|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|
THE CARE OF HEALTH OF SCHOOL PUPILS Tire Satisfaction You get them in "Savage" and "Goodyear" Tires. We sell them. sociation. . Battery Troubles You don't have them if you use Vesta Batteries. We sell them For the sake of your pocketbook and your feelings, go to , Shaman's Garage M I. If. tuuuiau( IfUJJ DR. R. A. LEWIS DENTIST OFFICE: OVER THOMPSON-SCOT- DRUG CO. T " Office Phone, 89. TREMONTON. UTAH jp cp SHAW& IVERSON UNDERTAKERS LICENSED EMBALMERS AND Lxeerienced Funeral Directors BURIAL SUPPLIES. Night Phones: Mr. N. E. Iverson, 77.A-- 2 Mr. N. E. Shaw, 54.A-Day Phone, 14 Tremonton, Utah. SHIELD HOTEL LANE & FOWLER, . Proprietors Where you get the best to eat, good service and 2 courteous attention. THE FAMILY HOTEL UTAH TREMONTON, soososoo j UNDERTAKERS W. E. BERNDT I LICENSED Fielding, Utah llnisn Shoeing a Specialty. Quirk Service. an teed. Good. SEPARATE SHOW ROOM All Work Guar We Try to Satisfy H, CODDINGTON Painting, Calsomining - and taperhanglng ' Sign Paiuting a Specialty PHONE 3 J. GARLAND, UTAH Tremonton Furniture Co. !8&iS A HOME Auto Transfer Anyplace, Anytime CALL HADLEY'S GARAGE Phone No. 18 ALVA D. McGUIRE L A W Y E R Practices in All State Courts, Feader Courts and before the United States Land Office. NOTARY PUBLIC t'hone 23 Tremonton, Utah Bear River Yalley Real Estate ' " IN. & Insurance Agency E. IVERSON, Manager Phone 99 Tremonton, Utal 1V A GARLAND I MILLING CO. I GARLAND, UTAH care. While we are most vitally deslroim of doing something for these advanced tuberculosis vistims the executive sec, retary of the Utah Public Health Assoeation and his board of directors Harry Darton, Prop. realize how much more vital it is to raise our young people to such a state A place to gtc. a Ciean Shave or a of bodily resistance that tuberculosis will ' be almost an impossibility. And Stylish Hair-cu- t. that the body will throw off other diCourteous Attention to Our Customer? abases as well. YOUR PATRONAGE INVITED For this reason I am going to urge prevention continually; the need oi common sene in our work' and more common sense in our spare time; the need of plain wholesome food and the raising of the children along these .. ,. v . Palace Barber Shop Wesley Carter Piano Tuning Player Piano Adjusting Prompt. Service All Work Guaranteed "President Maker." e Thnrlow Weed, nn politico! Phone lender of Now .York, was cnlled "the president maker." He was prominent In procuring the nomlnntlnn of Gen-erV. H. Harrison In 1840, of Gen-en- d Taylor in 1S48 and of General Scott In 1852, though the last named was not elected. In 1800 he supported Lincoln, though he had favored the nomination of William H. Seward of New York. He never held any public old-tim- Should the sufferer however be so tar advanced that sanatorum care a necessity, we can do no more than give advice which usually is use: iess, as the majority of such patients cannot afford to go to other states for treatment .Yet we have no provision r'or such cases in Utah, save for the county hospital of Salt Lake county, which however is unable to begin to are for all those who need sanatorium We also sell bran, shorts, A tnSllctnffc art V UA.U nthar UllllJiUtltli Tremonton, Utah Patronize Our Advertisers office. There's a time for work and a time for play, but some people in this town forget to wind the clock. Bead The Leader for the news. are all They boosters and deserve your business. The kind that helps growers harvest the beet crop with the greatest pleasure, in the quickest time with LEAST COST. D D o o o o D Q And Wagons that stand the strain of heavy loads See us and save dollars .r1 Box Elder Implement Opposite t Thompson-Scot- Drug Co. Q wUl etc. . V followed, But for the one who has tuberculosis in an advanced form can only do a limited amount of service. We can provide medical inspecton free oi charge. We can send a nurse to the home to tell the patent how to care lot the disease so that it will not infect others and to instruct the family as ro what to cook, how to treat the patient, EQUAL TO ANY FLOUR B. A. Clem if one. FLOUR Utah which, restore health. We have pamp'hleis, books and various kinds of literature which we send free of charge to any- "Pride of Utah" Conveyance Bell Phone 9 Blk. Last year the Utah Public Healtn Association had enrolled in . the schools of Utah, 34,000 health cru saders, children who came from all classes of homes. Wherever the crusade was used children,' parents and teachers were en'huiastic about re-- . suits obtained and we have 'many fine letters telling us how children had been led to habits of cleanliness by the cusade, wheif no- - amount of urging or correction could induce them to be cleanly. No one appreciated the value of the crusade and its eleven health ehores in the school life of a child more than Dr. G. L. Gowans, head of the division or' health education. Dr. Gowans, saw the possibilitier in the crusade and in the splendid program of health teaching for this year he had used every point of the crusade in the teaching of hygiene, one or more points in each of the first give years "and has placed the crusade, in its tournament form in the sixth grade, where the full daily pogram will, be followed out . It is with great pleasure that I can. say this, for Utah is the first and only state in the Union to adopt the health crusade as part of the school currl-- , culum and it places this state in an enviable light before the entire coun' tyFormation and inculcation of healta hobits mean a sturdy, vigorous, out of doors boy and girl and a growing type of real citienship. The Utah Public Health Association is very glad of the opportunity of cooperating in such a live womc. Our Fondest Hope If we can only put into the inner vision of people the thought that, in our efforts, the Utah Public Health Association is working not so much for the stamping out of disease now pre- valent, as for the prevention or disease in the next generation and the gener-- ' ation after that, we will have accomplished one of our greatest ideas, it is more than an idea, it is a nideal, and one toward which every thinking person in the state of Utah can help us as his or her duty bliould help us. Now naturally the Utah Public. Health Assoeation takes a keen interest in disease which is among us today, and especally in the victims of tuber-- . i;ulosis. For the incipient case, the,, man or woman who has the diseaa? and! who knows the symptoms, we ha?e "sure advice,1 Yes, more than that, it is a QUALITY PRODUCT. Auto Haul Anything, 5Cffi PRODUCT Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist Garland. i OBKa0SXsXSj0BO0 Jr DR. J. W. CHAMBERS, EMBALMERS Full Line cf Caskets and Bunai bupplies General Blacksmithing BEET PULLERS fey the Executive Secretary of the Utah Public Health As- Edited lines. Where there is no vision, there the people perish. Cause of Improvement A dispensary official had returned from a month's holiday, and called to see an Irish paMent "who wus gtneral-las cram as two sticks." After a few preliminary remarks the patient the doctor on his Improved appearance. "Faith, docthor, the holiday hes done yeas good ycr as brown as a berry an' as lolght ov fut as u I" "I can return the compliment, Mick; you seem to be greatly Improved," sold the doctor. "Och, sorr," replied Mick, "Ol've mendld Ivlry hour since the mlnlt yez wlnt nwayl" y rag-ma- n Perseverance is an admirable trait, but without the safety valve of common sense it becomes a menace. FINISHING OFF THE EDGES Through the Machine Zigzag Stitching, Battlement Effect, Ruffling or Plaiting, Add to the Decoration. The edges of things, or rather the way those edges are finished, make such a difference. This Is particularly true of bundles. And yet, when yon stop to consider how little real time and trouble it takes to add a row of broken stitches in groups of three, as compared with the charming effectiveness of the finished garment, the wonder of it is that more attention isn't given to the "edges." Here are but a few of the lovel things that can do duty as decoration, as well as finish: Machine hemstitch Ing worked zigzag, hemstitching 4r. battlement effect, ruffling or plaiting of net in white or color, easy stitches, and tinted laces. Is an It easy matter to pencil off an irregular line for the hemstitcher t;. follow; and that Is perhaps the very easiest finish of all. But the tinted lace and net idea is quite the newest and most effective. Both are seen usually doneln tiny, tiny plaits. Among the easy stitches which aiv always effective and pretty nearly ai ways within the vogue, come French knots worked In groups of three, al ternating short and long blanke stitch, long horizontal stitches inter spersf.d with squares or dots workc-solidand the aforementioned straigl; stitches worked in threes. These av especially decorative done on the slan the stitches graduating or alternate in length. - Looking Glass Our Hobby By EVELYN NESBIT 1U Why does the farmer no longer dig up' his fields with a spade? Why does the builder no longer make his bricks of straw? Why don't we walk from New York to Washington?. Why? Because we have Improved. Men are too clever to waste their time and energy making pins by hand or splitting rails with an as the way Abraham Lincoln did. Lata o r saving machinery has been devised to release men's energies for better things. The men who used to pound out nails with a hammer, and turn out one nail in five minutes, are tending- machines that produce thousands of nails in the time they could make one nail by hand. So it is with everything in industry. That Is why the modern farmer can cultivate thousands of acres of land in the time he used to spend on his tiny back yard; why the builder can construct skyscrapers instead of litADVANCED SPRING STRAW HA1 tle houses, and why we travel from New York to Washington in speeding express trains. That is why the women of today are learning, and thinking. Labor-savin- g machinery has crept Into the home to make possible for every woman leisure hours in which to read and study. Any woman who does not avail herself of the new devices Is as foolish as the carpenter would be to cut down trees and saw them by hand Into boards before he set to work to build a cottage. Put a flreless cooker Into your kitchen. Make use of electricity the way men do In industry, and see how much more you will be able to accomplish with less effo-- t. Get vacuum cleaners to save your backs. Get an electric washing machine to save your hands for piano playing. Stop kneading dough and get a bread miser. Electric Irons, power sewing machines, were not invented as a luxury. They This model, a winsome design, It of are here to help women. Use them. navy blue plneapplt straw, and Is Be as progressive as the blacksmiths cherry trimmed. and the pin makers. lc I. AAA twu Printing Ask to see samples of our busi' nesscards, visiting cards, own , K wed dins and other invitations, panv phlets. folders, letter heads, statements, shipping tags,v envelopes etc constantly carried in stock for your accommodation. Get our figures on the.t printing you have been thinking of. New Type, Latest , Style Facc&:. NEGEO PREACHERS STUDY BETTER RURAL PRACTICES. After three weeks' instruction in various phases of rural betterment, 1U5 Negro preachers from rural districts in 16 States have returned to their homes prepared to transmit what they have learied to the members of their con- ' gregations. Under the auspices of Gammon Theological Seminary and t!ie Board of Home Missions of the Methodist Episcopal Church South, a corps of special instructors from Tuskegee Institute representing the extension service of the United States Department of Agriculture, the Alabama Polytechnic Institute and the Tuskegee Institute gave practical demonstraions in agriculuralj domestic and hygene advancement. According to the extension workers, the preacher is the best medium yet disclosed for reaching effectively the country Negro. Therefore the preach' , ers were taught the approved metnods, of sanitation and 'improvement of the. home, church and school surroundings. ' They also learned much, about soils and their productive power; how to build good chicken houses; and the weaving of rag rugs, shuck mats and chair bottoms . Don't be 'a fossil; subscribe for The Leader, and know what it going on.