jmson was b-urlod Saturday. Tho
I T,ea, w"8 hold at tho 8ocond ward
I ChaM wl nishop Storrs In charge.
SOME PROFITABLE
IREADING IN THIS ISSUE
In this issue will bo found some
interesting and money-saving read
ing for tho women of tho north' end of
Utah county, as well ns the men. Wo
refer to tho ndvortlscmonts. On pago
3 will bo found Chlpman's full page
ad.; on tho second page J. C. Pcn
uey's 2 col. ad; on tho last pago tho
Amerlcnn Fork Co-op's 2-col., 10 inch
nd; the M. S. Lolfs and tho' Ilakcry,
Zip Service and the American Fork
Saddlery; on tho 6th' pngo tho Itoyal
Stores, Daynes-Deebos and others;
on tho 1st pago tho Itoalart thcatro
program for tho -noek; on tho Cth
ptgti tho Dank of American Fork, U.
N. Webb's, elc.(and on other pages tho
garuEci and other Binnllor advertise
ments. ,
They nro all interesting and mon y
savers. HKAD THEM.
Musical uumbors wc.o Wrolshoil by n
nuarletto consisting of Hlvn and Mary
Chlpmnn, Ilert Storrs nnd Union Nl
oI.oIch. Tho Konicos wcro opened by
Joseph MiHor. Tho speakers for tho
occasion woro Clifford K. Young nnd
Pros. Chlpmnn. Hort Storrs offorcd
the bonedlctlon . Tlio child wns bur
led In tho Olty comctory whero lip.
Storrs dedicated tho gravo.
. o
IMPORTANT NOTICE
Principal Krnest nrnmwoll will
speak to tho Parents' and Theologi
cal Classes In tho American Fork 3rd
wnrd on Sunday next, March 13th.
His subject will bo "Tho Oathorlng of
Israel." Evorybody Invited. ,
Dancing Reviow Was a Success
A fairly good shod crowd was pre
sent nt the Apollo hall Wednesday ev
ening 10 witness tho dancing review
l-cs ntcd by tho Physical Education
classes of tho local High school, un
der tho direction of their teacher,
Mrs. Lucllo Conyors. Tho hearty ap
rlauso which came at tho end of each
number gavo proof of tho success of
tho entertainment.
Tho program consisted of group
and solo dances of tho Japanese, Chi
nese. Hawallnn and Orlontal typo, and
Ihe dancers were cleverly costumed
for each dance.
Tho affnlr was pronounced to be
one of the most successful of its kind
ever presented In American Fork, for
pomo real talent wns displayed In
Ihe dancing . The solo dances by Mrs.
Conyors. Miss Olive Wooley, MIs3 I.a
bollo Anderson nnd Mona Hlndloy
wcro especially enjoyed.
Much credit Is duo Mrs. Conyors for
tho success of tho review.
Why Grow Sugar Beets ?
An Article by Mark Austin, General Agricultural Superintend
ent, Utah-Idaho Sugar Company.
If thoro woro no othor reason than
that sugar beet culture Increases tho
fnimors prcacnt worth through in
creasing tho value o his farm, then
t'nt reason s.ono should be sumcicnt
to induce svj-ry firmer to plant beets
coiy year. J' is nr acknowledged
fuu that larj clops of grain cau be
rrnwn after becis. This seems to bo
duo to tho excellent condition ln
which tho soil, Is '-left by tho beet crop
and to tho dopth of tho root bed oc
cupied by beet roots.
A thorough and systematic rotation
of crops Is the wisest means of keep-rnBTOr--f(rrilfentf7moro;pa
In tho following order. Such rotation
will keep the soil In first class con
dition for maximum yields ntid free
from weeds: alfalfa for th'reo years;
plow It out und plaut potatoes or
corn for ono year nnd follow with
suGar bouts for three years. Then
nlnnt grain, seeded with alfalfa, and
cut for hay, for tho next threo years,
nnd bo on. I'so barnyard fertilizer on
tho Bccond nnd third year sugar beet
crops. Such rotation keeps up tho fer
tility, enlarges the crop yield, enhan
ces tho value of tho farm and so, as
above stated, Increases tho present
worth of tho grower.
llut there aro other good and suf
ficient reasons for raising sugar beets.
Thoy bring cash to tho farmer at a
tlmo when ho most needs It. Thero
Is always a suro market for every
beot crop raised. So valuablo do tho
bankers throughout tho country con
sider this crop that many aro insist
ing that a farmer must contract to
grow n certain ncreago of sugar beets
beroro tho bank will lend him mon
ey. Sugar bcc,ts, then btlld up credit
for tho grower.
Furthermore, tho farmer to bo suc
cessful in growing beets must do his
work at tho right tlmo nnd In tho
right way, and sco to It that tho woik
h well done Th'ls culls for first cnlss
cul'lrnl methods and teaches tho far
mer tho advantages a nil bonofils to bo
derived from thorough nnd caroful
farming not only In wising sCTr
beets, but all crops.
Tho by-products of sugar beets
that Is their usefulness to tho furm-or-furnlsh
nn additional reason for
tho crop It is estimated by tho Am
erican Hoot Sugar agriculturists, that
tops from a crop of Sugar Hoots ato
worth $10.00 per ncro. Tho lops, tho
pulp, and tho syrup enable tho far
mers to feed live stock economically
on tho furm. I.he stock feeding goe3
hand In hand with Biigar beet cul
ture and pioildes ndilltlojial ferti
liser for the soil. Sugar beot pulp for
feeding Is much sought nftor. It is a
nourishing and succulent feed, and Is
considered euual to the value of corn
meal In a mixed diet, nnd produces
moro rapid gains In growing animals,
than docs corn meal. Now that tho
Utah-Idaho Sugar Company has In
stalled n Pulp Drlor at Wost Jordan,
tho farmers can obtain Dried Pulp
nnd store It for feed nil the year
around, which is nn additional ad
vantage .Vc
,lHflp fond 'bcct'molas80j:iBixt3?TOKl;
molasses mixed with alfalfa for feed
ing Is well known ns a nutritious
cnttlo feed. Through the use nf thoso
by-products of tho beet crop In feed
ing llvo stock on tho fnrm, most of tho
elements, of fertility nro returned to
J the soil and not. shipped away from
tho farm ns Is the case lit selling hay
nnd grain
The production of Sugar beets In
our locality supports tho lnrgest man
ufacturing Industry In tho Intermoun
taln region tho manufacture of Hoot
Sugar. This Industry furnishes em
ployment to thousands of men and wo
men. It brings Into tho community
nnd stuto tons of millions of dollars 1
each year from sugar which' Is sold
In tho oast. Wherever a sugar plant
Is built, lnnd values Incroaso tremend
ously nnd tho community Is built up
and prospered. It Is estimated that
from nn equal act cage, of say C.000
acres, farmed by 1,000 men. sugar
beets pay $200,000.00 moro than wheat.
This cstlmato was on prices prevail
ing some two years ago. Tho sugar
Industry. In paying out largo sums
nnnunlly for supplies and operating
nnd maintenance materials, coal, coke
llmorock. machinery, lumber nnd so
forth, londs an Impetus tn many dif
ferent lines of trade What Interests
most of tho pcoplo, however, Is tho
fpet that thoro is paid out to tho
community through tho farm and tho
factory, from $1D0.00 to $100.00 from
' every ncro or boots grown, or two or
three times ns much as whont or hay
according to tho yield. A largo pro
portion of this goes lo tho fanner
hlmsolf. but In the cash turnover por
J tlons of It go to (ho farm nnd factory
laborer, tho merchant, tho lankor nnd
othorn, so that indirectly there nro
many thousands of people interested
lu II10 growing of sugar bots In nd
dltlon lo tho grower himself.
Scoutmasters' Receivo
Valuable Information
About 30 scoutmasters' nnd assist
ants attended tho scoutninstcr school
nt tho tabcrnnclo last week. Chief
cxocutlvo, John Taylor, of Salt Lnko,
was tlw principal speaker. Many
phases of scout work and activities
woro delved Into.
Tho scoutmnstors rccolvod much
vnlunblo knowledge, which will bo
put Into practlco with tho scouts
throughout tho stake.
A decision was mado that tho scout
nnstors would meot at least onco n
nonth conjointly. Th'o first meeting
vill bo held tonight (Saturday) at
which tlmo an organization for the
Mako will bo porfocted.
(" 'y'w'MIIfc8l.'MI'fMnrtfiVfc' sVft
IIJijiodTd
murder at dividend
J
A verjr cold-blooded murdor and nt
tempt holdup occurcd Into Wednes
day nlghl'jli, tho Monson Ilrotherrs'
rtorc- ntblwsiend, near Eureka. Four
bandits, tafted and masked, entered
about 11 p.'BUnnd covered thoso pro
smt. ThMeader of tho gang order
ed Monson; (o. upon the safe, which
conUtneoMujev pay roll for tho mines
thoro, nn'dBiuch' argument followed
As MonscitMoopcd to open tho safo
the bnndAii&lsunderstood his move
as being (A-attcmpt to senrch for n
cun. ThfTlmmcalatoly opened flro,
BCilausly pretjsdlng Monson. Three
other menppred tho store, nttrncted
by tho shofaB.nd wore In turn shot
down byjt;ljandlts. Two of them
L. P. Petarsoh and John Wcstondahl
wero kllleVontrlght, tho othor, Jesus
Ifeimondqiwos shot through the
mouth nnd'i'iiiny recover. In tho
'scufflo onOI tho bandits lost his
mnsk, rcS'valg the fact that the men
woro Moxii&fs.
Immediately posses from 3 coun
ties w'oroJtoWncil and search' was bo
pan for IneY Mexicans who fled out
Into the darkness after tho fray.
Fivo mon'lytt from Amerlcnn Fork.
Threo of .tbm woro Iott Robinson,
Otto IMrkis&ad Reed Gardner. Sov
cral worO'Slio taken from T-chl. As
we go to press six suspects have been
at tested andiintorcstlng developments
nro oxpecteaito follow.
relief Society pageant
In the IobTIssuo of Tho Citizen was
announced-ttjo preparation of a most
splendid pafcant given under tho aus
pices of th'tt' Relief Societies of tho
four wards tot Amorlcan Fork. Tho
committee (j in ch'argo nro proving
tlicmselyjiquol to any task that
mfiihtjyjBMfy'ulrcd. to mako this on-
Tho elegant nnd apprJpflaloMWll
tumes, with the nrtlstlc nnd skillful
staging and decorating by Mr. Illuom
qtilHt, Is tjulto evident that on tho
17th of March will bo presented ono
nt tho best entertainments ovor wit
nessed In our city. Tho program U
an follows:
"Pageant of Chailty'1
Opening song, "Guldo Mo to Thoo,"
by Chorus conducted bj Prof. Pax- v
man. h
Invocation.
Song, "Nearer My Bavlor to Thee," lj
by nil a Chlpman. y
Scriptural reading, "Sounding
Brass," by Vanza Nloliicn. jj
Prologue I
Duet, "O Holy Father," by Edith p
Voting and Amy D. Illackhurst. H
Ensemble of Angels, Tubleau and P
Heavenly Vision by chllddron from tho jl
Second ward.
Episode I. jj
"Teachings of tho Sartor, Matt 18,
Chapter 12 to 10 verses," by Vanza C
Nielsen. 1
"Ninety nnd Nino," solo my I)r.
Grant.
Tableau or Mercy. 1
"Suffer Little Children to Como J
L'nto Me," sang by Oni Chlpman. j
An ensemble, tableau of little chil
dren before tho Savior, by children
from First wnrd.
"I think When I read that sweet ,
story of old," by doublo quartette, j
"lUcsicd aro tho Morclful Hoati
tude," by Vnnza Nielsen.
Song, "Como Unto Mo," by Chorus, j
'lho rich young man galus etorn
ul life, Vanza Nielsen.
"Tho U'por," reading by Maud
Clirlstonscu.
Tableau.
Interludo.
"Como yo dlsconsoluto" by Edith
Young. 1
Enlsodo S. I
Mercy of today.
"An angol from on high," bj chorus
Scriptural reading by ancient prop
het revolutions, 14 chapter, C and 7
vorscs. I
"An Angel from on High." sang
by chorus.
Recitation, Maud Clirlstonscu.
Tableau, First organization of Re
lict Society.
Passing of first Relief Society.
Violin, Florence Friday.
"Wo Thank Theo O Ood for a Prop
het," Edith Young.
Rocitatlon, Maud Chrlstonsen.
"Tnbulcau of Charity" by Myrtlo
Stastrand and llttlo children,
Rollcf Society call and song, Edith
Young.
Scrvlco'and tableau.
Ilugle, "Call mo Spring Tlmo,
BOND BIDS REJECTED
BY SCHOOL BOARD
Tho school board met ln the Alpine
district offices Tuesday night to dis
cuss th'olr building plans tor this
coming summer.
Illds for tho salo of their bonds
were opened, Kceler Bros., offering
$!3.G0 per $100; Palmer llond and
Mortgage Co., $93.CG, on tho first
$140,000 to be sold.
Tho ocliool board felt, howevor, that
they would rather soil tho entire bond
amount of $65,000 do thoy consider
ed the bids for tho total Issue Tho
bid from the Palmer Uond nnd Mort
gugo Co., was tor $90.08 nnd tho Keo
Icr Uros. bid was for $90.35. Tho'
board felt like tho bids were not high
I enough nnd decided to reject them.
Illds will again bo received March
, ICth.
Tho architects hnvo been Instructed
I to prepare plans nnd specifications
. for tho Provo 'bench high school nnd
ether buildings, so Hint bids for the
erection of same may bo mndo. Tho
building outlook looks better now thau
II. did a year ngo when tho school
board postponed their building plans,
as soma bids hnvo been tot in differ
ent parts of tho stnto during Mnrch
ul 35 per cunt below prices of July
nnd August, 1920. This securing of
.the bids, etc., Is n preliminary step
.which will help tho board dctcrmlno
.whether or not thoy will proceed
I with tho building program or not.
Tho matter of the salo ot the old
East School lot to th'o city for n camp
ing ground for tourists, Tvns left In
tho hands of tho local member, Dr.
J. F. Noyes, who will confer with
lho city about It.
children of First, Third nnd Fourth
wards.
"areatness ot Servico," Vnnza Nlol
scn. Closing song, "O Jesus tho Olvor
of All Wo Enjoy."
foPenedltelterU,. ' -y
Tho prico or ndinlsslon will 'be,
adults, 35 cents; children 10 cents.
ADV. COMMITTEEIJ
VI
I huvo never soon it bettor Hue 01
.Suits mid Coals for Indies nnd mis
Ices than I saw nt Chlpmnn's.
GREAT RESPONSIBILITY - I
OF THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS
The Ureal Responsibility of tin . . Ml
Public Schools was tho theme ot the II
Superintendents' section or tho Na- is B
tlonal Educational Association held j! W
ni Atlantic City, Feb. 2G to March E, fill
frmo which Superintendent Jas. H. jVf
Walker has Just returned. Many com- Vf
munlllcs nnd many Individuals In jJK
othor communities of tho opinion that flHI
the schools nnd the government are IH1
gone wrong. War burdens and tho 91
mnliitnlncmo nt tho schools aro tax- jHI
lug them to tho limit, lit Hplto Of. HJ
this pesscnlstlc Wow there Ih a grow- HH
Ing demnnd for education ot tho light (
sort. Thoso who tiro more optomlstio fBfl
'vny that the best kind of nn cdticn- jH
Hon is to bo tho prlvilogo of my jB
children. Thoy boo In moro nnd bet- ' H
tor training tho opportunity to solve M
our big industrial, social end moral fl
! problems, Tho public Bchool which tfflfl
. shall nnswer their demands shall l9l
Blvo such moral training that It will Hi
mako it unnecessary for any citizen fll
'to fuel tho necessity of patronizing 11 M
private Institution. Character lies J
ut tho basis ot all education. Chll- HI
ilmn are sent to prUnlo Institutions HJ
for the reason that thero they get IHJ
development In religion and charact- jflj
0:. In our public schooln wo must Ml
make somo character demands. Prcsl- jBl
dtiit Ilurtou of tho University of Ml- jHj
ihlgan dofincd religion as man's IS
friendship with nil Hint Is good. Such jjH
an Idea is snfo in any public Inntlta- HJ
(Ion. '' H
I Tho domand for higher .salaries and jjHJ
a hotter grado of tenchers has not jHj
beon mot In many sections of our jH
country as (t has been mot In Utah. HJ
This accounts for tho many articles Hi
that nro appearing In tho magazines jHJ
and dally papers. BJ
Twolvo ot tho forty-thrco schoot 9J
Buiorlntcudonts of Utah' wore In at jHJ
tendance, including Snpt. Child of Hi
Salt Lake; Supt. Hopkins ot Ogden. jHJ
and Supt- uttal ot Kobo. Thoy, alt BJ
OT?prcsadd tIieniBolvt'S'iSbelnri will ""-
t.lcitsed with tho clinraciof of tho cotl '" """SB
rcntlon. ( HJ
0 T
I "AH things como to him who waits, HJ
,l!ut here's a rulo that's slicker: HJ
Tho man who goes tor what ho wants HJ
Will get It nil lho (iilcker." HJ
iM3KISJ3E2ia2JSJSJSJSISii VM
REALART I
THEATRE I I
MONDAY mid TUESDAY MITCHELL LEWIS, in 9
"Burning Daylight" 1
ALS(3 I'ATHB ItEVUilW AND TOPICS OP DAY.
WEDNESDAY; MATINEE :J;4f) I
DOUGLAS McLEAN and DORIS MAY, in I
"The Jailbird"
j rOLLAllD COMEDY. 1 j
j THURSDAY AND FRIDAY Matinee Thursday 3:45 !
Si VON STROHEIMS MASTER PICTURE. 1
I
- raivcy .
p A picture of wicked Paris; Better than Blind Husbandj j
1 EXTRA DON'TMiSSlT E'XTRA I
I Matinee 3:45 10c, 15c; : Eve., 7:30-9:30 15c, 30c jj 1
I SATURDAY, MATINEE 3:45 WALLACE RKD, in I 1
"SICK A-BED" I
ALSO SUNSinN13 COMEDY. I I

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