|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|
FEBRURY 3. BEAR RIVER VALLEY LEADER, THURSDAY, PACE SIX WE BIRTH OF A SONG LAST 1PS8 By Paul Carrufh By Billy Hill ' V) Fiii ASCAP From ROUNOUP and Joteph Flieitf R- - DnKYEYmEE t Ault 9r- - .Tanuarv 2fi , tVio xtx h. a Girls of the Deweyville A. entertained at their 1 ? annuaj and dance. Miss Emma Gardner visit, parents and attended the dance Wednesday evening l to her wor k in Ogden on Thur&S5 Mrs. M A. Lish is spending weeks with her arri .y life f t- iv k - son-in-la- w V.1 ':, . - v -' H-V- ter Mr, ami Li . ..Asr Frc.m Colore : j ; i . ... ... Sis orm .... to a l.r f . :;OSff,tvJfViri s 3 L! round-u- p Billy Hill, . V-.- i L. vi presented a Its'- X OLD PINE ? Vf V"4 TO A II , ' by canyons of brick and steel, Billy looked in vain for the heart of the city. Greeted No publisher would buy a song about dollars. Billy, how-eve-r, "dogies", even at twenty-fiv- e finally found a sympathetic firm, which bought the song for a cash advance against royalties. In Greenwich Village where artists create to and starve, Billy wrote the "Last Round-Up- " landlord. his his butcher and bill, gas pay PLANT CLEAN SEED The season for buying crop seeds is soon at hand. The Agricultural Inspector wishes to warn farmers against buying and planting noxious weed seeds. The State law specifies that: "Every lot of agriculture or vegetable seed offered for sale shall have affixed thereto in a conspicious place on the exterior of the container a plainly written or printed tag or label in the English language stating: (1) The commonly accepted name of such seed. (2) The percentage of purity. (3) The total percentage of, weed ael. (4) Name and number per lbs, of noxious weed seed. (5) Percentage of germination. (6) Place of origin of seed. (7) Name of vendor of seed. The State Board of Agriculture has a competent seed analyst, and this department will take samples of any seed and send it into the State anal yst for purity and germination tests for a very small cost. Farmers are urged to have their seed analysed btfore planting. Seed that may appear at sight to be perfectly clean, may under microscopic examination show several kinds of noxious weeds. The following timely warning is from an aiticle by Professor J. C. Hogensen, Extension Agronomist, U. C: 'Utah farmers have S. A. been fighting weods for a long time, and yet the noxious weed patches continue to increase! in both size and number. The reason for this lies in the fact that farmers have not taken the weed problem seriously. They have begun to fight too late, or after the weeds have appeared on the farm. The time and place to begin to fight weeds ts at planting time and with the seed that is planted. Many farmers plant more weed seeds with taeJr crops than they can possibly through their weed killing pro cesses. The best way to kill weeds In not to plant them. If small patches have appeared on the farm, kill them now, before these patches become lareer. A day spent now in killing a small patch of weeds will save months of arduous labor in future years when teat patch has spread over the farm dei-str- i by LANNY ROSS I was raised in the brilliant glow of footlights. Mother was a pianist and Father a Shakespearean actor. Nevertheless, despite this auspicious start toward fame in the theatre, I had no thought of being a trouper. I wanted to be a lawyer. Of course, before I could talk, I was unable to defend myself. As a result, I appeared on the stage as in my father's a baby, carried arms. I played several children's roles, and everyone came to expect big things of me some day in the theatrical world. However, even as a youngster 1 worried under the high tension of theatre life. It was I for a quieter kind of existence. Still I wanted to be in the thick of events. The practice of law seemed the logical out for this desire. Grammar school, strangely enough, was never irksome. Every week, I commuted to New York City to sing in the choir of St. John the Divine Cathedral. At fourteen, I was a boy soprano soloist. Singing was great sport, but at the time I couldn't see making a life's work of it. In time I gained a scholarship at the Taft School in Connecti"!:, and spent four years there preparing for Yale. I was active in the Cke Club, and ran on the track team. Then Yale awarded nie a scholarship. During my freshman vir there I made the Glee Club a? v, !' as the track team. As an urpere'a-maI became a soloist and hoai the choral organization. Meanwhile I was active in athletics, and ir.r: to hang up a collegiate rccor-d in the dash. But in UCS upon graduation, I gave up a chan e enter the Olympics, so thnt 1 jto .could go to Europe with the Club. In my senior year at Yale. I commuted once a week to Xcw Yoi'. to appear in a male quartet on a comt mercial radio program. It w i experience at the micro-- . ihonc and I must say I liked it. After leaving New Haven, I pur-- i sued my law cou. se at Columbia University. Three years later. I was admitted to the bar of the State of New York. About this time I realized that lawyers' fees were small, at least at first: thnt I 'Jtill enjoyed sinking, and that a career as a vocalist might be more n 1 1 440-yar- . J post-gradua- te r Vr.ii Dr. Miles NERVINE "Did the work" says Miss Glivar WHY DON'T YOU , TRY IT? . After more than three monthi of sullt-rinfrom a nervous ailment, Miss Glivar used Dr. Miles Nervine which gave her such eplendid results that she wrote us an enthusiastic letter. you stiver from "Nervtt," If you lit awake nighti, ' ttart at sudden nowei, tire ' easily, are cranky, blue and i fidgety, your nerves ari probably out of order. uiet and relax them with th wne medicine that "did the work" for this Colorado irl t Whether your "Nerves" have troubled you for hours or fox ed years, you'll find this remedy effective. At Drug Stores 25c and 11.09. . time-test- A dollar spent now in buying clean seed for planting or in fighting a small weed patch will save thousands of dollars for you in the not far dis- tant future. A weed seed implanted or a weed plant killed now, will prevent thou sands from growing later on. Every weed plant that is allowed to mature on the farm produces at least 20,000 seeds which will grow into plants and produce seed next year. Plan and act now, next year it will mean much more work and will cost much more. It may be too late. They may get beyond control." The State Department of Agricul ture and the Crop Improvement As sociation will not guarantee- any cer tified seed which does not have the tag on and the seal unbroken at the time of salo to the grower. Growers are also warned against buying Southern seed, That is seed grown in Arizona, Texas, South America and other warm climates. Kxperience has shown that such setd does not do well in this climate. For additional information see the County Agricultural Agent or the Dis trict Agricultural Inspector. R. L. RIGBY, Dist Agrt. Inspector. - Humerus, Large, Long Bone The humerus is the largest and longest bone in the upper extremity the bone of the arm proper. ( r '7I KV LANNY ROSS I Consequently, .idvantageous. turned to rado as a regular vocation My first regular sponsor intro-lume to the air in January, 1929. Since that time, I have headed several programs, my longest single engagement being with the Maxwell House Showboat. Motion pictures opened up a new u!d to me, and I have visited several times for work be- -, the camera. Last fall I joined '.he cast of Hollywood Mardi Gras Charlie Butter-v.?:!- h :? t?nor soloist. and Walter O'Keefe work wit!: me in this hour-lon- g variety network over the NBC-Re- d or. Tuesday evenings. I like Hollywood, although the n.it tire of my work here this season will prevent me from making extensive concert tours and from visit-in- s familiar places throughout the It will be nice, though country. strenuous, combining my radio work with pictures, as I will in April when I start work in "Paris on Broadway" for Columbia Pictures. c! d Hol-:y.o- id . Success followed immediately, and BiUv became a vogue. He was' elected to the American Society of Composers,'! Authors and Publishers, and took his place as' an American folk song wnter.V- :a A "'' Hill's hilt billy songs - Allen Blain, of Huntsville, spent the weekend visiting here. Incidently he attended the Green and Gold Ball. Miss Wilma Bailey was crowned queen of the Green and Gold Ball Friday evening. The merit in which she won this honor was, she had attended more M. I. A. meetings of the younger g:oups. She was crowned by Ersol Berchtold. Her attendants were Miss Velda Petersen and Miss Merle Miller She and escort Will Petersen led the grand march in which the bishopric and their wives and the M. I. A. with the dancers took part. A large crowd participated. Mrs. Harmon Granger and son, Har-len accompanied Mr. Granger to on Wednesday of last week where he left by bus for Ashland, Nebraska for a visit. Mr. and Mrs. Starlin Stanfill had as their guests Saturday evening, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Leek. Cards were the diversion of the evening and delicious refreshments were served by the hostess. George L. Miller, Jess Grover and Glen Miller spent the weekend here. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Petersen, Jesse Petersen, and W. Morgan Miller were in attendance at the sacrament meeting Sunday evening at East Garland. Miss Marjorie Miller accompanied them and gave a reading. Mesdames Irene Shuman, Lena Jensen, Aurelia M. Bosley, Lucille Berchtold and Miss Althea Miller attended Primary Union meeting Saturday at Garland. Mr. and Mrs. Jess Sims entertained at a chicken dinner on Saturday evening. The guests were: the Misses Bessie Hamilton and Peggy Weise and Messrs Maurice Jensen and Chester Christensen of Brigham City. Mrs. Hazel P. Stokes and Mrs. Lawrence Petersen entertained Wednes day at the home of Mrs. Stokes in honor of the birthday of Elmer Petersen. Among those present were: Mr. and Mrs. Charles Petersen and John Petersen from Brigham City, Mr. and Mrs. P. C. C. Petersen, Mrs. Albin vice. some points for the bonefit of navigators. Flood stage is the depth of the river at the time it overflows its banks. Some river flood stages are computed as the height of the bank from the bed of the river. 'The Home K Service Program" For friendly suggestions homemaking on i i 'hit-and-r- great-grands- ) Leader Ads Get Results MISS NANCY FINCH ( KSL each Wednesday and Friday 9:45 A. M. For recipes and recipe cdvers call at your local UTAH ' Bigger, freshly styled ..with a smooth, quiet, V8 engine that owners miles per gallon! Junior scientific aid (parasitology), a year, Bureau of Animal in- "Hivcr Stas?.' "Flood Stage." River stage is the depth of the water from the bed of a river to the surface and is tabulated daily at TUNE IN i LIGHT POWER & COMPANY OFFICE i - W? S? 'UMPfRfU' $1,440 dustry. Full information may be obtained from the Secretary of the United States Civil Service Board of Examiners at the post office or customhouse in any city which has a post office of the first or second class, or from the United States Civil Service Commission, Washington, D. C. Action of Tymui Gland The thyunis ?!:u;d ordinarily fo pears at adolescence and there is gc evidence to Indicate Its persistence Is adult life may be one cause of ept lepsy. Ecrgjjtiom and II rs. Mary Anderson of Thatcher, Hi: and .Mrs. Horace Gardner from Deweyville. Llr. and Mrs. J. Wiiford Miller visited with their son, Merlin, in Bear River City Monday. Merlin is now back teaching school. Mrs. Birdie Petersen attended the funeral of her aunt, Henrietta Bott Johnson, Eox Elder county representative to the legislature Monday. She is survived by a 7 months old baby and husband. Saturday evening, Mr. and Mrs. Engvar Petersen entertained for a few guests. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Petersen and Mrs. J. Brooks Shuman were in Brigham City Friday. Mrs. Sarah K. Shuman has been visiting in Ogden and Salt Lake City during the past ten days. Other than being shaken up rather severely, Preston Petersen and Emery Nelson escaped serious hurts when the car belonging to Preston was struck by a driver,' who was later apprehended by one of the Utah State Patrolmen. The young men were stopped by the high school preparing to leave the car to attend the basket ball game, when it was struck from the rear. The driver, Walter Butler, was from Willard. Mrs. Owen Davis, of Brigham City left the Pearce Hospital and is convalescing at the home of Mr. and Mrs. N. L. Hanson. She and Mr. Davis have the sympathy of our community in the loss of their baby boy, who passed away shortly after birth. The baby was a of Mrs. Sarah K. Shuman and of Mr. and Mrs. William M. Miller. j Horace Richards was the high councilman and the elders of the Tremon-to- n ward, Elders Christensen and Mer vin Christensen were in attendance at sacrament meeting Sunday evening. A. L. Cook, who has charge of the Aaronic priesthood, was also present. Mrs. Christensen and Mrs. Lyn Thomas sang a duet, accompanied by Mrs. Margaret Seely, and Mrs. Thomas sang a solo. D CIVIL SERVICE EXAMINATIONS The United States Civil Service Commission has announced open competitive examinations for the following positions in the Department of Agriculture: (soil conservation), Agronomist and associate and assistant agronomists (soil conservation), $2,G00 to ?3,800 a year, Soil Conservation Ser- VB num' , at their home. Sunday night the Aaronic hood sponsored the special progrl here. Talks were given by w Noir, Lowell Burbank, Dewey Se and Dallas Hyatt; saxaphone solo Darrel Loveland, prayer was offers by Myrle Perry and closing praye by Douglas Burbank. Elders fi' Fielding talked and furnished Eurm numbers from the Fielding ward, "III lit PENROSE a a prieHt. y, - and of friends Og-ue- i'i.J,t. Burbam, Saturday evening, Mr. Duett Loveland entertained cut" OREGON Meeting 8 noon. TREE CH APE L IN THE MOON- I S y and Mrs. A. R. Burbank spent urday night with Mr. and Mas S. Burbank at their home in Erit City returning home Sunday iV? mountain" I . play to . ct Garland Mr. and Mrs. Victor CUT THE - three-a- pleased audience. Saturday, officers of the attended the stake Union began. THY """5. Eurbas); sit .. . : i i f . and left fO $ee nis tonune anew m now in blood. his but the plains were LAST ROUND-U- P 1WAGON WHEELS "OLO SPINNING- WHEEL OLD MAN OF THE -- a this place. Dee Loveland, Ella Olson Edna Beverage, of visited relatives here Sunday Friday night the Honeyviie .v- - . watching tho cowboys ot their hard task, decided that music was still his forte Restlessly moving from town to town, Billy organized one of his first jazz bands in the West. His music was appreciated when the T. f 0K j y,j ) 33v ' o j 1 '