|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. FEBRUARY 14, 1929 -!- - -!- Garland Personals at - Thatcher Bothwell The Misses Viola and lone Jensen Monday night the Bothwell basketof Ogden have been visiting with ball team met the Tremonton basket-eer- s in the Tremonton hall. It was their father, C. J. Jensen, and helping Bothwell's final game. The local boys to care for him during his recent were victorious by the score of Leo Stokes made a business trip to A. H. Archibald has been teaching Brigham City Monday. at the seminary during the illness of Mrs. George Summers and her two Instructor C. J. Jensen. small children have been spending a week at the home of Msr. Summers' Miss Gladys Tyson attended the A. parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Henrie C. Junior Prom at Logan Friday of Garland, Mrs. Marion Summers and son Bobbie returned home Tuesday after Austin Haws returned Monday to a few days at the home of Westwood, Calif., to resume his work spending Mr. and Mrs. T. D. Davis of Garland. for the S. P. R. R. Friday evening the local basketeers to Thatcher for a practice motored Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Nielsen enterwith the Thatcher team. The game tained the 0. N. O. club "Wednesday Bothwell team won by several points. evening. Progressive RooTc was the After the game many of the team and feature of entertainment. High score fans stayed to enjoy the dance. was won by Spencer Felsted and conThursday evening the following solation prize by F. L. Nye. Those guests were entertained at a party Mr. were and Mrs. Parley at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Marion present Micha-eliLinford, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Summers: Misses Norma and Lavera Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Bishop, Mr. Summers, Leona Stokes, Ruby and and Mrs. Ruel Nielsen, Mr. and Mrs. Stella DeLora Rasmussen, Nate Kirkharri, Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Leland Anderson, Stokes, Henry Newman and Nye, Mr. and Mrs. Lyman Thorpe, Wayne Hust. Cards was the diverMr. and Mrs. D. H. Manning, Bernice sion after which refreshments were Brough and Spencer Felsted. served. Tuesday afternoon the Bothwell ReMrs. B. G. Knoth was hostess to lief Society held their weekly meeting the club Bridge at the Bothwell hall. After the meetThursday. Dinner was served at 2 o'clock after which the afternoon was ing they busied their fingers by quiltbeautiful quilts. spent in playing Bridge. High score ing Sunday evening the Misses Ruth was won by Mrs. F. J. Limb, cut prize n by Mrs. P. C. Petterson and consola- Sessions, Margie Stokes, Fred and Raymond Stark were ention by Mrs. W. G. Carter. tertained at a card party at the home The following Lions and their part- of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Stark, after ners attended the "banquet at Bear which a dainty luncheon was served River City Friday evening: John J. by the hostess, Mrs. Edward Stark. Friday evening in the Bothwell hall Shumway, G. G. Sweeten, Alf Micha-elithe Bothwell Dramatic Co. will preLinford. E. Nit' RupI sen, Parley sent their comedy, "Come Out of the J. Holmgren and Wm. Cockayne. Kitchen." Marion Summers and Miss Bishop W. W. Richards was called DeLora Rasmussen will play the leadto Logan Friday to be with his mother ing roles. Everyone is welcome. Usual prices. who underwent a very serious The Misses Leona Stokes and Stella Anderson were guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Last enter- Mr. and Mrs. Ezra Harris Saturday tained a few friends Sunday evening evening. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Newman have at a radio party. Dainty refreshreturned home after spending a few ments were served. days at Ogden. Mr. and rMs. Emil Kupfer are sporting a new Chevrolet. Mr. and Mrs. Elzo Sessions and Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Forsgren were enterBishop Petersen was attending to tained at a card party at the home business matters in Brigham Mon'day. of Mr. and Mrs. Thyres .Sessions last Mrs. F. A. Shuman and daughter Thursday evening. Lois are visiting in Salt Lake City with her daughter, Mrs. Robert Campbell. On Wednesday the Relief Society women quitel two quilts. Everybody remember the Old Time Miss Maudell Seager spent the to be given by the Daughters week-enwith her parents at East dance of the Pioneers in the amusement hall Tremonton. on Feb. 22. Good music, good time Mr. and Mrs. Roland Toombs of for everybody. Refreshments will be were the guests of Mrs. served. Promontory Come and bring all your Toombs' parents, Mr. and Mrs. George friends. Marsh, Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Walker and chilSaturday evening Miss Maudell dren of Salt Lake Ctiy spent the in our city, the guest of Seager and Miss Lois Shuman en- week-en- d tertained the young folks at the home Mr. and Mrs. Henry Johnson. of Mr. and Mrs. Starlin Stanfill. Mr. and Mrs. Nephi Andersen atThey dressed as school boys and girls tended the funeral of a relative at and the evening was spent in games Brigham City Monday. and radio music. A delicious luncheon Mr. and Mrs. Glen Iversen were in was served. Brigham City Tuesday. Mrs. H. P. Thorsen spent the weekOn Feb. 12, W. M. Miller received birthday greetings over KSL at Salt end in Ogden on business. Mrs. Ernest Andersen was hostess Lake City from his daughter, Mrs. William Bosley, Jr., of Tremonton. Monday afternoon at a party given On Saturday the married men and in honor of her little son Ardel's young men of the ward chose sides third birthday. The afternoon was for a rabbit hunt. The losers are to spent with a program given by the little guests, each one taking part. give a supper and dance. Games were played, after which lgiht Miller a was Tremonton Eugene refreshments were served. iSugges-tion- s visitor Monday. of Valentine Day were carried Some of the High school students out in the of red and are staying at the Midland hotel white. A color scheme cake formed the birthday while the roads are so bad and the of the table, with valenweather so cold in order to be sure centerpiece tines used as place cards. There to get to school. were fourteen children and six adults Newel Tavlor and T,miis MilW present besides the hostess. were Tremonton visitors Wednesday. Last Friday evening the following Airs. b. A. bhuman received word program was rendered in the ward from her husband that he had arrived chapel, with Lorenzo Weidman in .0. K. in Georgie and was well. Selection by Bear River charge: vocal solo, Florence Gardner; barj; PIANO OPPORTUNITY song and dance by Gloria, the We have in the vicinity of Tredaughter of Mr. and Mrs. Austin monton, two pianos and a player piano L. Johnson; reading, Miss Elva Baird; slightly used but in good condition, cornet duet, Hyrum P. Nelsen and also a Saxophone, on which a cash George Gardner; Bishop Beus of purchaser can make a great saving Hooper gave a very interesting talk or terms will be granted to responsi- on Farm Bureau Cooperation; readble parties. We ing, Mrs. Leslie Jensen; two snappy locally rather than have the expense songs were sung by the Baker sisters of shipping them. This is your op- - of Brigham City; saxophone solo, La portunity. For particulars, write at Grand Petersen; violin solo, Wm. once to the Great Western Merchants Gribble; selection by the band. The Adjustment Association, P. O. Box program was followed by a dance in 804. Salt Lake City, Utah. 21 d the amusement hall. 15-1- 9. s, Garland-Tremonto- n Chris-tense- s, Penrose Bear River City Saturday and Dewey-vill- e played here Monday evening. At both games the Thatcher boys were defeated. David Vance went ot Salt Lake Miss Maudell Seager of Tremonton was the guest of Miss Bessie Wight Monday after a visit of six weeks with his brother, Nathan Vance. Saturday and Sunday. Clarence Anderson of Mantua visitNOTICE ed with relatives and friends here For the present time the city treasSunday. urer will receive water and tax Mr. and Mrs. P. C. C. Petersen had at the office of The Leader. dog as their guests Monday Mr. and Mrs. J. D. HOGGAN, Treasurer. Carl Petersen, John and Elmer Petersen of Penrose. Subscribe for The Leader only Miss Ruby Bergstrom spent Satur- $2.00 a year. day here with her mother, Mrs. A. W. Bergstrom. She returned to Logan Sunday. For the past week weather conditions have been ideal for skiing: and coasting. It was indeed a pleasant sight on the hill west of town to see small children with hand sleighs, boys and girls on skis and schooners and men in large "bobs" enjoying the winter sport which is becoming so popular. Friday evening Mr. and Mrs. Nephi Diderickson entertained. Cards were indulged in and lunch was served, covers being laid for eight. Mrs. Ervin Petersen entertained Friday evening in honor of the birth day of her mother, Mrs. Rasmus Jensen. Cards formed the evening's pastime. Lunch was served to ten guests. Thursday evening Mrs. T. E. Adams and Mrs. A. E. Roche entertained at a turkey supper at the home of Mrs. Adams. Covers were laid for Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Nelson, Mr. and Mrs. Erie Compton, Mr. and Mrs. Cecil McNeilly, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Anderson, Mr. and Mrs. N. C. Nelson, Mrs. D. E. Adams, Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Roche, Mr. and Mrs. T. E. Adams and Miss Leora Nelson and Leo Nelson. 3.a-- l Following the supper cards were played. The local basketball team played Deweyville STOCK 1 PERFECT WEIGHT FOR MARKET HOG Ask the packer and he'll probub'. say that around 200 pounds la the ideal weight for a market hog. J. W. Wuichet. extension specialist In animal husbandry at the Ohio State university, reports this In a new bulletin, "Pork Production In Ohio," recently off the press at Columbus, and available for distribution. A survey of Ohio packers has shown that almost 54 per cent of the hogs desired ranged in weight from ISO to 240 pounds, and more than 40 per cent are wanted between the weight of 180 and 220 pounds. This would indicate that the most desirable weight from the packers' standpoint Is the hog weighing close to 200 pounds. This is probably the mst desirable weight at which to market, from the standpoint of the producer as well as the packer. "Hogs marketed at weights much less than 200 pounds have in most cases more per pound of gain because of the higher priced feeds necessary for the early development, so that the cost of bringing the pig up to weaning is distributed over a less number of pounds. On the other hand, to carry them much above 200 pounds will increase the cost per pound of gain, because as the hog gets larger and particularly as he approaches maturity, It requires more feed to put on each additional pound of gain. 4S-pa- "Complaint is sometimes Cletrac Crawler Tractors A Tractor for Every Job If Interested see . H.N.Stohl " 1 t Sweetheart Sale made that the packers do not seem to buy many of the hogs from the territory adjacent to the packing house, but prefer to buy them elsewhere. The answer almost Invariably Is that the hogs being produced in that territory are not of the kind the packer can use to best advantage, and he Is, therefore, forced to seek elsewhere for his supply. "A little inquiry or study on the part of the producer to ascertain the demands of the local packer, and then meet them, will generally result in a more satisfactory sale and purchase of hogs locally. To make a long story short, produce what the market wants and there will be little trouble in finding a satisfactory market." J.C.PENMEY C TREMONTON, UTAH Stock No. 1737-2R10- 14F34 With Spring fashion stressing lighter shades you will be delighted with the variety of distinctive styles in smart No Big Advantage in Warm Water for Hogs The Missouri experiment station has conducted trials to determine the value of heating the drinking water for hogs which are on winter feed. These experiments were with fall pigs fed during the winter. There were a large number of different combinations such as warm drinking water and warm feed, cold drinking water and warm feed, cold feed and cold water, cold water and cooked feed, cold feed and warm water, etc. These experiments did not show any advantage for warming either water or feed or for cooking feed. It Is of course Important that fattening hogs, or hogs of any kind, have all the water which they need to drink. Sometimes the warming of water might help in this respect, but If a reasonable amount of care Is taken to see that the hogs have a chance to drink cold water (not ice) we believe that ordinarily it will not pay to go to the trouble to heat the water. Soy Beans Fed Cattle Take Place of Oilmeal Soy beans will take the place of In the ration f?r steers in the feed lot. From two to three pounds d of soy beans can be fed to a steer per day. Soy beans are very laxative and If the bowels become too loose the amount of soy In beans fed should be reduced. found been It has experiments feeding that steers will become tired of soy beans quicker than of oilmeal. On account of the hard nature of soy beans they should always be ground when fed to Bteers. You could mix Just enough corn with soy beans so that you can readily grind them. The oily nature of the beans makes It difficult to grind them alone. oil-me- het Combinations on disphr In our Footwear Section. W& HvTEKSOM Stock No. ' The new colors In Foot wear are designed to harmonize with Spring Ask to see the new hades In French Sand. Stock No. 4197 Champagne, Beige and Lido 2R1026F33 The new "football stitching snakes this clever shoe of Black Patent, distinctly in the mode.1 ! Champagne Kid fashions thii charming shoe with its dainty buckled strap and fancy grain trim. . Particular Men Like This Shoe Children's school Oxfords drf to charming today as, for ample this Gun Metal Oxford with Black Patent fro Something distinctly new fa. All Patent with a clever trimmed toe and dainty buckle. $2.69 $3.98 -- Live Stock Notes culous birds. Steers fed at South Dakota State college have made larger gains on a corn silage plus alfalfa ration than on corn silage alone. Do not select breeding stock from bows which have produced one or more lngulnally herniated pigs. The same reasons apply here as in tha case of the male. Tbay like the neat Gun Metal sbada, the plainness of the trim, and Its custom lints. A treat! Tijas for only Gay Frocks One of the Important advantages of animals is the rapidity with which they gain and the earllness with which they are ready for market ; production costs are lowered both ways. well-bre- d Hogs contract avian tuberculosis through eating dead hens and feed contaminated by droppings of tuber- J915-2R100- CF3J coa-tum- et. $4.98 A Smart .Tie Printed or Plain Where a farmer feeds much stock about the lots and barns In the winter, there Is nothing that will serve to clean up the odds and ends and prevent the waste of feed than a bunch of hungry fall pigs. Is always an appreciated gift Come in and see our wonderful assortment There are Pumps, lords. Unestraps a n Step-in- s in a wide range of sizes to suit everf foot If you want something in distinctive style choose this model in Patent or Lido Sand Calf with perforated trim. 1,000-poun- A Valentine Gift that Goes Straight to the Heart A Cedar Chest Tremonton, Utah! Phone d V A grotesque but humane method of repulsing wild animals is being practiced In Kenya colony, Africa. Elend phants, hfpppopotaml. bushplgs baboons were surprised recently when they found among their number a queer animal resembling a baboon, ex cept that it bad all Its hair shaved off i and wore a coat of bright blue, Tbey were so startled that they noj longer return to raid the colonists, and the idea is recommended by the ro clal who captured the baboon and re leased it after transforming Its ap pearnnce with a razor and paint brush. $9 For Busy Feet .90 TbJj is an offering of particular interest. Frocks in the smart new prints frocks in the smart new "high" colors- -all fashioned according to the Spring mode for youthfulness and animation. Important too! from the vi :'". point, For Women :: Misses :: Juniors Even Younger Daughter has her tailored Ties to go with her new Fall coat In gleaming Black Patent with cut-o- ut 12-- 2 8 saddle. $2.69 -- UK k1 $2.19 Los ?