|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|
Patronize Our Advertisers It mm Optimistic Thought. the duty of a sword to Is pre- -' the serve tranquility by punishing wicked and protecting the good. EDUCATORS LAURA ANN END CONFERENCE Two Weeks' Discussions of Vocational and Part Time Educational line is your opportunity ia insure errors in spellinz, rjaiit embarrass; end chcica prcnunditioa of poor wcrA. Haowths meaning of puzzling war terms. Increcee your efficiency, rciCA remit: in power end success. WEBSTER'S NEW INTERNATIONAL Package Grocery and Lunch Room Groceries, Fresh and Clean est prices. DICTIONARY is an a universal question answerer, raada to meet your needs. It i3 in daily uss by at the hundreds cf thousands of suc- cessful men end women the ttorid over. 406.600 Words. 2700 Fa-3600o il- When you want a QUICK LUNCH quick lunch, come here. Best Food at reasonable prices. . PRI7E. (Eijrhest Award) 6RjJ!D Panama-Pacifio Exposition. EEfiULiR SLii E Editions. VVRITB for Specimen Pates. FREE focielMaps if you name this piper. Cullen & Sercomb C. & C. fcfR9A!W CO SpnugGcId. Mass., U. S- - A- - f REPAINTED In any style to please the most particular owner by FURSE Sign Writing, Graining and Calsomining Want to Buy or Sell Land?; ' If so see us. We have city houses of all kinds, lots dry and irrigated farm lands. We have two modern homes near the heart of Tremonton for sale Hotel Boothe BRIG HAM,. UTAH cheap. Just a little better than you - TREMONT REALTY CO. thought, in the heart of business. Not on the corner With Tremont 1 ;' Probate and Guardianship Still Serving Our Famous .Moun tain Trout Dinners, . : Goal Co. Don't be a fossil; subscribe for The Leader, and know what is going on. All Outside Rooms AMAZES TREMONTON Notices. Uqnmilt County Clerk or respective signers for further particulars.. WOMAN'S CASE Notice to Creditors. Estate of Annetti-H- . Thompson, De ceased. Creditors will present claims witli A business man 's wife could not vouchers to the undersigned at sew or read without sharp pains in jer R. F. p. Ifo. 1. on or .befgre, e,yes." For years. jer eyeji were rgd the 1st day of Dqegmper,. . p 19,1H. and wegk .Finally she triqd pimple JUJjniSl' THOMPSON, wifiehhazel comphor, hydrastis, ete.? the Administrator of Annei as mixed in L$voptik eye wash. JJja Deceased. result produced by ing'e hottle W, J. IjOWJR, We guarantee a ftmazied everyone. . Attorney for Estate, sma.ll bottle Lavoptik to help ANY Date of first publication July t CASE weftk, strained or inflamed eyes. J910, 28th, August t Aluminum eye cup FJJEB. Thompson-gcot' 31st-Las- adv. Brug Cq. Lodge Directory. MODERN WOODMEN IS IMPORTANT -- blue-gras- Worn and defaced FuVniture restored to it's original . BEAUTY ;, CROP ' lustrations. 12,o3 Eioarafh'cal Entries. 30,0toCMraphicaibiibjects. CANDY AND CONFECTIONARY ; OF AMERICA Mcginley Camp No. 10198, Modern Woodmen, of Amerjegj meets the First and Thjrd Tuesdays of each month at Fraternal Hall. Members urged to attend. Visiting neighbors invited. Louis Christensen N. E. Shaw, Clerk. Venerable Consul. Notice to Creditors. Estate of Soren Thompson, Deceased. Creditors will present " claims with vouchers to the undersigned at Tre-- . monton, R. F. D. No. 1. on or before the 1st day of December, A. D. JUNIUS THOMPSON, the Executor of Soren Tliompsq!, x ljl. "My father," she introduced carelessly. "I thought " stammered Prudence, "that your father was abroad." , W, J. LOWE, Attorney for Estate. Date of first publication July 31st. Last August 28tfi, 1919. v I 1 p & Snd 9f Their Journey to Net Bun Risks by Over-crowding During Any Part of This Trip. car In order .to reduce the temperature and, Incidentally, to sprinkle the animals with cool water. The Ice sometimes is placed in sacks on the floor, but the animals are likely to pile and crowd around the cakes so that p.nly e ce ire henefltedf those close Jo, The Jpe sh,ou(! tie sufficient to last to th.e destination, ,8, Ho not overload. Crowding hogs In a ear during, warm weather is a prolific source of mortality. 4. The feeding of corn, because of Its heating effect, before and during shipment in hot weather, should be reduced to a minimum. Oats are preferable where a grain feed is necessary. The maximum maintenance requ(rpf ment of hogs In transit fo,r 24 hours is one po,Ufid of grain a hundredweight or approximately three bushels of corn to a car. In the past thousands of bushels of corn have been wasted ' In ears, Hog We are Responsible IF you have trouble with your eyes don't put off having them examined. It is dangerous and besides, delay and neglect may mean permanent eye trouble THE proper way is to consult, an expert of proven ability. examine vour eyes and fit then) correctly an,d with glasses, if thjey n,e.ed tjipirj atii if you don't perfectly (ell you so. jieed glasses ye (QET a pair of sun glasses for these hot, glwy days. We have tliein in all styes, shapes, colors, and prjoes. We will With the meetings of Friday. Angnt Ihe 11 ah Vocational and Junior Educational Conference wis brought to a closse. The Conference. w:th which has been held the Pacifjc Coast Regional Conference for Part Time Education, has occupied for tli last two weeks the center of attention at the University of Utah. On the campus and in the lecture halls have gathered not only the local school principals, vocational directors, and city anri county superintendents from the corners and highways pf otlr state, but our neighbors, Nevada, Arizona, Colorado, Idaho, Oregon and Washington have contributed of their best brains and attention to the consideration of the problems of the boy and the girl. Discussion has been free and lively and It is believed much good has resulted from the conferences. In fact, some have made bold to pronounce it the greatest educational Achievement of recent experience. While it is an impossible task to summarize so rich a series of contributions to the field of education without losing a very great deal, yet it may prove worth while to attempt some crystallization of the large and broad questions arrived at. It is believed that a clearer adjustment will be effected between the boys' and girls' clubs anri the workers under the Smith Hughes Act than formerly, and that hereafter the two features of activity will more nearly assume their proper proportions and relation? ship. School work in agricultural lines may take on a broader aspect and the commonly cultural subjects be made to conform rather more directly to the needs of every day. Possibilities In the industrial world not formerly realized have been pointed out, especially for the girls. Finally, the hoy and the girl and the conscientious mother and father should he grateful to the Conference for the making of converts to the doctrine of supplying their most urgent needs. The Conference has emphasized education for something, as distinguished A clearer confrom mere education. vocational education ; a of ception keener appreciation of the need for vocational education, and for women as well as for men ; anri for the realization of these needs, the demand for efficient, practical, experienced, professionally trained teachers who will go into the work with a missionary , spirit, is the summary of the Confer-one the keen of edu; euctt ns made by cators participating in it. . Constance and Prurience sat upon either s:!e of the lamp in the pleasant little sitting room. Constance was Essential for Successful and Economgazing absently at her magazine, ical Production of Pork Crops while Prurience bent over her everfor Many Sections. lasting embroidery. Meeting her sister's visionary eyes. Miss Prudence (Prepared by the United States Departlaughed shortly. ment of Agriculture.) . "Are you wondering, too." she The successful and economical production of pork depends in a large asked, "if we are going to spend Ihe measure upon: good permanent pas- rest of our lives in this regulated tures supplemented by other forage plan? Our days ami our years pass crops. There should be on an average with the same duties at the same In Willow one acre of permanent pasture for each hours, and no innovation. brood sow kept. Green forage is lit- Crest, of course, there is not apt to tle more than a maintenance ration, be- anything 'new under the sun. and if rapid . gains are desired hogs What are we going to do about it?" "Do?" queried Miss Constance should have a liberal allowance of calmly. "Why, we must accept things and grazcrops grain. Growing forage ing them off is a good method of im- as they are, my dear!" "Thank goodness I have not your proving soils lacking In organic matserene state of mind," exclaimed the ter. Kinds of crops : (a) For the cotton vivacious sister, "and I intend to have belt Bermuda, bur clover, white clover something to think about In this town at least. I'm going to act upon a sudfind Lespedeza make good permanent den idea and advertise for a boarder." These should be supplepastures. "But Pruo," the plump little Uidy remented by small grains and rape for winter, crimson clover and vetch for monstrated, "we are not obliged to spring, cowpeas and sorghum for sum- earn money." ( mer, corn With soy beans, velvet beans "Money nothing," snapped Pruor peanuts for fall, (b) For the cen- dence. "I want companionship aptral and middle Atlantic states, includ- preciation. Who is lhere beside yours ing the region, blue grass self to. enjoy my delicious jellies and should be used largely for permanent give Incentive to fresh culinary dispasture. It should be supplemented coveries? "But but the boarder misht bo a by rye for winter, rape for spring, red clover for spring and summer, corn man," Constance complained. "I hope so," her sister shamelessly with soy beans and rape for fall, (c) For the Northern and Eastern states agreed, "a man would certainly be an Innovation in Willow Crest." blue grass or redtop provides permanent pasture. Supplementary grazing Constance's soft lips were pressed in should be furnished by oats anO peas together firmness. unfamiliar for spring, rape and red clover for "That," she decidedly remarked. "I summer, and early field corn for fall, will not countenance, if you are determined in this most extraordinary (d) for the West grazing is furnished by alfalfa and corn. Corn should be whim, specify plainly that the applicant must be a woman." "hogged down." And grimly Prudence obeyed. The arrival of ninny responses to SHIPPING SWINE IN SUMMER her advertisement caused a pleasurEven Cnnslance, Hot Weather Precautions to Prevent able excitement. vaguely disapproving, was forced to Loss pf Injportant Part of Nasmile at her cnersteiie sister's enthustion's Meat Supply. iasm, and it whs Constance who finally selected ihe "hoarder." (Prepared by the United States Department of Agriculture,) She was a young woman from the v Every hog that Is killed In transit city. "Alone in ihe world." h"r bidue to overcrowding or mishandling ter sa!d appeiilingly. Since her mothmeans a loss, at present prices, of prob- er's death she had passed through a ably more than $30 to the shipper as series of hoarding schools and was well as a waste of meat needed by the anxious for the atmosphere of a real nation. Mortality in transit or after home. "Her father." site added, "spent arrival at the central market can be his time roaming about abroad." lessened greatly in hot weather by the ' Laura Ann Arnold was the name practice of the following simple pre- signed to the letter. cautions on' the part of shippers and "Isn't she the prettiest child?" tried dealers: . Miss. Pniltencs'; ... 1. When hogs are very hot, during "A sweet appearing girl, indeed," or after a drive, never pour coicj waer. Constance admitted. over their backs. ''Why," coaxed Laura Ann, "do you 2. ce.an fiut each car Befor.dipg, wear your pice hair so tightly? both and bed' It with sand which, during dry, hot' 'wefltfier. should bp wetted Gown In the city it would he arranged oh, let me show you how," And she did. thqrflughly: Hogs n transit during the The sisters looking with apologetic rdght only are not so likely to be lost transformed reirom overheating as are the animals admiration at their flections In the glass, thanked Laura in the dftyttme, With day shipshipped ments n hot weather It Is highly ad- Ann warmly. The little boarder to assist visable to suspend burlap sacks of ice further went with the two from the celling in various parts of the In the selection of new muslin dresses, "You've made us look so different." ventured Constance. "So much nicer," said Miss Prue. Laura Ann laughed, her dark eyes were dancing. "You sent for mo because yon wanted things different, you kno.w," she-- reminded them. And one summer evening when Laura Ann had taken a walk to the station she returned at supper time with a distinguished looking stran- FORAGE business. Pt ONE REVIEW U They are all boosters and deserve your A. A. WEEKLY INDUSTRIAL Problems Finished. By MILDRED WHITE. - CARS UTAH Mar-keWD- iive-stoc- Need of Wool and Mutton, The general peed of tncrenaed production of, meat and wool, together With their high values, has given sheep raising a pew appeal to the older farm Ins areas, Cleanliness Pays Dividends. Tn fodiiij; ilnlry calves cleanliness pnyv lii--; dividends In the health of the animals. "He was," Laura Ann replied, "He has just returned, J did not tell of bis coming, because I wanted it to be a surprise. If you could make room for him here until our future plans are arranged he would be glad," The sisters found that they eould make room. Constance in listening to the recollections of Laura Ann's father, found, much of interest to herAnd many of those now self, schoorinntes had been mutual friends of both. A pretty color came to Constance's Sometimes cheeks as she talked. Laura Ann stopped long enough beneath the trees where the two were wont to sit, to tuck a (lower Into Miss Constance's loosened hair. 'Tri like her for a stepmother," she confided to Miss Prue, "It looks as though you were going to get her," Prudence dryly replied. "I hope so," Laura Ann confessed, "because, you see, though I've never mentioned it, there's a boy in the city We love each other. called Jerry. But our fathers selfishly tried to keep tis '"th. because they were alone. Jerr.f. mother died when he was She was an excellent houseborn. keeper, Jerry's mother, and his father wants Jerry to find that kind of wife. I'm hot much for jellies and thnt sort of thing," Laura Ann regretted. with a, smiling satisfied Then, glance toward the couple beneath the trees, she went to write n note. "Dear Jerry," she penned briefly, 'Voine out In the car tomorrow to spend the day, and be sure to bring your dad. I want him specially." Laura Ann looked tenderly up at Miss Prue. "You'd better get your nicest cakes and Jellies rendy," she said. "You are going to have compnny; dear, tomorrow." (Oopirllit. 1918, by Wmtern Newnpaixr Uakm.) S. n SUPPORT HOME INSTITUTIONS That the spirit of cooperation and support of home institutions is growing in Utah Is the opinion expressed by many of the leading business men of the state. For several months the campaign for the increased patronage of Utah's factories has been carried on and the results have been more than satisfactory. "I have always believed that all Utah people needed was to have these matters brought directly to their ft, tention," said a prominent business man tn discussing the Increasing trade "The people of In Utah products. Utah have shown their loyalty to their own state in a hundred different wsys. In the matter of buying home products we are all human and In our desire to make a dollar do its full duty we sometimes overlook Utah goods thinking that probably something might be gained through buying outside goods. But we have proven that Utah goods compare favorably both in price and quality with goods made anywhere else in the world. In fact I think the strongest part of the campaign of the Utah Manufacturers Association for Utah products was the statement that Utah people were asked to buy Utah ' Long predicted oil boom in Utah now assured, as result of success attending operations of Gustavesou Oil Co., in Diamond Fork field. Eureka reports unusually fine ore showing iu new ore "" shoot.' Eureka New buildings erected oa property of Central Standard Mining Co, and machinery being installed. Mine operators have discounted flic future: by advancing wages to war time scale long before metal prices justify it. Paving state highway between Brig-haCity and Hot Springs to start Lehi-Tinti- c soon. Salt Lake's first market house open- ed. Utah will produce 2,178,000 bushels less wheat this year than last. Ogden Walker Co. incorperated for $25,000. Con Bingham Montana-Binghasolidated Mining Co. strikes rich der posit of high grade copper ia vein; runs 18 per cent copper. Grade work begins on Phoenix St. George road. Murray experiencing building boom. Xew business block to be erected; $125,000 voted to extend and improw a:er system. Salt Lake New zoo buildings at Liberty Park. Estimate of 12 bushels per acre of, winter wheat in Utah for 1919. Panaceas for high cost of living are showered upon us by reformers. The only genuine remedy is increase production or, in other words, hard work. Utah claims for relief in connection with mining of maganese, pyrites chrome and tungsten, to meet requirements of government during wartime, total close to $100,000. Park City Pickling statiou opens May-Flowe- here. . Eureka Chief Consolidated Mining Co. pays quarterly dividend of t)',i cents. Eureka Xew machinery , purchased for Pinion Queen mine. ?, week endTintie ore shipments-foring August 9th total 126 cars. Park City ore shipments for week' ending August total 8th 2,922,:'.0O pounds. are Hallway workers proposing of what amounts to class ownership the government. Salt Lake Hyrum Irrigation Co. to construct impounding dam 100 fecit of watcn high to divert 7000 acre-fee- t from east fork of Little Bear rivci Combined expenditures of federal - government, state and counties for road construction in Utah for 1919 will total $10,092,794. Production more production increased production would prevent higher price levels. Salt Lake Intermountain Milling Co. organized; capital stock of $2")0,-00- Consolidated effort to be made to of conserve and store floodwaters Provo and Weber rivers. Salt Lake Construction of Big Cotton 's canyon $200,000 conduit to begin soon. Thousands of western oil producers threatened with losses by order of Navy department fixing price, of fuel oil at western ports at 86 cents a barrel when the market is $1.60 a barren. Logan 3 steel and 5 cemcut bridges to be erected iu Cache county. e Salt Lake $30,000 chapel to erected in Eager ward, St John's goods only when they could do so with- stake of Mormon church. out the sacrifice of either price or With bankruptcy of utility companquality. ies and discontinuance of service in "Personally I am willing," he con- different parts of the country staring tinued, "to pay a little more If necescommunities in the face, the sary for Utah goods because I realize many is coming to realize that in public that by helping Utah I am helping myself and that if I spend my money creased utility rates are just as inevihere at home I stand a good chance table as increased wages, breait ami of getting some of it back again, but meat prices. as a rule I have found that I pay no Salt Lake New west side fire Ramore for Utah goods and I certainly tion to be erected. do not get any better quality anywhere Parowah City New coal mine bet else. In scores of instances, I have made actual savir.gs In addition U ing opened at mouth of Maple canyon. College Young Logan Brigham getting better quality by purchasing Utah goods." building $25,000 laboratory. From all parts of the state reports Advocates of socialism are using indicate that Utah people are buying situation to try and secure present more Utah goods than ever before and there Is a rapidly growing sentiment, hasty legislation which would deprive. American citizens of the right of In favor of supporting home Institutions more liberally. private ownership of property and the wood-Parle- opportunity for indivitual initiative and development of industry. Control Texture of Butter. The grain or texture of the butter Old Carbonate Hill mine in Argenis affected and controlled largely by tine mining district of Morgan county the treatment which the butter reback as a bonanza. coming ceives during the washing antlworklni Salt Lake Greater Con. Mines o. processes. pushing its tunnel into mountain in Big ; Cottonwood. Soldier Summit Yes, We Do Job Work You will find our prices satisfactory Come in , R. G. R. It. building terminal to cost $1,000,000. Utah metal production in 1918 lower than during 1917 by more than ' D. & ' ; i Radical labor' action at this time cripple' the mining industry when it is getting on its feet and employltuf ad' dltional help at high wages, after ' months of severe depression. '