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MmtrUcr I'npaUtkia Rwu'h the people Thru Our Adver tising Columns. Hear l*aka < ounty (1783 A Progressive Independent Newspaper Devoted to All the Interests of Bear Lake County, Idaho. NUMBER 44 MONTPELIER, BEAR LAKE COUNTY, IDAHO, THURSDAY JANUARY 19, 1922 XXVII. .VOLUME EXTENSION SCHOOL » OPENS HERE TOON in hv of Many farmers and business men and women are attending the ses sions ot the University of Idaho Ex tension school being held in this city today and tomorrow. Leading ed ucators of th«i state schools are among those Who will address the peoplo of the county during the school, and mhch valuable informa tion will bo imparted at these ses sions: Tho program for today follows: JANUARY 10. 1922 AFTERNOON 1:30. The Efficient Production of Eggs, Pren Moore, Poultry Spe cialist, Extension Division University of Idaho. 2:30—-Discussion. Led by local speaker. 3:00—The jDounty Farm Bureau, Lewis Perkins, President Montpelier' Community. 3:30—A Few Insect and Weed Problems, Claude Wakeland, Field Entomologist, Extension Division, University of Idaho, ÙVENING 7:30—Music (local talent, J. B. Tueller. 7:45—The Farm Bureau Federa tion in Idaho C. B. Ross, Secretary Idaho Farm Bureau Federation, Po V. er to is catello. 8:15—Training of Idaho Youth for Leadership in Idaho, Dr. A. H. Upham, President, University of Ida ho. Moscow, Idaho. Threo sessions are scheduled for Friday and a varied program will be' given. Following is tomorrow's pro gram: JANUARY 20, 1922 ORNINO Morns' Session 10:30— Th«! Place of Livestock on Idaho Farms, Prof. Hickman, Prof f essor of Animal Husbandry, U. ot I., Moscow, Idaho. 11:80—Discussion. L,ed ny local speaker. Women's Session 10:30—This Feeding of Children, Miss Katherine Jensen. Professor of Home Economics, University of Idaho, Miscow. 11:30—Discussion, Led by local chairman. AFTERNOON Mens' Session 1:30—Efficient Methods In Swine ing son Production, man, Professor of Animal Husbandry U. of I., MobcoW. , 2:15—Discussion, led by local Q t <6f speaker. 2 : 45 —The Merchants' Viewpoint, Local Merchant. 3:00—Railroads and Their Rela tionship to the Farmer, D. R. Gray, Assistant General Freight Agent, Salt Lake City. 3:15—Discussion, led by local speaker. Womens' Session 1:30—Tho Well-Dressed Women, Miss Wllhelipina E. Jacobson, Cloth ing Specialist, Extension Division, U. of I., Moscow. 2 : 15 —Discussion, Led by local chairman. 2:45— Katherine Jensen, Home Economics, U. of I., Moscow. EVENING 7:30—Mi[sic (local Tueller. 7:45—Financing Farm Operations Carl Valentine, President First Na tional Bank, Pocatello, Idaho. 8:15—Address, President C. Frazier, Idaho Technical Institute, Pocatello, Idaho. in Better Farm Homes, Miss Professor of talent, J. B. R. ASSESSOR ATTENDS STATE GATHERING County /assessor James Dunn left yesterday on No. 18, for Boise where he went tq attend the annual con vention of county assessors for the state of I«laho. The convention is in session today, and will close Sat urday. Tie meeting of the assess ors of the state was provided for by an act of the last legislature, and is proving a success. —'-WHERETHE LANK TURNS— Home talent is in training for the presentation of the five act comedy drama, " _ ere the Lane Turns," 4 This' is an 'ex ceptio n all y— p lea sin g dramatic number and the cast in-f eludes leading talent of the city* The purpose of the production Is U; raise finances to assist in the upkeep of the stake tabernacle. The play will be put on at the Gem Theatre, Friday ev A rare g, January 27th. j t is promised by those who have the pay in charge, and the Pubic Is urged to atUmd and enjoy a pleasant evening and at the same time assist in a worthy cause. Fur ther deuils will be announced next week. & W, W. Rittr Dies in Salt Lake City Word was receded In the city Tuesday of the death that morning Salt Lake of W. W. «Iter, old timo and well known Utah business man. Mr. Riter is the brother of B. Riter, general manager ot the Rit _ . 1 Bros drug stores, anc was known man« in *hi« eitv Un to thn time of his death he was president I* thn T?it«ai* PAmnanv , . . 1 n»aarot Motionni of «tait r ' I ARRIVES FROM OGDEN Mrs. Arthur N. Rice reached Mont pelier Monday afternoon from Ogden join her husband, who is now op erating the Kit-Kat Confectionery formerly the Olympic. Mr. and Mrs. . Rice will be permanent residents of | the city. THREATENS PROPERTY LOSS | . ■ ■■—tended What is said to be the biggest 1 ice jam ever seen in Bear River in this vicinity, is gradually backing up the waters of the river for a dis tance of many miles and extending well toward Soda Springs. The Jam is near Alexander, and last Sunday the water and ice is said to have been backed up to within a short distance of the city. A new county bridge a few miles west of the city, is reported in dang er of being carried away by the high later. Some farmers have been driv en fnom their homes on the river ICE .JAM IN HEAR RIVER bottom due to high water.Ç-Qmhe Teas Moore "'ranch the water is sur rounding his home, and he was com polled to call for help early in the It Is said that the dam of the Utah Light & Power company near Grace is In imminent danger should the ice Jam suddenly oreak and lot the large volume of water and ice , nwo „ .. . „ o . . orce that would be thrown against it in such a case Is not known here.— week to help move his grain to safe ty and according to those who as sisted Mr. Moore, they had no sooner moved his grain to safety than the water reached his place. that is now backed up, down the riv er channel. Whether or not the dam is strong enough to withstand the -Alfonzo ing the night, and at 8 a. m„ was at L^ below. - son Valley, Nevada in forty acre | tracts with old decreed water right ample for all the land, also under first unit water storage now com-[them. Thousand Dollars cash, balance nine | yearly payments, Interest at 6 per cent. Soil suitable for grain or al falfa, etc. Address Box 2011, Reno, | HOMIi COLD Ldst night was the coldest night Q t the winter and perhaps a number <6f winters. The thermometer regiB tered from 31 to 36 below aero dur as - FARMERS ATTENTION Will sell my 480 acre farm In Ma on pleted which assures water until late in fall, each tract fenced, ditch built to property line. Price ono hundred dollars per acre, terms One Nevada. 7 J20-110 STOVE BLOWS JUP This morning Mrs. Clifford (Tip U, Toomer had the novel experience of; being awakened by the explosion of! the water Jacket in the range all their furnished quarters in the Leej Pead home on South Ninth street.] The exploejooi practically wrecked] the range and blew out all the win 1 dows in the kitchen and dining | room. Freezing as the cause of the J accident. It appears that Mr, Toom-1 ,er built a fire in the range then went J to the garage. Mrs. Toomer being] in bed at the time perhaps saved her ! from, aérions injury. Another blow-out was reported to us this morning. The jacket in the range of N. Brady Dunn burated, cansing the same effects as those oc curring at the Toomer residence. No ope was hart. g LEAVE»« FOR UTAH Miss Flora Clark, who has been! prominently identified with various business institutions of the city in the capacity of clerk, bookkeeper and stenographer for the past two or three years, has left the city to make j her home with her parents in Rot. utabXTlr. and Mrs. F. W. Clark left TgsSpelier about a year ago. Miss ^ , .. ^ missed by the many patrons of the UUh Power A Light company, where she was employed more than a year. Parent-Teachers Form Association lance to the advancement of educa tion in Montpelier, was the forma [tion of a parent-teachers association . I* 1 thl8 Clty ' whlch took plaC8 at a meeting held In the city hall last Thursday evening. The need of such as organization has long neen felt in the community, and the time was considered ripe for the perfection of an association of parents and teachers in order that the welfare of the city's educational system may function to the full knowledge of the A movement of no little Import parents. The people ot the city showed their interest in the movement by turning out In good numbers, It be ing estimated that eighty persons at the meeting. Those who sponsored the moyement had pre Spared a musical program, which was iTUDENTS' PLAY , / The studentB of the Montpelier èigh school who took part in the fheatrical event ''The Strenuous Life" which was presented at the |n HIT i Theatre, Monday afternoon and evening, acquitted themselves in fine manner. From the time the first [curtain raised until the lowering of the last, the boys and girls appear ing in the cast showed excellent tal- to ont and finished the play with very few errors or breaks in their parts, It was an appreciative audience that greeted the young players in thelr first attempt before the foot Lghts. The audience was liberal with kpplause, and we can safely assure the high school student, that their efforts were not in vain. The matinee .- n the afternoon was the biggest matinee ever held since the opening of the Gem. The house was literally .packed with the school children of ^ grftde 8chool9( aU of whonl had been granted a half holiday in order Uhat they mfght attend. ils Berrey. as Tom Harring ton the football captain, took his I part exceedingly well Reed Stuart Dan Davenant from the hills, was Conspicuous for his humorous work the play; Lawrence Jensen was al-jket good In his part as William Ever L^ tt JameB> a new -professor rrom --"IStanford, the rival University. It is quite Impossible to elaborate a, i th «"f i ^ A ersin the casL There | cam/lo talent. The boys were all good in their respective parts, an« [the girls, we're not going to slight com-[them. They all took their parts so well that to mention any one indt-' vidual would be to discriminate against the othere good All in all. the play was a gooo | credufs'doe MIh Alice Howells, Miss olive Blseegger and publicity Mana ger Seth Kelsey, and all others who | assisted in the event. To fail to mention the good glee club work of Prof. Joseph B. Tueller and Wilford Tueller would not he right. These gentlemen entertained the audience during the Intermls DECIDED SUCCESS as - on U, of; of! all REDUCTION NECESSARY Leej «AYS STATE'S EXPERT 1 | the J J her ! | Bions. "Idaho has been cursed with legislation. In the last sitssion there were over 700 bills Intro duced and at the next session I . predict that there will be as many If not more. We have too many regulation laws In Idaho. Things that should be cared for and regulated by the home and individual are now fostered on the state. We have too many laws regulating this and regu lating that and these laws m a heavy expense to the tax payer. The time has come for Idaho to call a halt on Its high taxation as It has already reached the danger point." to the oc No ! been! in iMonday night by John D. Robertson and rIdaho tax agent, In an address be or make Rot. left Miss .. the where The above sUtement was made fore a large body of Ux payers at the Chamber of Commerce, «peaking under the auspices of the Boise Reality Board, which is behind movement for lower Uxes on real property. Byretrain is increasing, according to the experts. It is done, possibly, to modern styles. carried out as follows: Song, Mrs. : J!.**tJZ J»« »« Arnold Tuel er and Russell Welker; The Need of a TAAphnr. PB«nri»tinn fmm Parent-Teachers association from the (Viewpoint ot a Parent," Mrs. Thomas Stephens. Tho same subject was handled from the teachers' viewpoint by Supt. W. E. Morgan. After a discussion of the many in tereating points connected with such an association and the benefits to he derived through tho co-operation of parents and teachers. It was unan Imously decided that an organisation should bo effected, the result being the election of Harold B. Hull as president, Mrs. Thomss Stephens, vice-president, Mrs. James Crouch, secretary. The executive committee was to include the officers and Mrs. Emil Vos Alleman and Principal mè J. Winters. U her the to PAYMENT FOR 1920 1827, and des „ .... .... I»«»«». Eastern financial conditions are fast improving, which is Indicated payment! on 1920 wool that has neen stored in Chicago warehouses since May that year Last week sneepmen in two this section received part, if not com- city plete payment for their wool clip They produced two years ago. It was due in to the stringent financial conditions bard and a low market that this money Bn was not forthcoming sooner, so local bankers are of the belief that the #(l payment of this wool money Is a strong Indication of better financial conditions tho country over. can, The prices received for the wool were as high as 25 cents a pound, that which at this time Is considered good, they The livestock industry Is fast com ing Into Its own after a depression that has been a hard one for those n engaged in the business to withstand. The prospects for the sheep Industry are particularly encouraging, and It ils believed that cattle will follow bak sheep in this respect. I At this very time there are two ' b outside wool buyers in Bear Lake u i 'county who are in the market for [wool and hides. As soon as the mar al-jket stiffens up a bit on these articles large quantities will doubtless be L t moved which will result in placing much money In circulation. CfiriFTV* 1 I (Mlaa Virginia Brough. Editor.) - ^reSTtmrrM FoiSi Dancing Club tho j r regU | ar dance in the 0 ejnJ^ ha „ Mon day evenln^TTrEflfrcrewd was present anV * g?>od time was en- U music being furnished by the Williams orchestra. The next dance will be held on January 30th. • • • • 1 j| r( . William Horsley entertained Monday evening In honor of the twe , fth blrth d a y of.her son Wood ruff Games were eajoyed and re he freshments served, WOOL RECEIVED Flora Beard, EloulaeJ Gladys, Adams. Bernice The Invited guests were Gardner, Oardner, Melba Schick, Ellsworth | Dayton, Billy Oaskins, George Knuttl Mrs. R. H. Ferguson was hostess " The after work follow ed by a luncheon. The members pres ent were Mrs. E. A. Brough, Mrs. Walter F. Stevens, Mrs. A. A. Vealey Mrs. H. G. Nuckols, Mrs. John Bar rett, Mrs. Charles Hess, Mrs. W. E Christman and Mrs. G. ¥. Ashley. and Darrell Clifton. Wednesday afternoon of last wi to the Kennslngton dull, noon was spehT tiniiSä»« ' The B. of L. F. * E., entertained the member of that order and their partners at a banquet Saturday ening, following their regular lodge meeting. A large crowd was pres-1 ent and the banquet was a decided [snee sue, __ be made Mrs. IT. B. Hull entertained Satur day afternoon in honor of the fourth birthday of her daughter Phyllis, She waa assisted by Miss Ruth Bark dull. Games were enjoyed and dainty refreshments were served. Those Invited were Gretehen Lexem. Janies Preston, Dorothy Rood. Bear bare Larsen, Shirley MUkle, Verona WilUams, AniU Jones. Marie Merrill at Boise a real "tÂiJLIItSTIÏI Il VIH IM plein, nawa to avery \MÂ| man and woman In Soda Springs to learn that It la the purpose of the Anaconda Copper company to operate The * U b ' g pho,ph * te " tnes " C ° U ^ W with a fuU working torrent anesriyof d ., e r dunettes ana Sauipment grrf loans th*', now on the road to put me company's prop6r t y here in shape tor working day This equipment Includes a car load prospects o( m , no which was os the siding for at Strachan Saturday and Sunday that X he copper mines of the Anaconda moving com pany were scheduled to open on' I and the jgth, and the opening of the before phosphate mines here ts said to be [these contemplated Immediately following the opening of copper production In [loans Montana.—Chieftain. a --— while MRS, PKTKI'i (JHKKNHA1X1H [field. DIKII AT BRIGHAM ('IT\ 1 . . . pticanta. Mrs. Peter Oreenhalgh. wire of | Peter Oreenhalgh formerly ot Bloom Tho .have ington, Idaho died, at the home of her son Frank, in Brigham City, at .and the age of #4, having been confined over to her bed since Christmas day. prepared derived castershtre. England. November 37. 1827, tho daughter of Henry Heatd |d„ and Margaret Mlllgan. She was married to Peter Oreenhalgh at ®c des church near Manchester, Eng- ! • I»«»«». May 3rd, 1852. They bee* mo cwnverta t0 t he Mormon faith and I t0 Nf|W Orleans on the ship many '.Marshfield" arriving there ty. *** . â . L. May 29, 1864, where they remained tion two days and then went to Kansas building city on a boat up the Missouri river Since They arrived In Salt Lake City early made in November in a storm, after a long ment bard journey across the deserts jsrith [eratlve Bn ot t eam . !n l863 Mr oroonhagn accompanl - [have #(l Genera , Charles C. Rich and quamy a . Bear valley. He L n i v ** fc .!* uu , „ that can, ° back to Willard late * c same year and bt * fttm > that eeetlon the following spring, end peclally they were among the very first to si, f erect a log cabin at Bloomington, jatlon Idaho, In J854, Here they planted forth n mt , e gr aln an< j managed to exist them untn lb<J fo n ow i ng season, grinding | T froMn wheal on a coffoo end Hhow It ... K . at a rtra !, bak «"« brM * ' n „ toLere p,ac * ** " ack «"««««" * unit ' b *' "»«">« »» po"*' b »e or the rest of-bands u i to help build up the towns and | to cities In thia great Western empire, rled For many years Mrs. Oreenhalgh I written, waa president of tho Relief Society ht. be L t Bloomington and In those early other [«"•■ I ty Mrs, Oreenhalgh was the mother j | n,ne children, itwo of whom arn i Besides these she leaves 28 j| f [»randchlldren and several great C ejnJ^ riin< * cb,,<lr#o . y ' un * r *' ««rvlces will be held at j ng en- U b « Oreenhalgh bom. in this city the today. Tuesday the body will t»e high Bb, PP ed t0 *® r » T, f ef * W,, J h® , Wednesday and 1 where Interment wi take pace, the re Mrs. Oreenhalgh waa born at Lan livestock have days officiated as mid wife in bun-Uy dreda of homes and waa moat suc I Tested ceiaful, donating her services in moat I milt ed er Box Elder Journal. PRESIDENT (J. OLUIJ Univeralty of Idaho, Moscow, Jan. 17 ,—Clayton Hoover of Black foot hai hmn , 1 **^ president ot the [gonthsastern Idaho i'U" club for the j | coœ!ng MmM ter. Thomas Bucklln ^ i da bo Falls was elected vice- pres ident and Mias Polly Thomas of Ma lad, secretary and treasurer. Pyiub plans to hold a dance during the coming semester. Plans were after- [also outlined at the meeting wtaere follow by more Southeastern Idaho students pres- |caa be broufht to the university, Mrs. Vealey Bar E The M. I. A. NOTES Miss Richard« will conduct special I ' I work in folk dancing and gymnasium work next priesthood meeting, Jen., 2*. All Bee Hive girls and Junior clam leaders are requested to be 2t} their ev-_ lodge jjean French. Alice Gardner. Claire pres-1 Knuttl, Ruth Robison. Jack Sidney, decided |Gordon French, Lloyd Reed and Mil ton Jones. [present. Satur fourth | Mrs. John Downing entertained the Phyllis, j Bridge club Friday aftarnoou of last Bark- .week- Mrs. H. 0. Nucmots won high and score. The guests were Mre. R. A. served. Brough. Mrs. R. H. Ferguson, Mrs. Lexem. ÎÀ. A. Vealey, Mrs. H. H. King, Mrs. Bear- [Jeff Davis. Mrs. H. O. Nuckols. and Verona Mrs. O. H. Oroo. Mrs. R. H Fergu Merrill son will eetaartala this week • • • • ME» \MÂ| ||^ LÛANS The First National Bank of this W »taa wnt In appUcauons .n behalf '»vestock men of this country for loans aggregatint: 1200,000. stated . , vice-president R. A. Sullivan yester day in an Interview regarding the prospects of securing federal loan« for this county. Mr. Sullivan slated that action on tho applications In moving aloug with all possible speed, and believes that It will not bo long before money will be availahle on [these applications, [loans Is compara! I vely small where a number ot herds can bo Inspected while tho expert Inspector Is In the [field. Tho expense Is divided pro portlonately among the various ap pticanta. banks ot Bear Lake county Tho expense ot putting over these .have boon very nctlv* In behalf of livestock Interests of the county .and will spare no effort in putting over i oan , for which they have prepared applications. The funds derived from this source will mean to Bear county and w „| |d„ muc b toward encouraging the ! • a PROGRKHMVH COUNTY - I More than twenty-five years ago many of the farmers of McLeod coun ty. Minnesota, turned their alien L. A . . tion to the da ry cow and began building coopérative creameries Since that time McLeod county has made steady progress In the develop ment of Its dairy Interests. Co op [eratlve creameries In this section [have taken pride in producing a high quamy of butter. They have not L n i v devoted their attention to tut h.ve considered tl,e c reameries, but have considered the character ot cettle and have been «* peclally alert to eradicate tuberculo si, f ro m (heir herds. The co-oper jatlon which these farmers have put forth In their rteiry work has brought them together in many enterprises. | T hls y()ar wh(sn the National Dairy Hhow wa , held at Bt Paul a targe !, ,, , ... ? L™" T * * unit bringing with them two bra«. of-bands to add cheer and enthuslaam | to the occasion. The delegatee car rled various banners: on one was I written, ' Hllver Luke Creamery Paid ht. Patrons in 1820 1157,848"; other banner stated, I ty Creameries Manufactured In 1920 j | J<466 60# orth of Butter." i what a splendid thing It would be j| f more counties appreciated the ac C omp! lahmen ts of intelligent co-op. eratlve effort and the value of creat j ng , n imerret in the development of „„„„d. co-operative Interest, and high producing, clean herds of cattle » 11 h * <1 not been for the succesaful |co-operatlve creameries and Improv livestock Interests. have boon successful and farmers an McLeod Coun Leads the Stale In Tuberculoaia I Tested Herda Buy Clean Cattle '* I milt another stated, "McLeod Coun ed dairy herds, U Is doubtful wheth er It would have required 302 auto [mobiles to carry the delegate* from McLeod County to the National Dairy Bhow. the the NO!'AN MISHKIN ARY RETURNS P. M. Stauffer retured front tho Southern States Mission last week, where ha had been laboring In the j state* of Alabama and Georgia. His [sister, Mrs. J. C. Shaw gave him a welcome party last Friday eveaiag. Tho evening was spent In program and games, aftsr which s delirious luncheon wai served to about 25 guests. Ma were The Mary Stadt mulier reached Mont- t I peiler last eek from Germany and was enroots to Star Valley where she Jen., will make her home with her brother |wht» was formerly connected with the be Mutusi Creamery In thl* city. Mia* 2t} Stadt mulier was the guest of Mr, and J Claire Mil Mre, O. N. Wray for two days. f'Wm ou Einxlnger had a ten**** eonver satlon with the lady, who speak* on ly the German language, and learn ed from her that things generally tu Germany are not real had. and that the people of that country are fully convinced that the Kaiser wss re sponsible for the wsr. She stated that the people there feel good to the last high A. Mrs. Mrs. and Fergu «5 per cent Redaction hi Breed and pastries price*. Effective Jaw ing. Ruf ai Bakery.