PA.GE BEAR RIVER VALLEY LEADER, THURSDAY, JULY six Chevrolet Sales in June Best in Six Years QOUR CHILD AND flit SCHOOL a f Krm Dm. ALLB4 IRELAND thmd mi HI I it Htm fmn Iw OrfMM mi Fmmin Ptnam, Bare Feet Grown nps often take on a wistful look when someone mentions "the barefoot boy." But parents, too many parents, take on a look of alarm when a son expresses a desire to be that boy. What a pity it is that rumor can destroy so much good fun! If a person doesn't worry ahout pickles and ice milk and orange juice cream, or taken together, he's sure to believe evil of going barefoot. Now there are two causes for worry but neither of them is flat feet. Arches may break when a child persists in jumping from high places, but it happens just as readily with shoes on. Arches also break more easily when a child is undernourished But the simple rite of going barefoot in the summer doesn't mean a sure case of flat feet. The two causes for worry are hookworm in certain parts of the country and the punctured wound. Where hookworm is prevalent, the readers are usually well informed as to prevention and treatment. But the punctured wound is too often neglected. We're too content with a wash and a swab of antiThe great danger is teseptic. tanus or lockjaw, which is frequently a fatal disease. There is one safeguard tetanus antitoxin. When a child steps on a nail, take him to a physician. To neglect that precaution is folly of the worst kind. How to get a tan painlettly will 6a Dr. Ireland? next subject. Chevrolet sales and production in June were the largest for that month since 1929, W. E. Holler, vice president and general manager, reported today. Sales in the United States totalled 97.862 units. Total production, including Canada and export, was 122.300. "These figures," Mr. Holler announced, "not only surpass the sales and production totals for any other June since 1929, but with a single exfor ception exceed the highest totals any month in years. "For the third time this year, June in exgave us a monthly production cess of 100,000, the other two months no other being March and ApriL In entire an even 1929 has since year r months year had three 100,000-casuch as this year already has at the half way mark. "As we enter the second half of the year, we have already built more than fio ner cent as many cars as we ofH produced in all twelve months wmcn in lucviuici of 1934 a year startled the industry by registering more cars in the last six months than in the first half. "Sales of the Master deluxe models in June exeatlv exceeded Standard the lower .nrvid However, ip this Standard models, improved priced Master of the addition the with year blue flame engine, is a tremendous success. To date. 1935 Standard sales show an increase of 107,727 units over the same period last year. Glacier - .1 18. 1935 Examinations made of tree plantings in Utah show that many of the seedlings and transplants set out this spring are growing successfully, reports Paul M. Dunn, extension forester at the Utah State Agricultural college. Inspection was recently made of trees planted for windbreaks in Utah, Emery, Grand, San Juan, Uintah and Duchesne counties. The increased amount of moisture In most sections assured the trees of a good start, Mr. Dunn says; but the plantings will need watering at least four or five times more this year. Investigations show that the first year after planting is the most difficult for small trees. The present condition of the trees bears out the recommendations of the college foresters that hardwood spe- - : pym jKlXm. MS) -- Train Inaugurated by U. P. The unexpected volume of travel on its transcontinental lines between Chicago and the Facific coast will bring about the inauguration of a solid day coach and tourist car section on its Los Angeles Limited, Union Pacific officials announced today. The new What father would like most to get train operating as a section of the out of his new car is the rest of the Los Angeles Limited will become effective eastbound from L03 Angeles family. 1930-193- that at Green River, Wyoming, in eastbound service, all coaches and tourist cars of both the Los Angeles Limited and the Portland Rose from' Portland will be consolidated and operate thereafter as a special section. Similarly , coaches and tourist cars of the Portland Rose and Los Angeles Limited will be consolidated at Omaha and operate westbound as a special section. 4 AOaBMrfa ij mm , it This is cne of a series of articles to appear in this newspaper. sponsored by the Bait Lake Advertising Club, associated civic club of southern and central Utah, and chambers of commerce: part of si program to point out Utah's resources so that local people will "Know Utah Better". By P. J. MULLIN 4, 131,-00- cups will be eliminated and passen- -' gers will be provided drinking cups without cost. Additionally, each of these train will contain a special car for the exclusive use of women and children. All coaches and tourist cars on these trains are completely n Coach-Touri- st cies are better adapted for the average farm planting in this state than are the evergreens, because they are rarcTier and faster growing. The kinds that are giving the best results are the Siberian elm. Russian olive, green ash, black locust and honey locust. The weeds and grasses have taken advantage of the growing conditions and are especially abundant this year. They must be kept down by cultivation if the trees are to have the best opportunities for growth. An examn-natio- n of several areas indicated that cultivation is as important for growing trees as is watering. If the roots must compete with other vegetation for the moisture and the food supply, then tree growth is retarded. A report covering the trees distributed from the college at Logan durshows that ing the period 0 approximately 60 per cent of the trees are living. The chief causes of loss are lack of water and care, Mr. Dunn reports. Further information relative to farm forestry problems may be obtained from the local agricultural extension agent or by writing to the Extension Service at Logan. Forester Reports 60 Per Cent of Trees Live ParEt RECENT BIRTHS RENTMEISTER Mr. and Mrs. Rentmeister of Snowville, a boy. born July 16. HARRIS Mr. and Mrs. Reed Harris of Bothwell, a boy, born July 15, at the Valley hospital. ANDERSON Mr. and Mrs, Lee Anderson, a boy, born July 17, at the Valley hospital. ADAMS Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Adams of Thatcher, a girl, born July 15. An-to- j ne ' . No traveler to the European Alps ever beheld more riotous scenery y- -t than la experienced by tho tliouiiiiiua ,uj tuougn the fascinating mountain vastne3se3 of Glacier National Park. In America's baclc door, Glacier extends into Canada, and since 1932 has been connected with the Canadian portion of the park as the Waterton-GlaciInternational Peace Park. It is seldom that romanca such as Glacier's is attached to any national park. For Chief Mountain in the park was the "King's Moun. tain" indicated by Lewis and Clarke on their expedition map of In 1810 tho first white men were taken across Marias pass. In 1S55 the area now in the park east of the park oast of the Continental divide was allotted to the Bbckfeet Indians as hunting grounds. Late in the century, this section was the center of a fevered but unsuccessful min- l.w er 1801-05- ing rush. First wide attention to tho pari; as a scenic center was drawn in about 1500, and in 1910 President Taft signed the bill adding it ta the nation's store of natural beauty as a permanent park. Here is America's glacier country. Nestled among the higher peaks are more than CO glaciers and more than 200 cirque lakes. During the summer it is possible to visit most of the glaciers and many of the lakes with very little difficulty! Horseback and foot trails penetrate almost every section of the park. Nowhere are the named points of scenic interest so apt in description as in Glacier. But very few of the names were the product of the white man. From their earliest wanderings, the Indians applied their own picturesque designations terms which still exist. Of these, Two Medicine Valley is perhaps the best known section of the park. The road which lead3 into the valley ends at the chalets near the foot of Two Medicine lake. Across the mountain is Mount Rockwell and In the distance the Continental divide. At Glacier, too, there is a point from which waters flow in three directions: to the Gulf of Mexico by Cut Bank Creek and the Missouri river; to Hudson Bay by St. Mary River, and to the Pacific Ocean by f X PRICED FROM Flathead river. In Red Eagle valley was once a glacier 2,000 feet thick, and the present glacier there can ba seen from any point in the valley. Other Mountain, St. Mary Valley which picturesque points are Almost-a-Dois the largest and most celebrated, Gunsight Fass, Little Chief Mountain, Swiftcurrent valley, Belly River valley scores of others. e The spectacular Going Sun highway, already well known as one of the outstanding scenic roadways in the world, connects the East and West sides of the park, crossing the Continental divide through Logan pass at an altitude of approximately 6,700 feet. This road makes available to thousands of trarelers who would not have time, funds and perhaps tin strength for pack trips, some of the finest alpine scenery in the world. Reached through highways drawing from all parts of the country and by rail, the park is rabidly becoming an increasing attraction not only for American tourists but for people from all portioa of the world. Even the Deser; is COOL in an (tih-Q(wdxtiMl- Union PacificTrain Sld L0WR0UNDTRIP FARES Ask Ticket Agent one-wa- y or round-tri- p coach ares. about low Gone are the days of sweltering summer travel. Now you can go east or west in an anywhere Union Pacific train that's as refreshingly cool a3 a canyon breeze, all the way. You really cannot know how delightful a summer trip can be until you've traveled via Union Pacific. Enroute to or from South era California, see gigantic Boulder Dam. Also visit the International Exposition at July 11 and westbound from Omaha July 12. With the inauguration of the new train the Union Pacific Los Angeles Limited becomes an train. The new train also will introduce further innovations adopted, particularly for day coach and touiist car passengers. The new train will have its own dining car, serving coach-touri- San Diego. For Further Information Consult Local Agent st low-co- st UNION PACIFIC j 1929 CHEVROLET COACH Kan Keen Trunk 1930 WILLYS 6 SEDAN New Paint and Tires - Motor Overhaul MSNALXBUCK 1931 CHEVROLET TRUCK (as is) 190.00 S19 00 First get a copy o! "Travel Hints" which gives yo interesting facts about the'plctces youll visit. It's freel $385.00 200.00 Jg) CALLISTER MOTOR CO. Tremonton, Utah Then, have your car checked over for greasing, tires, battery, lights. That doesn't take long at Pep 88 Vico stations. And that's where you get the gasoline and the motor oil that are SPECIALLY refined for motoring. PP88j UTAH OIL REFINING CO. Hundr.di of S.nric. Station, and D.al.r. in Utah and Idaho' oi Atlas Tim nd Batt.ri.i Distributors to $110.00 ALSO THE Crssley Icyfcall Th Refrigerator that operates without electricity at a cost of iy2 cent, priced at $69.95 t TRFilONTON VARIETY STORE t Watch Studebaker! ? Let us help you njaif your trip II $12.50 "penny-in-the-slo- t" (joinga& I rosiey tcaciios table c'hote breakfasts,, luncheons and dinner3 as well as a la carte service The lowcost meal service will be available to all coach and tourist car passengers on the Portland Rose be tween Portland and Chicago both east bound and westbound. In addition, all passengers will be provided with pillows free of charge, and the drinking ctway U 7 to $199.50 to-th- ed Attractively low tail lares invite you to enjoy your summer trip with economy. Round trip rates oi 2 cents or less per mile enable you to travel at leu cost than driving your own car. It's the modem way to travel. $85.00 g The Last Stand of Craftsmanship in Mass Production HAVE 6300 workmen in South ly Etransient. The 6300 men average Bend and not one years each building quality automobiles. We have more men over 50 than under 30. 10 .... It's better to have men who KNOW HOW conscientito depend on inspectors to catch the errors One .... of our workmen told me that we should adopt as our slogan, "Ask the men who make them!'' .... There is no match in the automobile industry for the loyalty and ability of the Studebaker factory force. .... And the public is toming to realize the big value .... ous, loyal-th- an .... the long life the freedom from repair expense that is being built into Studebaker passenger cars and trucks. Utah Auto & Imp. Co.