|Bear River Valley Leader
|No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)
|Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah
|Bear River Valley Leader
rfVf 1 XVIII V OLDIE -- TREMONTON CITY, UTAH, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1913 inn. remoncoiii scnooi mm m O -- ?1 O f"""LL,,J I0UNTY PLANNING MEETING TOLD ? !i Drive ,J,l r i"-1- 1" It STUDENTS MAKE I i 11 SET FOR COMING YEAR OF GOALS NUMBER TWENTY OUTSTANDING PRO- - if Families Advised to Plant Gardens and Fruit and Vegetables; Farms Must Produce Vital Crops Needed In War Can Box Elder county Declaring that ,ZZ must produce to the limit, and to a realization tt people must come the farms will. of nat the product mean victory or measure, large tfeat, Director William Peterson of r x River an, first; f. hunt K Adajy, Purchase $10,370.80 in Stamps and Bonds; Aid Scrap Collection JERSEY CATTLE CLUB OF COUNTY PLAN MEETLXG Officers of the Box Elder County Jersey Cattle Club have announced that a meeting of the organization ad-- f will be held Thursday, February 11 S A- C. Extension Service, Led representatives from all sec-- 7 at 2 p. m. in the Utah Power & Light of northern Box Eider County auditorium. Ted Warren, of Portland, Oregon, fthe first meeting of the county a representative of the American Janmng pdogram held at the Second ward Thursday after- - Jersey Cattle Club, will be present at the meeting. over was by presided 4 meeting t j Weidman, chairman of the with County county planning board, Stewart, assisting. never in Gold Mr Peterson said that ie history of the world were so many - Bear - ear Rivet Tre-lait- on fe held the afternoon . Shaw, with e i Mrs, program. & by tit of HoneyC. Ante- Stake Green and Ball Date Set i-- - i Feb.4 as are rations and peoples affected present with the great conflict now as essential the listed jatruig, togs' necessary to can y on to a the war, ,ttccesslul conclusion cf ruiatture, transportation, induction manpower into the armed tor's and defense work, and not least, le keeping of the citizens of this Country healthy and the supplying to food nec.vjr soldiers and allies, the while an sustainance their tary for i and :!s battle field. In commenting on the needed production, Mr. Peter-called attention of his listeners, at many of the fertile lands which are producing last year, will prob-;S- y be idle the coming year, referring j the Don River valley in Prussia, that have i the ferule African lands supplying part of the world's .odstuffs, and that the rquirements set up for 1943 are more than was oduced in the world in 1942. Following are the quotas asked this iity for the coming year, together in food and Tuesday r tangef m - production of 1942: 1890 sows in spring .SC; 2363 asked in 1943, 1 the HOGS (Continued farrow an in- -j on Page 5) ay A r "An scense Stickers Next Box The Avail-.!- e Wednesday county assessor, si L, Peterson, has announced that will spend two days in Tremontan i two days in Garand for the pur- of delivering license stickers for f car in the state. He 1 be in Tremonton Wednesday, mry loth, and the following faesday, on the 17th at the Gordon sen building from 9 a, m. to 5 p. and in Garland Thursday, Feb. I and 18th in the basement of the I title or state registrations will be days, but the asses-wihave the necessary blanks for all these types of regi- on those land on. :?licants ll must have ;tration slips, ration book. gas ;er ? a J5.00 in cash will be en -- Elder iry building. f transfers, change of February 10 was the date set for the Stake Green and Gold Ball at a meeting of the M. I. A. stake board Tuesday evening. Activity leaders Vida K. Manmng and Vaughn Was-som will be of the affair with other members of the board as sisting in various ways. Each of the seventeen Mutual or ganizations of the stake will be invited to present a queen and her attendants to take pait in the pageant According to custom each queen will be followed by two attendants, two train bearers, and a crown bearer. A stake queen will be selected by drawing lots. Ward officers are ask ed to delegate a high school student to represent them in the drawing which will take place at the school at 9:50 next Wednesday, February 10 in room 1C. Plans for this annual ball include a good orchestra, simplified decoia lions and a floor show. Efforts will be made to expedite the pageant and floor show to give more time for dancing. Proceeds from the affairs will purchase war bonds. Since' Green and Gold ball3 held in various wards this month have proved exceptionally popular, it is expected that this year's stake event will be entirely successful their 1942 together with The ccst of the and must be paid or currency as no accepted. ? taxes due on automobiles may to the assessor on the days ! to Tremonton or Garland and chines be cleared for registrwill be on sale at the ators office in Brigham City on &1 4 Funeral Services Held For Hoover Infant Monday Funeral services were conducted Monday afternoon in the Thatcher Ward by Bishop Joseph J. Nelson, for Dennis, the month old son of Earl D. and Dorothy Watt Hoover, who died Sunday at the family home in Thatcher. The baby is survived by his parents, a sister, Carol Ann, four grandpar ents, Mr and Mrs. D. Hoover of Matthew, Missouri, and Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Watt of Thatcher. The opening song of the funeral service was a duet by Mrs. Lyman Zollinger and Mrs. Bell Compton, "Sometime Well Understand." The prayer was offered by Joseph Ray. Speakers at the service were Calvin Waldron, A. W. Bergstrom and Bish op Nelson. A duet, "Your Sweet Little Rose Bud Has Left You,,' was sung by Orlene and Elizabeth Waldron, and the closing song, "Oh, My Father," tWduring themonth. was sung by a quartette composed of Mrs. Zollinger, Mrs. Compton and the Misses Orline and Elizabeth Wal1 AT STONE dron. The benediction was offered by atteilance and interesting Royal Bingham. The dedicatory prayieVT,ked 016 saionary con--, er was given by Melvin Christensen toe J?. astern part of Bear and burial took place in the Bothwell Stone. Thatcher Cemetery, under the direction of Shaw & Rogers Funeral Home. lSunyat M Lecture 4- - Given Problems tot Class fi.Pnben' 2w U- - Professor of S. A. C. de- - AdUuS Wednesday night Interested litn SHOES 6 to Personality and 80fchildren and their stress situations of war aiuiSl0 1 icem enUrely timely 039 wh0 attended sdTv!J10ther 8Uch ?. and -- nt I a VCryone lture G ulty invited to CLARICE JOILNSON CROWNED QUEEN Clarice Johnson was crowned Queen of the Riverside Green and Gold ball Tuesday. Melba Hales and Elaine Bowcutt were ' her attendants, with Marine Capener and Doris Forsberg as train bearers. Tremonton First Ward presented the floor show and Sherry Jean Peck tap danced. The orchestra was made up of Bear River High School students. ? tri . L Students in the pictures reading-froleft to right and from top to bottom are: Vyron Dunn, Nick Christensen, Jack Johnson, Gay Deaking, Tess Crozier, Reta Fae Stohl, (who brougTTt in the largest amount of , scrap metal 'two tons'), Ila Dean Iverson, Peggy Alien, Robert Roberts, Jerry Cannon, Dennis Miller, David Anderson, Val Dee Bennett Dallas Sandall, Darvel Robbins, Wendell Giles, Tommy Steffins, Dallas Mel- - I drum, Ronald Kirkham, Gary Adams, I I Veril Rose. Lower picture: Roscoe Heppler, Jackie Peckenpaugh, Ethel Roberts, Orlin Smith (who brought in the nost copper '18 pounds). - - SCOUTS OF TREMONTON WARDS TO Tremonton P. T. A. Serves Daily Hot Dish OBSERVE ANNIVERSARY WEEK In observance of National Boy Scout Week, the following program will be presented in the First Ward on Sunday evning: Preliminary music Tommy Stef-fiGrant Rose, Verl Rose and Daryl Garfield, accompanied by Mrs. Jewel Steffen. Senior Patrol Flag Ceremony Leader Neal Adams. Song Ward Choir. Invocation Robert Brough. Violin solo Daryl Garfield. "God Bless America" Max Adams and Lorry Rytting. Court of Honor Directed by Assistant Scout Master Aarl Bennett. Musical number Lorry Rytting. Talk to the Scouts District Commissioner Garland Puzey. Mr. Puzey will also hcnor the members of the ward in the Armed Forces. 'America' Choir and congregation. Benediction Robert Bennett. Red, white and blue ribbons have been distributed throughout the ward to parents of Boy Scouts and parents of boys in the service. They are all requested to wear this symbol to the meeting Sunday evening. A special project of Boy Scout Troup 126 will be the decorating of the Utah Power & Light Co. windows. A display of trophies and Boy Scout work will be arranged in the windows. n, &, Second Ward Crowns Delores Ipsen Queen Chosen as Queen of the Second Ward Green and Gold Ball last Friday was Miss Delores Ipsen. The crowning by Bishop James Walton was heralded by two small buglers: Karen Johnson and LaWana Harris. Attending the Queen were Miss Phyl lis Cook and Miss Minnie Mae Potter, with the path being strewn with flowers by Sharon Pheuier and Teddy Henrie. The ring boy of the procession $ was Lloyd Wuthrich and the long FRANK TAYLOR HOME Green find Gold satin train of the PURCHASED BY HARRY DREW Queen was carried by Renee Spangler and Betty Jean Anderson. secDrew, recently appointed Harry The hall was attractively decorLoan retary of the National Farm in the color scheme of the ball, ated home the Association, has purchased a and large crowd enjoyed the dancof Frank Taylor, now occupied by refreshments. and ing Mr. and Mrs. Ed Fronk. i A special program, honoring Scouts will be given in the Tremonton Second Ward Sunday evening. This program is uniform, and church-wid- e and includes a variety that will interest everyone. The services will open with a flag ceremony and special singing. Invocation will be by Jay Roberts, an Explorer. Special music will be given by troup members, Boyd Miller and Billy Goldsberry. A roll call of the men from the ward in the armed services and the designation of those who were once scouts. This, with the introduction of the troup committee and officers cf the troups, with an appreciation of their services will be given by Lamoin Cowley. Troup activities during 1942, by Scout Master Merwin Chiistensen and Explorer Leader Wynn Henrie. "Scouting's Gift to My Son," by Dr. W. E. Hawkins. "The Daily Good Turn," by David Stenquist. "Our Ward Boy Program," by Bishop James Walton. "Si'ciuting Meets the Test," by a group cf Scouts. The closing song will be "America The Beautiful." Benediction by Roscoe Heppler, Jr. Next Saturday, the Boy Scouts of the Ward will visit every home in the ward for the purpose of finding out if there is a Scout in the home. If so, the parents will be given a symbol that they will be asked to wear Sunday evening at the Scout services. Parents are requested to give full cooperation and make this meeting an outstanding event in the recognition of the Scout program. Meeting will commence at 8 p. m. The public is invited. Parents To Attend High School Next Thursday 4, The high school is inviting all parents of students and other interested patrons to attend the annual ParentV Visiting Day nxt Thursday, to discuss "mutual problems pertaining to the students' school life. Busses will run as usual, and lunch can be bought at the school cafeteria or at Hansen's cafe. A regular school lyceum program will be presented to the parents as e part of the day's activities. The executive committee In charge of the day's events are Albert chairman; Mrs. Oneta Shurtz, and Hugh Davis. Mel-dru- During the past several years, children in the Tremonton schools have enjoyed the advantages of the school lunch program to the satisfaction of parents, teachers and students. This year with no WPA help available, plans for the hot dish daily were iniide by the P. T. A. officers and with the help of the U. S. Department of Agriculture's marketing adminis tration, which enabled the associa tion to secure some commodities at cost the school lunch program has been made financially self supporting, The lunch under this arrangement was started January 11th with Irene Anderson in charge of the cooking, assisted by three volunteer helpers each day. The following women have willingly served in this capacity Irene Anderson, Doris Allen, Cora Stevens, Aleda Grant, Eliza Wocd-iut- f, Annie Westmoreland, Amelia Cannon, Helen Sandall, Cleo Anderson, ULalla Cornwall, Vesta Jensen, Lillian Mason, Vera Summers, Hazel Roberts, Lola Winzeler, Tekla StenEthel quist, Evelyn Christensen, bcoiliekl, Lois Christensen, Ethel Weese, Grace Price, Nadine Vance and Lucille Eldredge. It is through the efforts of these helpers that the program has been able to serve a hot dish daily to 300 students and teachers. The officers feel sure that other women will respond as readily when called upon to help keep the project in operation. The theme of P. T. A. "America Strong'" will be a challenge throughout the nation to build the health of the children so that they may be able to come through sickness and epidemics and carry on the work cf to morrow. With the daily hot dish the officers feel that they are working toward this entk Parents are invited to visit the school during the lunch hours to see the enthusiasm of the children. The various activities of the Tremonton school indicates that the teachers and students are doing their bhare in carrying on the service asked of them in support of the Saving, Servuig and Conserving war program. The students of the school have saved $ 10,370.80 in war stamps and bonds as a result of the Saving effort. In Serving they have topped 1588 tons of beets, picked 4S76 sacks of potatoes, picked 4310 pounds of beans and 44U8 bushels of tomatoes. In an effort to Conserve vital war materials the students have collected 750 poinds of copper, 20 tons of metal and have saved 321 pounds of i kitchen fat. Defense stamps are sold each Friday at the school. Two dances were sponsored to which a defense stamp was the price of admission. In two hours time the students had bought $200.00 worth of stamps. Plays, slogans, poems, stories and essays have been written, all relating tq the ' School At War Program." Prizes in the form of defense stamps will be given to the following students because of the quality of their work: f Rlntrnna Ruth T?utlntr 1 of nrlu 3rd grade; Bruce Stevens, 2nd prize, 3rd grade; Erma Payne, 1st prize, 5th grade; Gloria Schaffer, 2nd prize, oth grade. Poems Elaine Fran com, 1st prize, 1st grade; Mac Watkins, 2nd prize, 1st grade; Sally Kirkham, 1st prize, 8th grade; Marjorie GunnelL 2nd prize, 7th grade. Story Beverly Adams, honorable mention, a 25 cent defense stamp. Plays Liane Bunnell, 1st prize, 6th grade; Ora Fae Iverson, honorable mention, 8th grade. Essays Sachie Tanaka, 1st prize, 8th grade; Carol Crozier, honorable mention, 6th grade. $ Illness Fatal To George K. Misrasi; Buried Tuesday George Kiriako Misrasi, 52, died at the Valley hospital Saturday, after an illness of a few weeks. Mr. Misrasi was born February 11, 1891 in Albania. He came to the United States in 1913 and has lived in Box Elder county since that time. On September 15, 1912 he married-VanthiSheiks in Albania. They are the parents of eight children: Manual, Pete, Lewis, Marcetta, Tess, Alexandria, Peggy and Melba Misrasi, all of Tremonton. His father, William Misrasi of Corinne also survives, also three brothers, John and Nick tot Bear River City, Steve, of Corinne, and a sister, Ila Misrasi of Albania. Funeral services were held Tuesday afternoon in the Second War! with Bishop's Counselor John O. Garfield in charge. Singing was by the ward choir directed by Walter Wuthrich. They sang "Beautiful Home," "Trust In God," "God Be With You Till We Meet Again." Prayers were offered by George Stenquist and Milton D. Garfield, and the speakers were O. L. Brough, Dr. E. H. White, O. A. Seager and Bishop James Walton. A vocal solo was sung by Isabella Walton. a The grave was dedicated by Presi dent K. H. Fridal and interment took place in the Rivcrview Cemetery with Shaw & Rogers Funeral Home in charge. MANAGER OF GIFFORD'S ATTENDS CLOTHING SHOW Mr. and Mrs. Gifford Watland re- turned last week from a two weeks trip to California where they attended the Men's Sportswear Show and the annual Gift Show in Los Angeles. They report a very enjoyable trip. S. E. SHAW ATTENDING rUKMTURE SHOW $ FIRST WARD RELIEF SOCIETY INVITES LADIES N. E. Shaw of the firm of Shaw The officers of the First Ward Re& Iverson Furtiture Co. is in San lief Society are planning a Rag Bee Francisco this week to attend the rooms In the Ward Chapel at their annual Furniture Market He left next Monday. All the ladies are InTrenvfliton last Saturday and thought vited to bring their scissors and help it possible that he might visit his the Society with their rag rugs. The sons In the Northwest before return- hours are from one to five and from seven to ten. ing home.