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Paris Roller lima 60 # Manufacturers of HIGH PATE NT, STRAIGHT G RADE AND WHITE ROSE FLOURS, SELF RISING PAN CAKE FLOUR (put up 10 lb bags,) AND GERMADE BREAK m i FAST FOOD. L 25 m Successful housewives use our Food Products because of their Purity and Uniform High Quality. 4 : Idaho jj^aris m * paste '©rug do. m * * * 1! * * * We carry a Complete Line ot Phar maceutical Preparations, Proprietory Medicines, Paints and Glass, Toilet Articles, Stationery, Candy, Ice Cream Sodas and Cigars. ::::::: ik m * m * ik *1 * m I k \k m * m \k m Special Attention Given to the \k * Careful Compounding of Prescriptions * i * ik * m Idaho Paris iii ♦ ♦ m \k ♦ ♦ \k * ORSON PENDREY & SON * DEALERS IN GENERAL MERCHANDISE Ladies and Gents Furnishings, Shoes, Dry Goods and Groceries : : : : 1 We maintain a high standard for quality in every department of our establishment « » * Honest Goods at Honest Prices 1 I PARIS, It************************ IS IDAHO SETTLEMENTS OF BEAR- LAKE COUNTY (Continued from page four) rim Horse Association of which he is secretary and treasurer. Mr. Stoddard is chairman of the village board, and is also a booster for Georgetown, being very active in the road projects now absorbing the attention of ail true Georgetownian3. His duties as water master take him through the fields and his ob servations lead him to predict full crops for a large portion of his Hstrict. n HANi>i KORENKEN. Mr. Hans Sorensen, a native of Denmark, has been a resident of Bear Lake county for twenty-four years. Farming and sheep raising claim his attention and his farm of 117 acres in Georgetown is a model one. Last year on the farm hay produc 3 d three tons to the acre, and oats 35 bushels to the acre. Mr. Sorensen has 1200 sheep now on the range and ships mutton and lambs from Montpelier and wool from Soda Springs. THE HAYES FAMILY. Among the most prominent fami lies in the Georgetown community is the well known Hayes family, and their influence is wide spread. To Bishop Hayes, who came here as one of the first settlers, can be at tributed much of the progress of Georgetown, both in church and sec ular affairs. Of genial and kindly disposition, he has the love and respect of his fellow men and as a man of affairs he is looked up to, and fils judgement is always sound. In matters per taining to the Georgetown-Star val ley road and the Georgetown Spur project he has been untiring in his efforts devoting both time and money to their construction. His sons, John R. Hayes, Thomas Hayes and Horace A. Hayes are all following agriculture and their farms are beauty spots In the valley. These farms give one the impres sion of farms of the eastern States with their magnificent shade trees and orchards. Planted years ago, by Blsbop Hayes these trees are among the stateliest in the valley. On the Hayes' properties have been raised some of the record crops of this dis trict and dairying and stock raising are carried on to good advantage. is it I IS CHARLES R. CLARK. the first familles to settle Amom in Georgetown was the Clark family —their extensive holding in farm lands b^th at Farmington, Davis county, Utah, and in Georgetown, Bear Lake county, led to their ipending a portion of the year at aach place and it was not until 1901 that Mn C. R. Clark permanently established his residence here. The Clark estate, comprising some 1200 acijes in Georgetown, has since been administered and divided among the heiri)—Charles R. Clark, and E. B. Clark of Georgetown and Bishop W. W. Clark of Montpelier. It iB upon this portion of the Clark estate that Mr, Charles R. Clark now follows agriculture. The farm is devoted to grain and hay raising and pasturage and Is some 450 to 500 acres in extent. The farm is stocked with 106 head of cattle, 25 of which are milch cows. Mr. Clark states that las| year about 100 acres were levoted to grain, 200 acres to hay tnd 200 acres to pasturage. The average yields last year on this farm were: 2Ö bushels of wheat to the icre, 38 bushels of oats, and 25 jushels of barley, Alfalfa ran from four to five tons per acre with two tuttings The *1 Cflark family were among the alfalfa in the' irst to introduce îeorget<l)wn district likewise the first ;o fence in their holdings. Mr. Clark s first councilor to Bishop Hayes and s a prominent worker in the church ,f the I r atter Day Saints. r • Jjk \ i : %ê IIIy ■ • . MSëïï kJ m i Pi \ Joe's Gap, a Scene Near Montpelier M. L. KM IT. Perhaps the oldest living man now n Bear Lake county to know this 'alley before its settlement Is G. L. îmit, a native of Tennessee. Mr. >mit was born in 1833 and in 1853 :ame through this valley on a gold :eekin^ expedition. He left the val ley after a short stay and made his vay westward, but camé back in 1871 ind wits among the first to settle in the Georgetown district. Mr. Smit is hale and hearty at 77 'ears pf age, and granted the writer n interview from horse back. Mr. îmlt ptill rides with alt the grace md non-chalance of a much younger nan. He has five children living in the county and makes his home with his soi), W. J. Smit of Georgetown. SAMUEL R. A RM IT AGE. vel} conducted farm, such as is common in the region, is that of Samuql R. Armitage of Georgetown. Not of vast extent, it however goes o show that a good income can be nade here from a 40 acre farm, well under cultivation. It is an example )t wbkt the agricultural colleges ail over tjie land are trying to teach, that it is fhr more remunerative to culti vate small farm well, than to do small justice to one of greater area. All the departments of agriculture common to this community are car ried qn here—dairying and the rais ing of hay and grain. Mr. Armitage is a native of Bear Lake county and has resided here 28 years. A WM. M'CAMMON Mr, Wm. McCammon is one of the large stock men of the Georgetown listrict and his farm is located six and ft half miles north of George town, Mr. McCammon has been a resident of Bear Lake county for 20 years and is a native of Pennsylvania. His 160 acre farm is devoted to hay and grain raising and last year the yield of hay was two tons to the acre. Barley ran 35 bushels and oats 37 bushels to the acre. At present the farm has 140 jiead of cattle on it. mostly for beef purposes. Mr. McCammon also I buys and sells cattle on a large scale LARSON AN|> HOFF. The general merchandise store of Larson & Hoff was established in 1005 by Larson Bros. & Co., and was f. icceeded b ythe present firm July 12, 1008. The firm carries a large stock and does an extensive business In farm products. The firm members are N. R. Larson and W. H. Hoff and they are both hustlers. Mr. N. R. Larson was born in Hyrum, Cache County, Utah. Sept. 16, 1875, and in 1877 came to Mont pelier. He was educated in the pub lic schools of Montpelier and the agricultural college of Utah at Logan. In 1890 he came to Georgetown and followed agriculture for eight years ,ahd after a technical course at Logan entered upon the contract and carpentering business. He followed this line of business for seven years at Diamondvllle, Cumberland and Pocatello. In 1905 he entered the mercantile field tha t now claims him. Mr. Larson was married to Miss Venetta Paine of Georgetown Oct. 21, 1904. He is president of the George town road commission, member of the village board and is also post master of Georgetown. In Mr. Larson, Georgetown has one of its most progressive citizens and his activities embrace all projects for its welfare. Mr. W. H. Hoff, the other mem ber of the firm, has been a resident of Bear Lake county for 34 years and was born Oct. 29, 1870 at Pleasant Grove, Utah. He was married Oct. 21, 1896 to Miss Polly Jane Hayes of Active in church cir Georgetown, des of the Church of Jesus Christ of the Latter Day Saints, he is secre tary of the Sunday School. Like the other member of the firm he is a booster for Georgetown. The fum of Larson & Hoff own the ■hall used in Georgetown for enter tainment purposes and dances and have recently installed a new piano. E. B. CLARK. Mr. E. B. Clark, now absent from home on a mission is expected to re turn in September, after an absence of over two and a half years. He is possessed of one-third of the Clark estate and in point of production his farm parallels that of the other heirs—C.. R. and W. W. Clark. Mr. E. B. Clark also has an extensive farm at Farmington, Utah and spends his time equally between the two places. WM. DUNN, Wm. Dunn is a native of Bear Lake county and follows agriculture. His farm is a model as Mr. Dunn ha« farmed all bis life and takes pains to keep abreast of the times. He has studied dairying conditions here and has drawn conclusions that with proper care and proper stock, Bear Lake county must eventually come Into its own as a dairy center. Yields on this farm last year net ted three tons of hay to the acre and 25 bushels of fine wheat and 35 bushels of A No 1 oats to the acre. Mr. Dunn is also manager of the Percheron stallion "ildeiiiu" of the Ilderim Horse Association. M. C. CLARK & CO. The firm of M. C. Clark & Co. was established in Georgetown, in May, 1909, by Mr. M. C. Clark. This firm enpoys a large patronage and does an extensive business i nfarm produce. Mr. Clark is one of Georgetown's, most progressive citizens and is a Simon pure booster in the affairs ap pertaining to its well-being. Active in church work, he is a member of the Stake Board and su perintendent of the Sunday School. He was on a mission for the church from March, 1904, to October, 1906, the field of bis labors in the interests of the church being the States of Illinois and Wisconsin. Mr. Clark was married June 14, 1907 to Miss Ella Shepherd of Paris. Mr. Clark is the owner of a 160 acre farm in Georgetown, which is well equipped and last year he re ports an average yield of 20 bushels of wheat to the acre under dry farm ing conditions. CHRISTIAN SORENSEN Mr. Christian Sorensen of George town, is one of the most prominent residents of this vicinity and is fol lowing agriculture and sheep raising. Interested with him jointly is Ms two sons, Harrison and Orson, and their farm of 4 00 acres is one of the finest in this region. Quoting last years' yields, Mr. Sorensen states that this farm on the produced average about 45 bushelB of oats to the acre and 12 bushels of wheat under dry farming conditions, and four tons of alfalfa to the acre and about one and a half tons of up land hoy to the acre. About 200 acres of the farm is de voted to pasturage and practically all of the cattle quartered here are for beef purposes. Mr. Sorensen is also interested with L. A. Smart in a large sheep venture—the flock of 6000 head now being on the Nounan range. Mr. Sorensen is a native of Den mark and has been a resident of Bear Lake county for twenty-four years. He came to Utah in 1874 and to Bear Lake county in 1886. Mr. Sorensen is a man of the peo ple and has gained his way In the world through the means afforded by That" he is pursuing agriculture, thoroughly conversant with the best methods adapted to farming in the vicinity is evidenced by the splendid property he owns, equipped and stocked as it Is by modern machinery and implements. Mr. Sorensen is public spirited to a*"marked degree and a booster for Bear Lake county. He is also promi nent in church circles of the Latter Day Saints, being president of the Young Men's Improvement Associa tion and thelogical teacher In the Sunday School. It will come as a welcome bit of news to his many friends, and voters of this district that if tendered the nomination at the hands of his party he will accept the nomination for county commissioner of the Third district. That he will make a good man for the office is the unanimous verdict of all who know him. a GEORGETOWN HOTEL. Mrs. John A. Ferguson, Prop. This cozzy little hotel, was opened in March, 1910, by Mrs. Ferguson, and cannot but delight the weary traveler looking for accommoda tions of bed and board. True western hospitality reigns here, and he is hard to please, indeed, who upon saying adieu to these kind ly people, does not mentally vote the hotel an oasts in the weary waste of country hoteldom. Good, clean beds and excellent food characterize this hotel, and coupled with nominal charges, makes it so deservedly popular with those who have partaken of its hospitality. A barn in connection with the hotel affords the best of accommoda tions for teoms. Mr. JohnA. Fergu son is connected with the Caribou Forest Reserve and has almost com pleted the Forest Reserve Telephone service operating between Montpelier and Gray's Lake, a distance of 45 miles. A gap of six miles in the can yon is to be completed shortly after July 1, 1910, when the line will be in operation and open to the public free of charge when not in use by the Forest Reserve. Mr. Ferguson is & native of Utah.