|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-RIVE- 1837 VALLEY LEADER. THURSDAY. APRIL 29, R PAGE FOUR Utahn Expected 1,172 To Receive Lump Sums In Old Age Benefits Correct Usage English Is always with you. Tour treat it. "Be careful how you In writing letters, the abbreviation of 'Instant" is incorrect Use the exact date. semi-colo- n. The correct spelling of more common of the "el" and "ie" words can e remembered by reference to the word "Celia." "e" after "c" as in "receive," "i" after "1" as in "relieve." An easy rule to remember Is: "i" before "e" except after "c" and when sounded as "a" In "neighbor" and 'neigh." Tell what is wrong in the following sentences: 1. I never seen such a beautiful rose. 2. He feel off of the barn. 3. The manager as well as five salesmen were at the the conference Corrections: 1. "saw," not "seen." 2. "off the bam." 3. "was" at the conference. Be accurate In the employment of English words and phases. "In re" is always out of place in any letter. Use "concerning." Capitalize the word which follows or "Whereas." "Resolved," Hyphenate fractions when they are used to modify a word. He owns a interest, or, d of that business. lie owns one-thi- rd one-thir- Fir Mott Diaastrcus A serious fire is about the most disastrous thing that can happen to a business. Out of every 103 Industrial and commercial companies whose buildings burn, only 57 attempt to survive and 40 of this number suffer greatly from a heavily reduced credit rating or a substantial loss In Income. ColWeekly. Classified Ad Column ii Repossessed, used only short time, for balance on contract. Schoss Electris Co. 3IAYTAG GLADIOLUS BULBS The best that Is grown; in boxes of 30, 50 c for . field mixed, and $1.00 labeled, Post Paid. V. V. Phillips & Son. Brigham City, Utah. tip. 9, 1LOST c The longest winning: i lege basketball, 43 consecutive! was broken when Stanford TvT5 wttuxurma aeieated iy Lor, s , University. 46 to in Old-Ag- One sorrel mare, white strip in face, flax mane, branded GT on left hip, weighing about 1400 lbs. Finder kindly notify Mark Jensen, Collinston, Utah. tl. of 9, m 65. Hotel. tl. 9, TAKE JUST ENOUGH TO ALKALIZE - Chevrolet J. ton truck wheel and tire. Please return to Leader Office. Reward. tip. XjOST 9, FOR SALE OR TRADE n plow; one one windmill; one Phone 28.J-Garland. gang plow; harrow. horse-draw- tip. 4-- 2, FOR SALE Work horses, at work, at farm, Garland factory corner. Glenn Mason. Phone 79. 4-- t3 CUSTOM PLOWING See or call Curtis Walton. Phone 39.a-l- , or 23. Why don't you use for the relief of ACID INDIGESTION, Colds, Headache, Alka-Seltz- er SEED POTATOES Any amount Western Creamery, Main St. tf. FOR SALE Horses, ready for work. Highest prices paid for livestock. C. Richardson. Phone 67.0.2. FOR RENT Apartment. Watkins Apartments. Phone S4.a-- 2. NauraUrt. Muscular, Sciatic FaJniT Rheumatic, pfeuant to taka and In action B anusuaUr effaetlT kutatiT. not habit forming, doa not deprasa tha baart Ask ytut druggist. Aika-SelU- er ! tf. PEE JUD CATHEY, Gephart Hotel, for your seed potatoes. All kinds, r OUB FOR SALE trailer, one 6 rifle, good condition. Will sell or trade. What have you. Inquire Leader office. tf. Two-whe- Augie Kieckhefer, former ,.,.. champion billardist, had only 0. el 30-0- 493-J-- 2. 6--28 Tremonton, Utah - Phone 28 FOR ICE Beverages & Coal -- SEE- BESSIN6ER BROS. TREMONTON, UTAH : P-H-O-- 36: negro n in hisfw Lou Gehrig haa played in 1800 secutive big league games in .nit! being hit on the head three tinus J chipped left elbow, operated f. uiuppcu uunc, at itasi ten broke j leg torn, shoulder wrenched in em sion ana several lumDago attacks. Jim Barnes, golf professional saw the most common error is the movimr of the head. All instructors are uaa imous in saying that an anchor head is vital to the execution of any successful golf shot. Like any ar ticles, heavy bath towels increa8e teun dry bills if washing is done by tie pound. Before buying colored towels, in.. j quire .about their colorfastness to! snererfists the Ruroon yig wnshinp' '' ' O' OO Home Economics. Borders, both whitd and colored, sometimes shrink if they' are corded or embroidered. If the part! between the hem and the border puck ers, the towel will not hang straight1 on the rack, although it will dry justj as well. If a contrasting border stitched on, it is likely to tear offj quite easily and make the towel vera thick and clumsy to put through tha ( wringer. Bargain towels are sometimes made in off sizes, cut short or woven narJ row. If compared witn reguiar towels of the same quality they may provl to cost just as much or even more If. the square yard. They may be seconds! Not all "sale" towels are ,defective however, Sometimes they are sold be low the' usual price because they art I surplus stock. Good selvages on both sides of f bath towel increase durability. Gooi hems, securely fastened at the corners wear well. wash-da- y. Points To Look For In Buying Bath Towels Pinpoint Of Light Far At Sea Saves Gale - Driven Fishermen A wide plain border on a bath towel narrows down the terry cloth or looped surface which is the real drying area. If two towels measure the same in length and width, the one with the narrower borders will give the great er absorbent surface. The pile loops determine the drying value of the tow el, but they must be attached to a fairly firm foundation fabric, or the towel will not wear. Loops about of an inch long seem to be the most desirable. towels are ofSmall ten a better choice for family use than large heavy ones, especially if there are children in the family. Smaller towels are more easily man- one-eigh- light-weig- Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Hess have moved back on their ranch east of town after living in town all winter. Mrs. Horace Nish returned home to Logan, after having visited with relatives here for the past month. Mrs. Leland Archibald took her Sunday school Kindergarten class on a picnic hike into the foothills Saturday. Mrs. Jack Mansfield, Irene Archibald, Mrs. Ellen Smith, Alvin Smith, and Mrs. Walter Archibald went to Ogden Sunday to see Mrs. Millevene Trippitt, who is ill in the Dee hospital. The annual clean-u- p day for the church house and grounds was held Wednesday. Mrs. Irene Archibald, Mrs. Jesse Nish, Mrs. Rhoda Archibald, and Mr. and Mrs. Dean Harris returned home from Canada, Tuesday. All report having had a very enjoyable trip. Cliff Underwood of Downey, Idaho, is visiting with his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Marshall. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Udy, Sumner Potter and Miss Hazel Knudson of Portage, went to Robin, Idaho Sunday, on business. Eldon Zundel, who is employed in Ogden, was home for the weekend. Ira Archibald, who is employed in Ogden, was home Sunday. AFTER being adrift three dayscon-1b power boat, stantly pumping to keep the craft afloat, two fishermen are alive today thanks to the smart work of an oil tanker's crew and the beam of a small portable light The fishermen, Warren Brown of Beverly, Mass., and William Neher, of New York, shown In Insert, former merchant ship sailors, were a few miles off Charleston when their motor went dead. For hours they worked over It without getting it to turn again. Meanwhile, the tide was rapidly taking them to sea. Trouble piled on trouble when the wind blew up with strong. The boat, heavy-ladetheir catch, began leaking, and Brown and Neher manned the pumps. Soon the blow increased to fnry. Working In shifts, the two men could scarcely pump water out as fast as it poured In. Instead of being a short distance off shore, they were now nearly 100 miles out at sea. For two days the men kept at tolL On the their .third night, when almost helpless from exposure, lack of sleep and their continuous exertions, they 'lighted a ship. Their only chance of signaling was by meant of a 'mall flashlight, which had been 'rolling about In the bottom of the kot breached by the storm. n g PLYMOUTH Alvln Smith and Harold Archibald made a business trip to Ogden Wednesday. Mrs. Phoebe Tims, Golbie and Jetta Archibald went to Ogden on business Thursday. Mrs. Welling Zundel is visiting with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. J. Hess and her mother-in-laMrs. On the bridge of the A S. Han- sen, bound from Carteret, N. J., to Port Arthur, Texas, was Third Mate Charles Guy.'of Port Arthur. Guy spotted the light and awakened the captain, who came on the bridge. Working their ship closer to see what the light might be, the tanker's officers heard calls for help. They maneuvered their ship alongside In the heavy seas and finally got Brown and Neher aboard. "I doubt If our boat would have stayed up another hour," Neher said. We surely owe our lives to the good seamanship of the Hansen's officers and to our flashlight The batteries In It were fresh and they stood up under all that pound-ln- g of storm and waves." Brown and Neher soon recovered from the effects of their ordeal. The skipper of the Hansen saw to It that they were taken care of aboard, and has sent them on their way to their homes near New York. . heavy-weig- to; iS H3 World's cheapest most effective livestock fen Controller plugged into piu1 eReE-- ,aHSS.i jg P II3ff5 53 iMnT n5ht ' socket or battay kkk. gives wire harmless ont Livestock won't go CrUndSrit' WCP 80 IN FENCING COST SAVE Savft wire. Save ooEts. ure stakes. No gates, use snap. No r.iKTHBll&l p cost except about 10c c. UB1 monthly for electricity for one on EATitr.i to 200 acres. 30 day tiial. ASK FOR FREE DEMONSTRATION GLEN M. SEVERSON Distributor for Prime Electric Fence GARLAND, UTAH - THOXE X The Covered Wagon of Currency Mr. and Mrs. Jack Mansfield of Grace, Idaho, are visiting with Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Nish. Mr. and Mrs. Keith Archibald of Salt Lake City, were visiting with Mrs. Rhoda Archibald Tuesday. Thatcher ward brought a three-aplay, "Three Moss Roses," to Ply mouth Friday evening. There was a large crowd In attendance. Miss Marlene Archibald of Ashton, Idaho, Is visiting with her grandmoth er, Mrs. Rhoda Archibald. r . ct AND THE air-line- TS 30 rs no reward to thieves, and there's no arguing with a can celled check as to a payment that's been made. offer CO We Welcome AU New Business We Also Buy HIDES - PELTS - WOOL About V2 Mile South of Logan East of the Sugar Factory traveled by covered wagon and paid book, you can pay a score of bills locally or across the continent. And checks are far safer than cash. They This is Our Private Long Distance Number the Operator Already Understands That We Pay for the Call. BY-PRODUC- ER In a few moments at your desk with your check We Will Call for and PAY CASH for DEAD or WORTHLESS HORSES & COWS Just Ring Logan Enterprise Forty-nine- r AIR-LIN- with gold dust. Modern America demands more speed: for travel, checks for currency. NOTICE TO FARMERS COLORADO ANIMAL th ht The Fronk Chevrolet Co. with a ii i Cuba. Sarah ZundeL MAKE GOOD OR WE DO yws tut great - CASH PAID for dead and useless cows and horses. Call Maple Cxeek Trout Hatchery, Brigham Reverse Charge. tf. 00 jut ion a lace norse Wei, 3-- 4- r cue. back-breakin- Gas is fine in your stove or furnace, but ifs both painful and embarassing in your stomach. ' ability gale-lik- e One 1 Bob Feller, the Cleveland Im pitching recruit, Ls 18 year old boy ever to drJL . of $10,000 a year on his m FOR SALE 50 sacks Certified Bliss BUT IT IN TREMONTAN - SAVE Triumphs seed potatoes $3.00 cwt. WHEN FOOD FERMENTS AND GASES RISE if taken at once. Jed Cathey Gep-- ; hart tZTI m The weakest break in thought is Indicated by the comma. For stronger The separation use the sen a in break of strongest degree tence i3 indicated by the colon. liers' As an indication of Its claims load for 1937 the Regional office of the Social Security Board in Denver announced today that approximately 10,183 persons or their estates will be or eligible this year for lump-sudeath payments under the Federal e Benefits plan of the Social Act. Security These figures represent the estimated number of claims for the six states in Region XI of the Social Se curity Board, which Include the states of Colorado, Wyoming Montant, Idaho, Utah and Arizona, according to Heber R. Harper, Regional Director of the Board. The expected number pay of claims In Utah for lump-suments is 1,172. Fourteen claims have been filed in Utah as of April 20. AoDroxImatelv six million dollars will be paid to an estimated number of 323,684 persons or their estates in the United States this year, It has been estimated by the Social Security Board in Washington. It was also announced that 841 claims for lump sum payments had been received in the Washington, D. C. office for adjudication as of April 9. The Board explained that many more claims are pending in its regional and field offices, where they are receiving necessary attention before being forward ed to Washington. The Board estimates that, during 1937, for each person in covered who attains age 65 two die before reaching that will others age. Thus, the Board explained, about two "death" claims are expected to be filed for each "alive" claim. The Board said the number of claims filed during 1937 may not equal the estimated number of persons eligible because, where small amounts of money have been involved, some of the persons eligible have not filed a claim. The Board expects that, as the amounts of money Increase, and as the claims procedures become more widely known, the number of claims will increase each month dur ing: the year. Claims already filed, the Board said, range from a few dollars each to $105. Claims forms and assistance in ex ecuting them, the Board stated, are available at any of its 12 regional and 116 field offices now open at various points throughout the United States. Forms may also be obtained at the Board's office in Washington, D. C. As the claims load increases, the Board stated, new field offices will be onened. until the maximum num ber of approximately 400 offices is established. Lumn-sum- s now navable amount to 31 Der cent of the total wages receiv ed bv the individual In covered em payployment after 1936. Lump-suments are made to those persons in covered employment who at the age or t3 I ail to qualify ror monthly benefits either because thev have not re ceived total included wages of at least $2,000 or because wages have not been paid them for employment in each of 5 calendar years after December 31, 1936, and before the age Most of the top notch era are married. Vines, PerTVN von ramm, tsunny Austin uiiiwiuru ieaa tne list. 4. Bear River STATE BANK MUMtiiiniini'i" 44B!