|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|
BEAR RIVER VALLEY LEADER. THURSDAY, ' APRIL PAGS SIX Hinre Hunks VM iVC Leaders Meet " With Evans Club Carved Spectacular GlacierPark Sights club leader, D. P. Murray, state 4-- H Expert lists Points SNOWVILLE Miss Annie Hurd For Seeding There are five important points to b remembered in seeding legumes in order to obtain the best results, says R, J. Evans of the agronomy department at the U. S. A. C. The five points are listed as follows: (1) Choice of legume best suited to the soil conditions. (2) Use of adopted seed. (3) Proper preparation of the seedbed. (4) Selection of the nurse crop if one is to be grown. (5) Use of the nurse crop if grown. Use of adapted legume seed not only is important in securing a good crop but is necessary in order to quality for payments under the provisions of the 1937 agricultural conservation pro gram. The rates of seeding per acre normleally recommended for the four folas are gumes most used in Utah lows: Alfalfa, 10 No. 1 seed; sweet clover, 10 pounds. However, the price of seed is high this year and seedings as low as 6 to 8 pounds per acre of alfalfa, sweet clover and red clover can be used successfully if the seedbed is carefully prepared and the seed-lin- e eiven good care. In all cases, it is important that the seedbed be and solid. firm " In order for the land used for new seedlings to classify as under the AAA program, not more than half the normal rate of a nurse crop can be sown and it cannot be harvested for grain or hay. This results In less competition from the grain crop and gives the seeding a better chance to succeed. The nurse crop should be an early variety such as 105 or 103 oats or barley. " The use of the nurse crop often has an Important effect on the success Used 22. 1937 Pick-u- p TRUCKS NOW IS THE TIME OF YEAR YOU NEED THAT PICK-U- P COME IN AND TRUCK SELECT ONE OF THE FOLLOWING .... 2 1935 DODGE 2 1934 CHEV. 1 1933 CHEV. By 4-- H George Larkin was kicked in the face by a horse last week. The ward Relief Society was reorganized Sunday at sacrament meeting. Mrs. Mary A. Arbon and her officers were released. The new officers are Mrs. Mary C. Rose, president; Mrs. Ellen R. Pack, 1st counsellor; Mrs. Florence Arbon, 2nd cousellor; and Mrs. Neva G. Larkin, secretary-treasurer. The stake presidency visited our ward Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. John Arbon attended the funeral of Jos. Olsen at Brigham Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Shirts of Loa, Utah, visited their sister, Mrs. L. M. Hurd over the weekend. Miss Buford Gage of Corinne, was a guest of Miss Cora Daley last week. The Wm, Anderson family held a reunion at the home of Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Larkin Sunday. Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Lee Anderson, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Anderson, Mr. and Mrs Orson Hyden and families of Howell; Mr. and Mrs. Claude Olsen and Mr. and Mrs. Jos. Johnson of Brigham The occasion was the wedding anni versary of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Ander son. Charles and Golden Peterson went to American Falls Saturday. The Junior Genealogical class had an excursion to the Logan temple Saturday for baptism for the dead.. 21 persons attended. Mrs. Doyle Cutler came home from Tremonton Monday with her infant Esplin, professor of animal husbandry at the U. S. A. C.metHyrum with Steffen and Boyd Iverson club boys and their a group of parents at Evans Wednesday night. of April 14, at 8 p. m. The purposevarthe meeting was to discuss the ious problems of the club and stimuclub work. late interest in A majority of the club boys in that section have purchased Hampshire on sheep and Professor Esplin spoke Box in conditions their adaptability to Elder county and the probable demand for breeding stock. He also stressed several points of sheep husbandry. Mr. D. P. Murray related examples of club boys who had made outstanding progress in animal husbandry and record keeping through their club work. He also stressed the necessity of exact knowledge in dealing with farm animals and showed the boys practical methods for obtaining it. inOn Friday, April 23, the boys tend to meet again, at which time officers will be elected and a program for the year worked out. At the present time there are seven boy clubs in the county, and plans are under way to organize approxi mately ten more. club work is a publicly supported and directed educational enterprise of the United States Department of Agriculture, and the Extension service of the Utah State Agricultural college and county government cooperating. It is designed to teach through doing, and the history of club work shows outstanding success in accomplishing this purpose. A. S. It's a fancy job of carvinevt 06 cut-ting, scranine- and thousands of years ago by rf ice from 2,000 to 3,000 feet the region now known as 77 ia - tS 4-- H TO siAvet. teste PEACE RIVER TH1 IP Zl llTO ATM abas k a l fmJ World's Greatest Buffalo And Elk Reservations MM0TON contributed MONTANA what U the the world's WAINWRIGHT largest buffalo herd. These animali now numbering seven thousand, sprang from 700 purchased in 1907 by the Canadian Government from Michael Pablo, a Montana rancher. Five thousand of the buffalo are in Buffalo National Park, Wainwright, area of 200 Alberta, a fenced-i- n square miles and an additional 2000 are kept at Elk Island National Park, 30 miles east of Edmonton. Both parks are points of interest to tourists visiting Western Canada. At Elk Island there is also maintained herd of 2000 elk. In recent years development of lake and other titles within this park have made it a favorite summering spot with thousands of tourists. The upper panel shows a section DUFFALO NAT. PARK CORONATION CAUOARV I ICAER 'I ICARWAV WILlOW CRCfK of the elk herd at Elk Island and the lower, a group of buffalo at Wainwright. A suggested circular motor tour embracing both parks is Indicated at the right. thtttpuht, A famous world explorer's im sions of the spectacular sight by these huge hunks of ice described in the Continental Oil broadcast. "Exploring Conoco and Carveth Wells' may be heard at 6:45 to 7 on c, 7 night over radio station KSr ' Lake City. "Glacier National Park is where you can see the last remS of the great sheet of ice thatT covered the northern part of world." says Wells, referring to parks ninety glaciers. "There is ing in the Alps of Europe or Z Andes of South America that passes or, in the opinion of world travelers, even equals the scaT ery of this remarkable region." Scenic spots to be discussed hv Wells are Glacier Park Village Highway, Two m2 cine Lake, Red Eagle Valley, and Tri pie Divide Pass the lofty peak f mffl which water runs in three direction into the Atlantic, Pacific and Artk oceans. 7 4-- H CLK IILANO a, son. of the seeding and also effects the classification of the land. In view of the fact that a nurse crop cannot be harvested for hay or grain it may be wise to seed alfalfa alone where canning peas are not raised. Soil - building practice payments available through the agricultural conservation program for the two legumes most commonly used are as follows: Alfalfa, $2.50 per acre; sweet clover, $1.00 per acre. Diversion and conserving payments can also be earned for new seedings of legumes on an acreage not in excess of 15 per cent off the soil-d- e pleting base for a farm. PLYMOUTH Litk T " - "I MS ' . tf4 TKX.iT - ? Jr 4-- H -- i m r - "I 3m wmmmi 4-- H Four children of Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Nelson, have measles. Co- J? 4-- H CmaJun T'wtl Bureau Ulacier National Park. THE BEST BUY IN CALIFORNIA WINE In order to crochet an edge around an article that has not been hemstitched, insert a coarse needle in your sewing machine, do not thread the needle, but stitch around the edge as It has been twenty four years since Robert Nish accompanied them as far if sewing. This makes holes that are accurately spaced for hemstitching. Mrs. Jessie Nish saw her sister, and as Willard, where she visited with eighteen years since Mrs. Rhoda Arch relatives for the day. Alvin Smith, Mrs. Ellen Smith and ibald saw her. While there they win attend a session or two in the Card-sto- n Mrs. Walter Archibald went to Ogden Wednesday to see Mrs. Millevene temple. Mr. and Mrs. Clark Rudd of Field Trappett, who is ill in the Dee hosing, went to Idaho Falls, Tuesday. Mr. pital. Mrs. Trappett is the daughter and Mrs. E. H. Rudd of Plymouth, ac- - of Mrs. Ellen Smith and the sister of companied them as far as Blackfoot, Alvin Smith and Mrs. Walter Archiwhere they visited they visited with bald. Teachers from Fielding, Portage, their daughter, Mrs. Walton Marlow' and Washakie, and Plymouth, togethfor the day. Mr. and Mrs. Ervin Hess and daugh er with the county supervisors, held a ter, Mrs. Glen Archibald, went on a meeting in the Plymouth school house business trip to Ogden, Monday. Mrs. Thursday after school. J Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Hess went to Farmington and Ogden to visit with relatives, Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Marion Henderson, sons Dell and Dean, and daughter, Mary of Logan, were visitors of Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Mason, Saturday. Annice Udy, Eugene Udy, Maxine Udy, and Mr. and Mrs. Clifton Udy went to Ogden on business, Thursday. Oleen Josephson attended the funeral services for Joe Olsen at Brigham, Sunday. jwgB3CSV. I Mrs. Jesse bald and Mrs. Irene Archibald of Ply- Nish, Mrs. Rhoda Archi- UTAH AUTO & IMP. CO. TREMONTON, UTAH mouth, Mr. and Mrs. Dean Harris of Ogden, and Deverl Lowry of Canada, left for Taylorsville, Alberta, Canada, Tuesday to attend the funeral of Mrs. Alice Lowry. Mrs. Lowry is the sis ter of Mrs. Nish, Mrs. Rhoda and Irene Archibald, and is the mother of Deverl Lowry. fie iollo)Ei?'7TOP MM IS ANNOUNCEMENT We Are Agents for "Caterpillar" Tractors and "Case" Farm Machinery LWS SHOW YOU A MOWER THAT Oft TEflB MEW FORD V-- 8 Your Neighbor advises you to buy a REALLY "Caterpillar" Tractor One Neighbor Says: i't .... "My neighbor would be happier with a "Caterpillar" because it creak's leisure hours for pleasure" vpV Another Says: f Y ""V 7. Users say this new Case hi-li- ft oil bath mower is the easiest running mower built. That's because it has only two gear reductions, with berel gears and dutch running in an housings This simple design not (Only results in lighter draft, but also , la mlntmnni neckweighb jTbe Case mower is naturally coach easier oq the team. Come oil-bat- ; In and see ic h r. "My neighbor would make more money because of savings In operation and increases In production if he owned a 'Caterpillar ..., Thousands of good neighbors everywhere are making the same recommendations to their neighbors . . . because they have learned from experience that "Caterpillar" Tractors bring a new standard of living to the farm. They free the farmer from houn of unproductive labor. They ' release the farmer's wife from drudgery. They shorten work hours, lower costs, increase production Why don't you Investigate? There's a size for your needs at a price you can pay . on terms. .... .... ... Tremonton Tractor & Implement Co. LOCATED IN L ANDES BUILDING .sstssssxoa agree when you trythe new Ford brakes never felt "softer" or easier Ford brake action ; ; nor ever had any car stop smoother pedal or quicker. And you get the safety of strong steel cables from the pedal to each wheel They always work. Weather can't affect them. Damage to one wheel wouldn't affect the other 3 brakes. You get emergency brakes brake-linin- g .Also j i 1 Ford brakes give extra-lon- g h life! Big drums give more braking surface for car weight than on any other car in America. ' You'll find these brakes a good example of a great Ford principle-th- at the usual way isn't always the best way in building a car ; . but that the best at the price makes real value! YOVR YOITLL 5 12-inc- FORD DEALER THI QUALITY CAR IN THI LOW-PRIC- E The Thrifty "60? TheBrilUant"85" Flashing V-- 8 Performance, Now Quieter and ia Two Engine Sizes Best Economy in Ford History Bodies All-Ste- sad Luxurious New Interiors New Effortless Steering Ride Improved Center-Pois- e Large Luggage Compsrtmentf ia All Models Hood Battery Under Engine iSafety Glass Throughout Noise-Proofe- d Rubber-Mounte- d Silenced Operation Throughout Distinctive New Lines dJ a month, after usual car. Ask your Ford desi about the easy payment plans of the Universal Credit Com??' AUTHOtlZID rORD PINANCI PLANS-$- 25 payment, buys any model 1937 Ford FIELD AT THE LOWEST V-- 8 PRICE IN YEARS'