Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Salt Lake Tribune, The (Newspaper) - April 22, 1929, Salt Lake City, Utah THE SALT LAKE T1UBUNK MONDAY MOKN1NO APRIL 22 1929 5 COWS BRING IN PROFITS OF MILLIONS Butterfat From Idaho Herds Means 000 or More Yearly POCATELLO the most part dairying in Idaho is a fam ily business averagingfrom six to nine cows per farm says a report by D L Fourt field dairyman with the University of Idaho college of agri culture Very few of the herds re quire additional hired labor Yet Idaho last year produced for commercial purposes more than 23 000000 pounds of butterfat worth be tween and The small dairy herds of six to nine cows faithfully met their responsibility Approximately 70 per cent of the total Idaho production is used for commercial purposes explains Mr Fourt About threefourths of the commercial product Is manufactured into butter about onesixth Into cheese and the balance into con densed mlllc and ice cream Cows Keep Many Dairy Products Plants Busy The dairy products from the 170000 cows in Idaho are manufactured by 39 creameries 36 cheese factories 31 ice cream pjants two condensaries and one cheese reprocessing plant Idaho with 18 cooperative bull as sociations having 441 members own Ing 88 bulls and 3272 cows Is the lead ing iUte west of the Mississippi river in bull association work Two new associations were organized last year and nine associations rotated hulls Eightyseven daughters of 25 differ ent association bulls increased pro duction over their respective dams by an average of 202 per cent in milk and 25 per cent In butterfat Eight association bulls have been definitely proved for high production and 17 others have been partially proved A total of 30 proved sires have been located through cow testing as sociations whose daughters havn made an average increase of 60 pounds of fat more tlian their dams Five of these sires about held their own and the remainder of the above number Increased production Five other sires decreased production Fifteen Cow Testing Associations Now Active in Idaho j Fifteen cow testing associations with 410 herds and 5370 cows were operating in Idaho at the time of Mr Fouits report Nine associations had completed the association year and issued a report at that date i showing 2880 cows which have com I pleted the year with an average pro duction of 7965 pounds of milk and 3224 pounds of butterfat worth with feed cost at and returns above feed cost at 58428 This average return is more than 3000 pounds of milk and 140 paunds of butterfat greater than the average cow of the state produces Mr Fourt explains This is also more than 25 pounds of butterfat above the aver age of all cows in association work in the United States In 1927 Idaho ranked second among allstates in average produc tion of association cows and second among all states in percentage of as sociation herds producing above 300 pounds of fat METROPOLIS COUPLE WED Special o Tle Tribune METROPOLIS recent ly married young people of Metropo lis are Mr and Mrs Lloyd Hyde Mrs Hyde was formerly Miss Mae West M 2436 Washington Ave Phone 117 Home Phone Circulation S89Z RAILWAY CLERKS HOSTS TO HEADS OF BROTHERHOOD Visiting Officials Honor Guests at Dinner and Dance Special tc The Tribune OGDEN Members of the four Ogden lodges of the Brotherhood of Railway Clerks gave a dinner at the Union Pacific cafe Saturday in honor of visiting officers of the general brotherhood from Cincinnati The visitors were George M Harrison George H Ievl and Phil Ziegler the latter being editor of the official mag azine of the brotherhoods After the dinner a public meeting and were held at the Elks club with more than 400 in attend ance After an address of welcome by Mayor Frank Francis talks were made by Mr Harrison Mr Ziegler and Mr Leyi Mr Harrison discussed the pro posed consolidation of railroads say ing that if the project goes through there will be approximately eighteen huge systems in the country and that many men will be laid off unless they took precautions to prevent such action Mr Harrison thought a re duction in hours and the elimination of Sunday work might make up to a great extent the matter of laying men off Mr Levi and Mr Ziegler spoke on the strength of the Brotherhood of Railway Clerks S W Tenny general secretary of M I A Members Preparing for Spring Contests contests in a number of activities will be inaugu rated this week by the Mutual Im provement associations of this city and vicinity Winners In the local contests will enter a contest of five stakes to bo held May 1617 A regional contest will be held in the Ogden tabernacle prior to a Juno conference The five stakes competing will be Weber North Weber OgJrn Mt Og den and North Davis The five stake committee is as follow1 D H For sha general chairman Miss Nellfe Hcndricks general secretary advi sory board the president and super intendents and their counselors In all five stakes publicity B A Fowler Druj Sale Store Closes Doors After Jonn Culley drug store in the Egyptian theater build ing passed out of existence when Its doors closed to the public Satur day night JUDGE ASSUMES DUTIES MONDAY E Pratt recent ly appointed by Governor George H Dern as Judge ot the Second district court to fill the vacancy caused by the death of Judge James N Kimball will hold his first session of court Monday morning In the courtroom presided over by Judge Kimball for more than eight years Judge Pratts division of the court ir known as No 2 Calling of ihe law and motion calendar will be the first business Judge Pratt took the oith of office in Salt Lake Saturday and on his return to Ogdcn look the oath for each of the three counties in which lie has jurisdiction Judyc Pratts appointmentby the governor is until December 31 1930 At the election of November 1930 a judge will be elected to serve out the succeeding two years of the term for which Judge Kimball was elected in November 1928 JUDGES WIDOW DIES WHILE ON VISIT TO COAST Mrs II P Henderson Passes Away at Nieces Home in Los Angeles FARM WOOL POOLJiROWS Summit Coiiuly Bureau Elects Officers Reports j Show Advancement Autoist Breaks Ankle in Mishap FALLS7 Idaho William Kidd Albion is In Twin Falls coun the Southern Pacific board of adjust ments Frank McMillan general chairman of the board and G J Gil bert general chairman of the express employees also were present ty hospital with a broken ankle from being struck by a ear driven by Thomas Roylance Eden on the main highway several miles east of Twin Falls Saturday night He Is getting along well Kidd had stopped on the road to repair a flat tire when Roylance came alonif both on their way to Twin Falls Roylances machine knocked Kidd under the letters car which was shoved forward about six feet Mrs Ruth Preece Declo and her baby were in Kldds car when it was struck but were uninjured Roylance said the setting sun ob scured his vision Mrs Josephine Turner Henderson widow of Judge Henry P Henderson former United Slates district court judge died Sunday in Los Angeles nccordlng to word received by Salt Lskc friends General debility was believed to have caused her death She was born in Michigan and came to Salt Lake with her husband in 1886 She had lived here since I that bul at the time of her death wns visiting her niece Mrs William F Reynolds In Los Angeles It is expected that the body will be taken to MasonJilich for burial INSPECTOR FINDS ORCHARD OWNERS DELAYSPRAYING Many Holding Baek in Ex pectation of Improving Weather Conditions many imitations Onl ONE CLOROX BY ELECT3 AND Special to The Tribune TWIN FALLS V Gip son federal and state horticultural inspector for this district has for the last two weeks been urging fruit growers to start spraying for leaf roller scale blister mite peach twig border and black cherry aphis but with little success The growers he says have kept holding off In hopes for clear weather until there are few days left when the spray will be effective Frequent storms for the last several weeks have made all farming plans uncertain A few orchard men have heeded the inspectors advice but the majority have not He urges that only those sprays which liavs been tested and recommended by the state officials be used Certain formulas recommended by Claud Wakelund entomologist and C W Hungerford plant pathologist at the state univer sity have proven most effective for Idaho conditions Full directions for using sprays are available Mr Glpson considers this aprom ising year for fruit men of this terri tory for the reason that the wvere winter helped to kill off the bugs and the light crop of apples last year makes a larger production for 1929 probable No damage was done from frosts and all fruits with the possible exception of peaches outside Snake river canyon he says are likely to yield heavily this year Exchange Clubs Prepare Program For Convention Spitla 1 The Tribune Election of officers for the current year was held by the Summit county farm bureau at Coal vllle Saturday and C H Crlttenden county assessor of Hoytsvllle was se lected as president R R Fitzgerald of Kamas vice president and F M Judd of Hoytsville secretary and treasurer The remaining officers of the board are L H Grow of Wanshlp S J Mills of Park City and E J 1remelling of Hoytsvillc Reports of the various activities tor the coming season were made by the chairmen of the different groups and plans made for the prosecution of the work Reports on the wool pool show a large increase over past years operations Report on the poultry pool over the county was also made and It was stated that In the neigh borhood of 50000 baby chicks will be shipped into Summit county this year To date 18000 chicks have been unloaded at the Coatvllle express sta lion alone and it Is expected that a great number more will be shipped in the next two weeks Report on the progress of the cow testing circle at Hoytsville was made and it was shown that 130 cows are being tested regularly and an Increase over this number Is expected as the work goes on One of the projects to be pushed this year is the Improve ment of the dairy stock in the coun ty the HolstelnFriesian breed pre dominating In the southern end of the county while in the vicinity of Coalville and the northern end of the county the Jersey strain is fa vored The home and community section elected Mrs Anne Paskett of Henefer as president and Mrs Emma Redden of Hoytsvllle as vice president Miss EHen Agren home demonstra tion agent of the Utah Agricultural college met with the leaders from the northern end of the county Sat urday and also met with the leaders rosn the southern portion at Oaklnr Friday The work for the coming idson as outlined by Miss Agren Js lor harmony In the home A big meeting Is planned to be held n Kamas within two weeks at which Ime an organization expert from the tate bureau Is expected to help the bureau in the formation and rganizatlon of its various activities or this season Millions upon millions of bottles of CLOROX each year make Easy Housekeeping for American Homes The first annual district conven tion of Exchange clubs for the Utah district will be held Friday eve ning at the Hotel Utah The Salt Lake and Ogden clubs are the only ones in the district at the presenl time but both are expected to be represented with large delegations The main feature of the convention will be a dinner followed by dancing A C Carrington Is district governor and Cooper Haffleld is chairman of the committee on arrangements Fewer Register At Pocatello OL COEFFICIENT 1HYGIENIC LABORATORY METHOD Clorox came each year imitators come and go Clorox supplied a long unfilled need the taskofbleachingclean ingremoving stainskilling germs and destroying odors quicker easier and more efficient Clorox is not only first in the field It is also the only nationally success ful product of its kind From Coast to Coast hundreds of thousands of housewives say I couldnt keep house without Clorox They know that Clorox is absolutely safe and dependable They know that it not only does a better time effort and its harm less sure in results and goes furtherl The Clorox Easy Housekeeping Chart tells you briefly over a hun dred ways that Clorox can work for you And one bottle will prove to you Clorox is first in popularity Ju5t follow directions Write for a chart to Mrs Meg MacGregor Director of Household Science Dept Clorox Chemical Co Oakland California Special to The Tribune POCATELLO Idaho The tola number registering for Tuesdays city election April 23 when the registra tion books were closed at 9 oclocl Saturday night was 6564 as agains 6800 two years ago Two hundred and seventeen ab sent ballots have been cast at tin city clerks office Mayor C Ben Ross is Democratic candidate to succeed hlmself whili A C Hinckley is the Republican nomineefor mayor H G Shafer am Ivan Gasser present members of th council are the Democratic candi dates for reelection while the Re publican candidates for the counc are Paul Bistline and J P Halliwel LODGES S IS A Utah council No 3510 Till hold buslres meetlnt and Initiation with drill lean assisting Friday nltht In lodce rooms a 323i South State street W O IV Utah camp 338 met In regular srsslo Wednesciar Sereral repor were mtde and a seat program was clven Pexular meeting will be held Wednesday 7tth a special program feature BANNOCK CATTLE FREE OF DISEASE SpEdn tc The Tribune POCATELLO Idaho Test of cattle in Bannock county for tuber culosis which was completed Satur day foundonlytwo animals of the more than 4000 testtd showing traces of the disease R S Bristol county agricultural sgent announces These two reactors have been duly slaughtered under government supervision and Bannock county is now reaccredited as a tuberculosis free area This test was made by Dr T H Baylor deputy state veterinarian of Pocatello and Dr J E Ellis federal veterinarian In 1925 the government arranged with the Bannock county commls loners for a complete test for tuber culosis of alJ of the cattle in this county Over 30000 animals were tested with the result that consider ably less than onehalf of 1 per cent showed positive reaction These reactors were slaughtered and Ban nock county was then declared a modified accredited area and was given a clean bill of healthfor its cattle That It may retain this distinction the government requires that at leas 10 per cent of the cattle be tested every three years Christian Sorensen 65 Dies at Daughters Horn Fjtclai f The Tribune POCATELLO Idaho Christian Sorensen 65 died Friday at th home of his daughter Mrs G Seclos 1035 North Lincoln avenue after a lingering illness He is survived b three daughters Mrs Alta Brown and Mrs George Seelos of Pocatello and Mrs Carl Connor of Laporte Ind one brother Joseph Sorensen Bear River City Utah 18 grandchi drcn and two groatgrandchildren Private funeral services were held Sunday morning at a local funeral parlor with Bishop P Horsfall of ficiating Interment was uvMoun tainview cemetery I O O F Enterprise lodtNo IS will confer the first drrirce upon candidates on dsr Bleaches Removes Stains Kills Germs Destroys Odors Fix this label and bottle m your the no substitute Sold at all grocers tc The Tribune RUPERT meetlns and roll call of the I O O F lodte will 1 be hld In Rupert April irlth the Burler loose Jolntnt In tn observance I Grand Conductor F J Llofd of Twin Falls 1 ard other officials ulli be la attendance REBEKAHP Naomi firbekah lodir No 1 retu i Isrl on the second ard fourth Saturdays i RI I O O P hall K OF T I ncUl to The Tribune Jneetirc of the KnteliU of And PTthlsn Sitters held April 16 tn the banquet room of the amuserrrrt hall Sixty members were pres ent rianced until 12 oclock whtn lunch vis Mn M Walker trand ehef been makns nn official to the Provo tcnpe of the Pythiin Sisters this week VASA ORDER OF AMERICA Norden No 195 in recular mertlni Saturday p m In the K ot P hail As all he the Ust Inl rf the rampalim there Trill he n Danclne ard refreshment 10 ST TCAI WRIGHTS Star Brand Shoes Cost less per mile are all leather absolute ly Parents like them be cause they wear iron and always look so nice or Put Ouflrdian of mrrt Mill Past Alta Srili Wrdnrtdny at JS7 Etr Scjth Mrert For call Wasilcii 8E34M by Tuftdar WASATCfl Retxilar mtefij of Wasatch Sisters No nuiiliary lo the B ot R T irlP be Frlda at 1 oclock at Ihe I O O F hall Ptntofflce place The mctln ilil be fcllouert by the ft ft o public parilf Mrs J T Stanford chairman Buckthorn Bark and Glycerin Stop Constipation The Terr FIRST day jon tafce pH glycerin buckthorn baric saline tf mixed In Adierlka you will fscl bciter than Tor sears The GAS pressure and tlrrd feeling utter meals he ran beiMiie on I BOTH upper ard lower bowcv remov tnp foul matter which poisoned the stomach Jut ONE relieves GAS firS hrftdarhe constipation You will be surprised at the QUICK eaty action Adierlka Is sold fey and Rl Advertisement For SI79 Childrens Black Luster Patent Leather 1Strap Eilppera Trimmed with French Kld skln Turn sole iprlng heel Sizes to 12 S17S Kiddies Oxfords Misses and Black Patent Leather Play rite grade Ornately trimmed with gunmetal patent extension soles rubber heels blucfctr type Size to 2 St4S Strap Sandals 8298 Mlsaes and Childrens 1Stnp Cutout Sandali Perforation on vamp quarter and atrap kid Inlayed Round heel Sizes to Smart Pumps Black Lcttfaer Oors Tear drop cutout on silver trimmed mat kid bow turn sole souc PollParrot trade MM Boys Oxfords 8298 Youths and Boys BUck or Brown Calfskin Oxfords ot solid leather Collegiate last Square toe and fancy trim Speclalac Sandals Womenc Imported Noielty San dals of solid leather double molded soles striped vamps tn teriroven with either red blue green or brown calfskin or nat ural All sizes to 8 3M Womens Womens AltOver Black Luster Patent TStrap Slippers Inlayed on vamp strap and quarter with beige kldskln High spike heel Short round vamp S4CC Arch Shoes S298 Womens Six Bar aPttnt Leather Arch Supjxjrt Slippers RHId builtin narrow modi fied Leather rubber top lift Sizes to 3 Novel ly Pumps S398 Modern Misses Novelty Pumps Black Patent Leather ornately trimmed vamp quarter With or without txT on vamp Round too medium shspcd hee Spe cial
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.