|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|
13; November 23, 1944 year's record. The indicated peanut crop or z 3 billion pounds is about j 6 per cent above each of the last j 2 years and a billion pounds above any prewar year. The forecast for wnite potatoes was raised 7 million bushels to 388 million. mmmv -- j ,.s If Harvest 3Iay Crop ;0ur l"l llllillHl Latcrops 1-- j SgWARNEWS fi BEAR RIVER VALLEY LEADER, TREMONTON. UTAH now appear S tne largest ever "miracle"-itthe -e toprwith increased production, soybeans, and sweet pota-jttoPtat"!S' a result of in prospt weauier, the crop report reveals uesv rSDA or'a "Farm Stability For Sale" Wise investment of farm income in War Bonds is a farmer's best insurance against the heavy debt load and falling prices that plag- uea American agriculture after World War I. In the four years of the first world war, agriculture mnv-PUD TO increased its mortgage debt 2 biliPer -t lion dollars, but in the 4 years to v rv previous year up to January 1, 1944. a billion wheat production dollars have been written off the IW will mortgage register and the farm ..it ' nknms for Train ltf . Returns to Islands V har-Vev- 5 ldSoeT VP J v t . d fa x:-- 5 He enlisted in the U. S. infantry atives. August 30, 1943 and was serving The gift bazaar of the Dewey-vill- e in France with the southern inRelief Society, held In the vasion and had served in Sicily and Shaw and Iverson Furniture store Italy. in Tremonton, was very success- He was killed in action Septem- - ful. ber 24, 1944. Mrs. June Marble was in Logan He is survived by his parents, on Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Toyn, and Clarence Perry and Horace A. A two brothers, LaMar and Clay; and Lish Jr. are assistants to Rupert four grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Blackham in our Sunday School C. C. Toyn of Grouse Creek, and superin tendency. Mr. and Mrs. Newton of East Mr. and Mrs. Jess Earl and i n, all-ti- million bushels, the previous record million. Grain production J total about 157.5 million tons, record set in Xean production esti-wraised to 194 million 2 million below last ifiO ? !m LiS as only debt is still dronp'ns Farriers have invested about 3 billion dol-'nin War Bonds. Bank deposits now avers pNiut $1300 oer fnrm twice what they were in 1940. The Sixth War Loan, whic began this month, offers American farmers an opoortumtv to increase their financial stabiVtv Period bv (hroupfh the post-wtaJrinT an imwrtant part in financing the nation's war effort. 5Ol VSH' 'j r i fl ; jtAcwoIing. you don't see him every day he' a neighbor of yours nd good neighbor. You know but you him as a business man as a travel &ould know him better Maybe but expert Through these war years he has had many extra problems md extra services to perform and he has done them well. I We, publicly, commend him for the loyal service he has rendered our company under trying wartime Conditions. I If you have a travel problem, let iim help you. He will serve you welL In Tremonton the Greyhound Agent Holmgren. I hotel Phone midland fremonton j Overland is David 88-- R 0V1RLAND Saturday. Francis Moore, of Tremonton, was the special speaker at Sacrament meeting Sunday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Horace Gardner and family visited at the home of Mr. and Mrs. James Gardner on Saturday. Emma Lue Marble spent Sunday here with Mr. and Mrs. Irving Marble. She returned to her wirk at the hospital in Brigham City. LOU! w5 - SEED - FEEDS Member Federal Warehouse System 3 farmer-prod- 1 GRAINS and Mrs. Walter Sudbury and daughters, Dorothy and Mrs Helen Campbell and her litt-daughter attended the rodeo and were shopping in Oaden, Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Lish and children spent a few days with their son, Renea, and family at Sunnyside, Utah. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Gardner and children were in Brigham City on Wednesday. Mr. and Mrs. Renea Lish and daughters, of Sunnyside, Utah, spent the weekend here with rel- Mr. GROUSE CREEK on Wholesale and Retail Saturday. Scrgie Osmena, new president of the Philippines, embarks at New Farm Milk Coolers Guinea for return to his native land. Easier To Buy He has moved the Philippine govProduction control mechsnicillY ernment from Washington, D. C, to refrigerated farm milk coolers has the islands, following their recapben relaxed md distribution con- ture by General MacArthur's troops. trol simplified bv the War Production Board. Farmers who produce milk now may buy coolers on a simple certification to the dealer that a cooler is needed and will be used in handling milk to be Memorial services were held in sold. The certification covers im- the Grouse Creek ward chapel for mersion, surface or tubular type3 Pvt. Alfred Verl Toyn, November of coolers which are mechanically 19, 1944. The program was as folrefrigerated, or refrigeration sys- lows: Opening song, "God of Our or home-bui- lt Fathers;" invocation, Joseph A. tems for coolers Coolers to be used Kimber; song "Kind Words Are bv milk handlers other than Sweet Tones;" Bishop Elmer Kimmust be obtained ber read two letters from the War of Verl's through application to the War Department telling Production Board. achievements as a soldier; speak' ers were David M. Paskett, ThomDomestic Meat Demand as Spackman, of the Tremonton Should Remain Strong Second ward; S. S. Simpson, Bishop Elmer Kimber; a solo, "My Plans of meat producers have Faith In Thee," was sung by Mythe benefit o USD A expectations ron Kimber, with Mrs. Oreta Lee thp.t domestic demand for meat closing song, "My accompanying; will be "lmost. strong in 195 After a one minute Prayer." n" in 1944 and, if adequate credit in reverence for the other fement.s c?n be made, exports pause in the service, Taps were boys of pork and lard in the next two sounded Wakefield. The Berdell by irporc could exceed the pre-wwas by the ward singing group volume. Meat prices are expected and benediction was offered to bold close to ceiling levels in choir, C. C. Toyn. by 1945 but may decline in 1946. Alfred Verl Toyn was born Pvt. rosoective meat production in September 13, 1924 at Tremonton 1945 may be around 2 billion Was reared and schooled in Grouse oourds smaller than 1944's record Creek. He was a member of the if more ,than 24.5 billions pounds L. D. 9. Church. dressed basis compared with averPrior to his enlistment he was of 16 billion age production employed by the Southern Pacific pounds in 1935-3Railroad Co. as a signal maintain- children were shopping in Logan Ervin Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Norr and Mr. and Mrs. N. Peter Marble attended the rodeo at Ogden on ucers j Miss Eula Kimber, is home on a short furlough with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Kimber, of Crouse Creek. Eula joined the WAVES some time ago. DEWEYVILLE rs ar ;is Page Three Will Buy All Kinds of A Suggestion: Have Your FARM IMPLEMENTS REPAIRED NOW STEAM ROLLING Why wait until you are ready to use them? GRINDING CLEANING H. C. ROHDE Blacksmith and Machine Work.-"Mends Everything But People's Ways" . Phone Tremonton 41 nrn ar 9. w Slaughter Record For e 1 than last year's high. Catt'e and Calves Total slaughter under federal Totsl slaughter of cattle and calves in 1944 will set a new rec- inspection for the first 10 months ; 23 ord of nearly 34 million head so of the year was 11,349,854 28 and hist above cent year and ranches on per farms number the (Continued On Page Six) will be slightly lower on January all-tim- 3 REYEIDUHQ lNS Opfatd by UNION PACIFIC STAGES. INCORPORATED $20.00 1 m But fl Var forced closest attention to every llMh i motoring detail. And this fine habit of thoughtfulness has grown on car owners. You'd only be testing human kindness by changing to a half flat spare and setting out for the next air hose. Where a forgetful man actually tries it, a good Samarit an generally drives up alongside, pointing a helpful warning. America has become as thoughtful as all that toward her indispensable cars. And of all the examples of the greatest single one you can follow is to have your engine in that way by changing to Conoco N'n motor oil for Winter by changing to this patented oil that you'll give your engine's iasides the nth degree of protection from -- car-ca- re i MEN'S SUITS IN BEAUTIFUL oil-plate- d, semi-drap- e acid corrosion. creates corrosive acids. They're bad enough even when "exhaled" fairly well, but from now on they won't be! Winter's extra-lomileage and cool operation mean acids t their worst. Patented Conoco N" oil, however thanks to costly pioneer research brings the 8Pecial ingredient whose magnet-lik- e effect to fine inner finish, cope with your engine's corrosion. Attached as closely as protective chrome plating could be, the internal keeps up ts steadiest possible hindrance to direct contact between acids and cngino parts . . .Than down go the chances of corrosion, just as soon as you change to popular-priceN"i oil for Winter, at Your Mileage Merchant's Conoco statin. Continental w oil-PUt- gabardines. CONOCO J Reg. U. S. Pit. OIL Sizes 35 - 36 - 40 - 42 - 44. es 1 Company Mb. Fame and Fortune MEN'S Milk Chocolates DRESS PANTS AND SLACKS 2-I- b. FRUIT CAKE olL-rLATl- d WORSTEDS L desired by Single and double breasted. Popular the younger man and the straight line model preferred by the more conservative. Superb TOWN-CLAtailoring, assurance of continued good fit! Neat stripes, plaids, and oil-plat- es All engine combustion ALL-WOO- MOTOR OIL Both for $2.50 combinations in and stripes worsteds, plaids gabardines, All wool and wr $2.00 and $3.00 Waist sizes 2D to 42.