|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|
IBEAE EEVEE VALLEY LEADER "VOLUME 4 TREMONTON, Game Commissioner Sets Nov. 3, 4, 5, For Deweyville Shooting Pheasants has been declared on Open season in Box Elder county on pheasants November 3, 4, and 5. Only male birds may be killed and but two for each of the three days. Only certain districts in the county are open to according to the hunters, ation of J. Arthur Meacham, proclamstate fish and game commissioner, who outlines the boundaries as follows: That portion of Box Elder county lying- north and west of the follow-,-indescribed line: Beginning' at the on the S. P. Blue Creek water tank R. Jt. and running thence in an easdirection along terly and northeasterly 1 the highway to Penrose, north to I "Thatcher, northeast to Roweville and I northwesterly to Blue .Rnrinfr! theno I due east to the junction of the Brgi-- t ham-M- ai ad and Beaver Dam Mrh- f ways; thence east along the Beaver V Dam highway to the Collinston across Bear river; thence lridge JBear river to the Box Elder-Cach- e up county line. -- - g' i Tremonton Locals - A. R. Dickson and Misses Xis WilsonMarie McDowall, "nd Anna Marie Margaret "Jenkins, Brenkman spent Friday in Sail; Lake City. Mrs. A. L. Cook and Misses Vera Cook, Alta Christensen, and Zelda INessen weer shopping in Ogden Fri-daElmer C. Anderson left Friday for the Western States mission after the past six weeks with his spending Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Anderson. parents, Mr. and Mrs. Andy Fredrickson and IMrs. H. C. Kohde were Ogden visitors Friday. O. T. Bates made a business trip to Lake City Monday. Salt Mrs. Kate Harris of Blind Springs with Mrs. Mary Newman is "thisvisiting week. Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Wadsworth and Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Getz spent at Ogden and Hooper. .Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Ty Mont Dockstader, Mr. and Mrs. Hector Haight, and Misses Grace Thompson and " Rath in Ogden, Cetz spent the week-en- d of Dr. and Mrs. Glen Fishburn. guests Mrs. C. E. Anderson, Elmer, Lora, and Edith Anderson and Miss Alta Pasre spent Tuesday in Logan. , , ne Home Economics club met at of Mrs. S. B. WatlanH FVi- - J y. . - th-hom- e da afternoon with Mrs. Tom SnnHall vie, president, presiding. During the meeting it was decided to ljuness swridraw plans for the annual fall tf.tival,D. so.S. as not to interfere with festival planned for this t; L. -- -- delicious luncheon was served hostess. the and l Mr. Mrs. W. G. Carter and Miss Burns spent Friday and Satur-a- y laryin Salt Lake City. Adam, Jr., small son of Mr. and Mrs. Adam Imthurn, is improving after an operation for a ruptured apsustained ten days ago. pendix Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Keller were vising with relatives at Mink Creek Sunday. Bert Burgess and sister, Mrs. Clara Alice Crockett, and Phyllis Crockett, Bates went to Salt Lake City Friday, home Sunday. returning Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Crozier and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Wilson attended Salt Lake City Saturday. the fair atMrs. Israel Hunsaker spent Mr. and in Brigham City. Saturday N. T. Spangler, M. J. Spangler, and H. H. Mills left Wednesday on a near Beaver. deer hunting trip Mr. and Mrs. Heber Stohl and fammoved to Salt Lake City this week. ilyMrs. Mary Newman entertained Mr. and Mrs. Smouts and Mrs. Wheeler of Ogden .Sunday. The ladies are listers. Alta Miss Page of Bountiful returned home Friday after spending week at the home of Mr. and Mrs. the C. E. Anderson. f.I- - A. Missionary Farewell On Wednesday Night a. Next "Wednesday night, October 24, will be held at the Tremonton for Lloyd son of Mr. and Mrs. J. D. who will leave on the 28th for farewell party S. hall in I,. D. Harris, Harris, mission a to France. Mr. Harris is one of the best known voune men of Tremonton and it is a large crowd will be out hoped that A to give him a rousing send-of- f. splendid program has been prepared ' will be concluded and the evening with a dance, music for which will or-be furnished by the Merry Makers chestra. 1 KKPUBLICAN LADIES TO MEET The Republican ladies of Box Elder - will entertain at a tea Saturcounty at 2:30 at headquarters afternoon day on Main street between Forrest and South streets in Brigham City. Firstladies of Box Elder county, '"All of party, are invited, and Urged to attend. Mrs. Jeanette A. ' Hvde, Mrs. Jesse F. Meeting Is Called For Many Local Sports Next Monday Night Depart For Haunts Of Valley Poultrymen Of Big Buck Deer President O. P. Bates of the TreQuite a number monton Commercial club this week Tremonton have of sportsmen of hied themselves away to various parts of the state in order to be at their favorite locations when the deer season opens next Saturday morning. There are expected to be quite a number of casualties among the deer population and, in some instances, actual fatalities are expected. After spending the summer on the range of the Tremonton Rifle club, a number of local sportsmen feel confident that they will be able to come home with a buck, providing they find them in large enougi sent out invitations to the poultry-me- n of the valley asking them to be present at a meeting to be held in the club rooms in Tremonton next Monday night at 8 o'clock. The purpose of the meeting is to discuss plans for the grading plant and warehouse to be established in Tremonton by the Utah Poultry Producers association, and also to talk over the advisability of joining the association. Representatives of the association will be present at the meeting and it has been pointed out by them that wherever the association has estabweek. . grading plants and warehouses Saturday Mrs. Fred C. Farmer and lished sons were in Ogden shopping and it has been the means of greatly in- droves. and Ike Winzeler eft the boys were taking their dancing creasing the flocks of poultrymen Dr. Luke and stimulating the industry in many bright and early this morning for lessons. Marysvale, where the doctor has Mrs. O. G. Harwood and children of ways. All poultrymen of the valley are promised to guide the members of Ogden returned to their home Sunday. Miss Annis Helem and Earl Jensen urged to attend this meetine in order the party to the favorite haunts of big bucks. They were joined in returned to Ogden Sunday. that definite action may be taken at the Salt Lake by Lee Hendricks and Dr. Mrs. Martin Gardner was called to that time. Hatch. Frank Taylor, Heck Haight, Logan Sunday on account of the illN. T. and Martin Spangler have gone ness of her mother, Mrs. A. F. Love- Some sales of Manitoba were report- to Beaver, and Leland Hansen and land. ed to the orient while India was bay-in- Spencer Felsted of Garland left WedWard conference was held Sunday western Australian wheat for Jan. for the Uintah basin. Leland night in the ward meeting house. The uary shipment A good demand . was nesday and others will go to the visitors were Clarence E. Smith and reponeuJ in marneis wnere Dusmess Crystal Clear Creek country and Henry A. A. Capener of the stake presi- had been Rohde will try and capture one near light the previous week. dency. Hard winter wheat markets were the Wyoming line east of Providence Mrs. Myrtle Knudson visited with Mr. and Mrs. Jim Poulsen at Peters-b- o somewhat irregular with shipping de- in Cache county. mand quiet and stocks holding near Last year nearly every hunter that ro Sunday. recent record fitrnres Millmowent out from Tremonton succeeded O chases were limited to sound wheat in bringing home a deer and they are with little damage regardless of pro- confident that they will be equally tein discounts due to moisture fnn. successful this year. tent. 12 protein No. 2 hard winter REPORT wneai was October 12 at 2 Made to the Bank Commissioner of Grains turned somewhat weaker cents under quoted the December price of during the week ending October 12 $1.11, 12 protein at the December the State of Utah of the condition of and prices averaged lower reflecting price to 2 cents over and 13 at 1 to The Tremonton Banking Company, lothe large suplies in the northern hem- 3 cents over the December future. cated at Tremonton in the county of Box Elder, state of Utah, at the close isphere and favorable prospects in the Soft red winter wheat, was southern hemisphere, according to the weaker with other classes although of business on the 29th day of SepWeekly Grain Market Review of the aemana nas Deen sufficiently active tember, 1928. United States Bureau of Agricultural to absorb all sound milling wheat ofRESOURCES Economics. Wheat markets were in- fered. Prices of this type continue Loans and Discounts $147,387.66 fluenced chiefly by a less active de- relatively higher than other classes, Stocks, Bonds and Securimand from milling interests, the accu- reflecting the limited 85,198.81 ties, etc. 'and 504.36 mulation of record stocks for this rather active demand. supply Nn 9 rA Claims and Judgments date in both the United States and winter was quoted October 12 at Chi- Bak House 17,000.00 Canada and the weaker situation in cago at $1.41 and at Cincinnati at Furniture and Fixtures. 3,950.00 Real Estate Sold Under foreign markets resulting from more $1.4 10 $1.48. liberal offerings from both Canada Contract , 18,884.36 SDrinar wheat markets and the Argentine. Feed grains pric- with less active Other Real Estate Owned 20,565.00 demand and Due from Other Banks ...... 42,552.47 milling es declined with the increased move-- i fairly liberal Some improvement of new crop grains meeting only ment, however,supplies. $ 271.26 occurred during the Cash Items Silver 1,694.31 fairly active demand and buying latter part of the week and cash 5,369.00 mostly only for current needs. Flax premiums strengthened somewhat for Currency prices which held firm at the begin- wheats testing 12 betor protein ning of the week moved downward to- ter. No. 1 dark northern was quoted Total Cash on Hand wards the latter part with prices clos- within a 7,334.57 of the December price ing October 12 ZYz cents below the 10 centsrange over. 137c protein 5 to 12 Total .....$343,377.23 high point reached earlier in the week. cents over and 14 rente nvfir 0 LIABILITIES Wheat: The United States wheat The December i at price Minneapolis $ 25,000.00 crop is now officially placed at z cents for the week closing Capital Stock Paid in 12,500.00 bushels as a result of an up- aecuned October 12 at Sl.121,4. Nn 1 rinrW Surplus Fund Undivided Profits ward revision in the estimates of northern 14 5,597.71 was at protein quoted 920.85 spring wheat as of October 1. Of this Dululh at 10 to 18 over the Minne- Reserve for Depreciation .. Due to Approved Reserve amount some 200 million to 225 mil- apolis December. The Winnipeg cash Banks lion bushels may be available for ex- market was also 5,066.87 which was in Deposits Subject port mostly of the hard red winter sharp contrast to weaker, the situcash strong to Check and durum varieties with smaller ation that has in that mar- Cashier's Checks$243,033.18 5,816.46 quantities of hard red spring and ket during' the prevailed 1 Ttfn nast. mnnt.li white wheats and possibly a little soft Manitoba northern closed October 12 Total Demand Deposits.. 248,849.64 red wheat. Total exports of wheat, at a loss of about 3 cents for Time Certifiincluding flour from the United States the?l.Z4, week. cates $ 6,936.90 for the last crop year amounted to Premiums on durum wheat ruled Savings Depos207 million bushels. Exports of wheat firm. Offerings of good quality its 37,336.13 including flour for the current year very to date have been only 42 million milling durum of satisfactory color continued light and milling demand Total Time Deposits bushels compared with 80 million was 44,273.03 to good. No. 1 amber dur- Suspense bushels for the corresponding period um fair No. 1,053.88 1 mixed durum of satisand Vouchers 115.25 last year. The durum wheat crop Expense estimate remains unchanged at 85 factory color testing 12 protein was within a range of 8 to 14 cents Total million bushels for the four principal quoted $343,377.23 over Duluth October, 13 11 STATE OF UTAH, producing states. The estimate of to 22 the cents over 14 22 and to 40 County of Box Elder) spring wheat other than durum has over. The relatively high price been increased from 238 million bush- cents Spencer G. Taylor, being first duly els to 240 million bushels compared of mill feeds has resulted in a consid- sworn according to law, deposes and with 243 million bushels harvested erably more active demand for low says that he is Cashier of the above graded durum wheats from the.mixed named bank; that the above and forelast year. Spring wheat, however, is feed manufacturers. October durum going report contains a full, true and not an important export class and cents correct statement of the condition of most of the good quality wheat of this wheat at Duluth declined 2 for the week closing October 12 at the said bank at the close of business dofor will be retained type probably cents. Good color milhn? am on the 29th day of September, 1928. mestic consumption. Exports of hard 98 durum wheat 14 SPENCER G. TAYLOR protein at this red spring wheat during recent years ber market was quoted October 12 at 15 Correct Attest: have ranged from 2 million bushels to over the October .futures, . H. G. SCOTT, for the 1926-2- 7 crop season to 37 mil- 13 20 10cents 13 to cents over. JOHN P. HOLMGREN, 1924-2The lion bushels for the R. C. HARRIS, supply of this type of wheat is to Pacific coast markets for white Directors. some extent supplemented by hard wheat were quiet with shipments unSubscribed and sworn to before me red winter for use in domestic mills. usually light and prices of soft white above an export level. Milling de- this 9th day of October. 1928. During the past few years trade adJAMES WALTON, vances have indicated a material in- mand from the middle western and (SEAL) Notary Public, Tremonton, Utah. crease in the movement of hard red southeastern sections continues active expires 9th day of winter wheat from the southwest to and soft white wheat was selling at My commission northern and eastern mill centers. country points of the northwest for April, 1929. ) STATE OF UTAH, The Canadian official estimate of $1.06 for eastern shipment and to of Bank Commissioner! the wheat crop remains unchanged at coast mills. Export milling compan- OfficeSeth Pixton, Bank Commissioner I, 550 million bushels but the October ies reported a fair volume of trade is with North China during the last of the State of Utah, do hereby certireport of the quality of the grain fy that the foregoing is a full, true the lowest in recent years. Provin- sixty days. Soft white wheat was and correct cot" of the statement of cial reports from Alberta and quoted October 12 at $1.21 in Pacific above named company, filed in my the lowcoast western white considerable wheat markets, suggest office this 12th day of October, 1928. at $1.20, hard winter $1.12. ering of yields as a result of August SETH PIXTON, frost damage. Recent private estiContinental markets for native Bank Commissioner. even been larghave wheats were slightly higher, with the mates, however, er than the official September report. price of good milling native wheat at conH. Company Marketings of Canadian wheat Hamburg quoted at $1.47, at Paris at tinues heavy although there is some $1.63-at Genoa at $1.68 ft and DanWill indication that the peak of the mov- ish wheat at $1.17. ement has been reached and receipts at Argentine wheat on the Liverpool East Main street in Tremonton is Fort Williams and Port Arthur and market was offered at $1.30 for Oc to be graced ny another brick buildVancouver for the week ending Octo- tober shipment, a decline of 6U cents d & Co. have started ber 5 were only fourteen million the week. No. 2 Manitoba for ing. J. H. Fronk to be put a for with eighteen million bushels during building excavating October at this market wa3 for the preceding week, commercial quoted atshipment up just east of the present site of 2 No. hard winter Co. The building, wheat stocks in store both in the at $1.32, $1.42, and Australian wheat at the Midland Auto which will be of faced brick, will be United States and Canada are the $1.47. 50x50 feet and will be used for sales on, record. World largest for this date measured by the stocks of wheat as room, offices and parts room. Part of the sides of the building, as well latest estimates of the world's avail- Democratic as the entire front, will be of plate able supply are also the largest on record with the exceptionof the war glass and a graveled space 25 feet wide, around the two sides and rear, years when interruptions to shipping resulted in large accumulations of Friday night, October 19, a Demo- will be used for the display of used stocks, particularly in southern hemis- cratic rally will be held in the stake cars. tabernatle in Garland, at which SenMr. Fronk states that while the phere countries. Late crop estimates available for European countries con- ator Wm. H. King will be the prin- new sales room of the Chevrolet will firm previous reports of good yields cipal speaker. 0. K. Clay, candidate not be so larrre as some, it will be and much better quality grain than for attorney general, also may be of strictly modern design and a credit to the city. was harvested last year, I his factor present Senator King is one of the leading A. C. Fronk of Idaho, for 15 years needs to be taken into consideration in estimating the probable import re- orators in the United States senate a building contractor, will have quirements of these countries during and he will discuss the issues of the charge of construction and it is planthe coming year. Export demand campaign. A large crowd is expect- ned to have the building completed by the first of the year. during the week was only moderate. ed to be out to hear Senator King. ir Mr. and Mrs. Joe Burgess, Mr. and D. Stander, and Mr. and Mrs. Mrs. IF. C. Gephart and daughter Elaine Tvere Ogden visitors Sunday. Miss Luetta Petersen, Lenzy Petersen, and Jack Leak were visiting in Salt Lake City Sunday and Monday. Miss De Esta arrived home Monday fromHolmgren Preston, Idaho, and will visit her parents during the vacation. leet Rev. and Mrs. A number of relatives from this place attended the funeral of Mrs. John A. Dewey at Brigham City, Saturday, October 13. Mr. Dewey and family have the sympathy of our community. Thursday night Earl Jensen entertained a few friends at a radio party. Mrs. Duett Loveland was shopping in Ogden Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Axel Hassell of Michigan returned to their home here to spend the winter. Delbert, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Jensen, has been ill for a few days but is improving at this writing. Darrell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Duett Loveland, was on the sick list last Cannon, and distinguished guests from Salt other and Oirden, will be present. A Lake musical program will be given good and refreshments will be served. A 1 - Domestic And Foreign Grain Market Report ciin-Vifl- , 12-9- 904,-G90,0- 00 1- -8 3-- NUMBER 4 UTAH OCTOBER 18, 1928 8 5. J. , corn-Dare- Meeting At Garland Friday Fronk Erect Building Boy, Struck By Auto, Bear River City Tmnressive funeral services were held in aiip ward cAanel ThnrsHav af ternoon, October 11, over the remains oi uavia Anaersen, wim second counThe selor Leslie Jensen in charge. services included a song by the choir, "Oh, My Jvatner, invocation, Lorenzo H. Jensen; too, Mr. and Mrs. Robert N. Gardner; talks by David Holmgren of the fremonton ward and C. C. Johnson of this city; violin solo, A. W. Trenchard of Brigham City; talks by Herman Bundersen and C. H. Hors-leboth of the stake board of Brirham City; remarks by Bishop Jensen; song, "Come, Ye Disconsolate;" and benediction, Orsen A. Christensen of Brigham City. Interment was in' the family plot in the Bear River City cemetery, the grave being dedicated by James P. Andersen of Cleveland, Idaho. David Andersen, son of Inger M. Andersen, passed away at the Valley hospital in Tremonton Tuesday, October 9 at 11 o'clock. He was operated on two months ago for a tumor and he got along as well as could be expected. After being in the hospital for some time he was taken home, but complication set in and he was taken back to the hospital, where he passed away. He was born in this city February 4, 1884, and had made his home here all his life, being known as a very successful farmer and truck gardener. Mr. Andersen is survived by - his mother, Inger M. Andersen, four brothers, and one sister: Willard, Peter M., Joseph, and Emeline Andersen, all of this city, and Alvin Andersen of Cleveland, Idaho. The following from nutnftnwn nt. tended the funeral services of David Andersen: Mr. and Mrs. L C. Christensen, Mr. and Mrs. David Holmgren, Mr. and Mrs. R. Andersen, and Mrs. Ernest Woodward, all of Tremonton; Mr. and Mrs. Earl Christensen of Faust Valley, Mr. and Mrs. N. R. Petersen of Union, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Mortensen, Mr. and Mrs. Ira Andersen, Samuel Mortensen, Christ Hansen, Elias Andersen, J. P. Christensen, Heber Mortensen, Mrs. Mary Mortensen and daughter Ethel, all f Herman Bundersen, C. H. Elwood; Horsley, Orsen A. Christensen, and A. W. Trenchard, all of Brigham City; Mr. and Mrs. Lorenzo Anderson of Ogden, A. C. Andersen of Salt Lake City, and Mr. and Mrs. Herbert of Twin Falls, Idaho. Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Hansen were shopping in Brigham City Monday. Ernest, son of Mr. and Mrs. Jim Martin, who was operated on for appendicitis at the Pearce hospital in Brigham City last week, was later removed to a hospital in Ogden, where he underwent another operation for intestinal trouble, and at the last report he is getting along fine. Mr. and Mrs; Albert Thorsen and two children and Mr. and Mrs. Ben Grant spent Sunday with relatives in Brigham City. Mr. and Mrs. V. R. Gilson and family Were Ocden visitors Sntnrrlnv ro. turning home Sunday morning. miss wanda Jensen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Leon Jensen of this city, was operated on for appendicitis at the hospital in Brigham last Wednesday morninir. She is cettins- alonevery well. Mr. and Mrs. N. Earl Marble, who have been working in Grand Junction, are visiting at the home of Mrs. Marble's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Mathias Hansen, also of Deweyville, with Mr. Marble's parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. Peter Marble. y, 0y . Sor-ens- en - - Still Remains In Unconscious Condition son of Dwayne Iverson, Mrs. J. W. Iverson, was struck by an automobile driven by Ray Holdaway Wednesday afternoon' near the Elwood school and was rendered unconscious. He was rushed to the Valley hospital in Tremonton by Mr. Holdaway where he has since remained in an unconscious condition. Mr. and Mrs. Holdaway had left Tremonton for Ogden where they planned to see a show and, while driving south near the Elwood school Mr. Holdaway saw some , children start across the road. A- beet wagon had just turned out from the beet dump and, according to the report, just as the car neared the wagon the little fellow came out from behind the wagon and started to cross the road,. When Mr. Holdaway saw him he turned his car and went into the barrow pit, but not without the fender striking the little fellow on , the head. The parents of the boy were notified and the mother, with the exception of two hours this morning, has kept vigil at the bedside, hoping for the return to consciousness of her Mr. and - , boy. According to reports it was an unavoidable accident and no blame has been placed for its responsibility. Howell Mr. and Mrs. EX P, Sorensen spsnt Sunday and Monday at Logan. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Shriber were at Salt Lake on business last week. , Relief Society meeting was held at the home of Mrs. O. M. Munk Tuesday. A delicious tray lunch was served by the hostess. , Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Carter of Park Valley returned home Sunday after spending last week visiting relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. Lynn Wood were shopping at Tremonton Wednesday. Frank Stevens spent the week-en- d at Brigham City. Wayne and Lola Gunnell are spend ing the beet vacation with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Gunnell. Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Anderson were visiting at Logan Sunday and Monday. J. H. Forsgren was a business visitor at Tremonton Tuesday. Cyril Sorensen of Logan is at the home of his brother, E. visiting P. Sorensen, and family. Mr, and Mrs. G. J. Wood were Salt Lake visitors last week. Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Gunnell were Tremonton visitors Mondav. Gerald, son of Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Munk, had the misfortune to break his collar bone while playing at school Tuesdav. He waa ti tVin. Vol iey nospitai at iremonton where he received treatment A Mf. and , Mrs. WHa Mnr.A daughter Lida were shopping at Tre- uiunton monaay. toli-o- C. C. Shriher WOt of TraTnnnfnn stn business Wednesday. .x y O. M. Munk was a Tremonton vis" itor Monday. C. E. Gunnell and son Leo spent the week-en- d at Logan. - Hoodoo Day Lucky For Mr. And Mrs. Burgess The 13t.h nf the month maw nn. lucky for ome, but this hoodoo day has no terrors for Mr. and Mrs. Ben Burgess. A new plumber arrived at meir nome lasi ibaturaay, tne latn, and their other boy also arrived on the 13th. A a a result. Mr nnH Mro VALLEY HOSPITAL Burgess have no reason for believing Miss Vera Oyler had her appendix n dui lucKy. Mother and removed October 12. Her condition sonanyinmg are doing nicely. is slowly improving. LaRaine, the small son of Roy Sessions of Bothwell, had a horse fall with him on the paved street in Tremonton. The boy's right foot was bruised but the showed only N. C. Matzen, sales manager for the bone in the large toe broken. Hatchery of Petaluma, Mrs. Warner Kidman of Collinston the Pioneer left the hospital for her home Oct. Calif., was in Tremonton Tuesday with Mr. Garr, manager of the grad14, feeling much improved. the small son of Oliver ing plant at Brigham City of the Gerald, Munk of Howell, was brought to the Utah Poultry Producers association, chicks for next spring hospital Oct. 16 with a broken collar lining up baby delivery. This one hatchery will ship bone, the result of playing more than 250,000 baby chicks into whip at school. Evan Christensen had a minor op- Utah, he said. eration Wednesday for growths in his COMING TO LIBERTY THEATRE nose. John Gilbert in "The Cossacks," Malin Wing of Salt Lake City has been in the hospital for the past three one of the, great pictures of all time. You'll be swept off your feet by this days, suffernig a quinsy. His condr stupendous spectacle of love and war tion is much improved. Cossack love and Cossack war! Mrs. J. W. Jones of Montpclier, Wild! Barbaric! Untamed! FascihosIdaho, visited her husband at the The stars of "The Big Panating! pital Tuesday and Wednesday of this rade" again! John Gilbert, together week, bhe was very happy to find with Renee Adoree and Ernest him doing so nicely after having had to the Liberty TheComing a gangrenous appendix removed. Miss Senneth Bigler of Ogden came atre, Tremonton, Sunday, Monday, to relieve Miss Jeppson, one of the and Tuesday, October nurses at the hospital, while Miss HALLOWEEN DANCING PARTY Jeppson takes a few days' vacation. Dewevville ward is starting their season's activities program with a G. P. Hold big dancing party to be given next Thursday evening, October 25, at the ward hall. The Gaiety Deweyville girls of Brigham City are to furnish A meeting of the precinct chair- the music and the hall will be beauji-full- y men and chairmwomen of Republican decorated, featuring fall eolefs, persuasion was held in the Midland with appropriate booths. This vork hotel last Thursday night when plans is under the direction of Glen Ma'ble, l for the campaign were outlined and There will be light refreshints I discussed which are expected to re- served and the public is cordial! In- sult in overwhelming victory at the vited to attend. j, '. polls next November C. This banSALT LAKE HOG MARKET quet has heretofore been held in NORTH SALT LAKE, O 17. Brigham City, but it was deemed advisable this year to hold it in Tre- Hog market about steady ltn last monton. Owing to the limited facili- week's close, with bulk goo drive-i-n j ' ties for handling a crowd, only the butchers selling from $9.4ft0 $9.05; chairmen and chairwomen were top $9.75; lights down to pack? ing sows $7.50 to $8.50. ; 1 1; Hospital Notes California Hatchery Man In Tremonton X-R- pop-th- e- Tor-renc- c. 3. 0. Chairmen Confab At Tremonton f ,' . "''