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THE capable of sending forth sprouts. This means of course that a close watch must be kept for the appearBureau of Plant Industry Making ance of sprouts and their removal effected. In the eradication of the Study of Plant for Purpose barberry it Is necessary to make, later, one or more Inspections of the of Eradicating It. place where a bush was dug to locate and destroy sprouts If they appear. SCATTERS BLACK STEM RUST Plant Is Most Persistent and to Make Destruction . Complete Digging Mutt Be Thorough Root t System Extensive. (Prepared ky tha United State Department of Agriculture.) The pfflce of cereal Investigations of bureau of plant Industry of the United States Department of Agriculture. Is making a study of the Habits of the common barberry with a view of Improving the methods of eradicating the shrub. As Is well known, the ipi.UUMIHIHJ invites the stranger within its gates to investigate the possibilities afforded here before going elsewhere. The famous Levan ridge is known throughout the world. Two railroads pass through NephL : : Farmer . Agriculture Housewife, by specialists in the Suggestions for. stories about people of prominence in our country for the people of East Juab County. : : t Short serve strength to give rise to one or more leafy shoots. Those who have dug barberries realize that In the case of a large bush It Is extremely difficult to find and remove all roots BARBERRY SHRUB EAST JUAB COUNTY Home Page of Live Topics and the Department of prepared 1 SOME HABITS OF NEPIII. UTAH S. Tihe fT NEPHI, county seat of Juab county, Utah, the greatest dry farming section of Utah, owns its wn electric light plant, water works and 8 miles paved sidewalks. Two banks, lumber yard, plaster mill, fine schools and a modern hotel, i i TIMES-NEW- WHY In the LhneU$ht Chicago Merchant Who Taught London H. Gordon Selfrldge. formerly of Chicago, Is commonly referred to In the Windy City as the man who taught London how to run a department store. What the Londoners think of him may or may not he Judged by this sketch of him by "Matt," personality cartoonist of the London Sketch: "Mr. II. Gordon Selfrldge, who Is in rather u big way of business In BEET IS CONSIDERED OBLIGING VEGETABLE Does Not Require as Rich Soil as Some Others. TflE . AMDSKN The tur iHim Ucpuriiiit-u- t OHLINGER Nwi L.Kluo AmrlcQ A vie. fey ter extraordinary and lender of the mammoth naval band at the Great Former Intelligence Officer Frustrated Activities Many During War. Lakes naval station training during the war. The Legion and Its activities are being spreod Into a II part 8 of the world by the band leader's men. Thirty-two of the master musicians who' make up the Sousa organization are men, and nearly all are affiliated with the Legion. They come from every part of the country and suw Service In every branch of this country's military organization during the, war. When Sousa ook hold of the Great Lakes band It was a group of sailors, whose right to play under hlin could have come only with their enlisting with the crowd that "took 'em over." Whnt be did with this group of musical talent became known the country over. What they learned under Sousa wouldn't have been learned anywhere else, and the finer points of the musician's art ore being shown to tha hundreds of Iegloi posts whose personnel Is made up of one or more of the gobs who made up the largest service band of the mnny brought Into being during the war. n es d i j League : Anti-Saloo- n ; Just Tree Pulled From Ground. common barberry spreuds black stem rust of wheat, outs, barley and rye. In the past four years, during which a systematic progruiu of eradicating the common barberry luis been in progress la the 13 North-Centrstntes, digging has becu .practically the only method employed. The experience of these eur has shown that the shrub la a most persistent plnn.t. and that, to be effective, digging must be most thorough. Extensive Root System. The root system of the common barberry Is extensive. The roots of a bush four or five feet tall may penetrate the soil to a depth of three to five feet and spread laterally an equal distance. In larger bushes the root spread Is considerably greater. The root system of the plant varies some-whwith the kind of soil. In woodlands tohore a luyer of ' rich humus Mill caps a more compact and less rich stratum of still, the roots nre chiefly confined to the humus layer, but extend laterally considerable On the other hand, in a type rif soif which Is fairly unlfonn at Its various levels the root system Is more and frequently less A extensive In Its lateral spread. rather constant character of the barberry root system, however. Is the occurrence of at least a few r liiflve-l- y superficial lateral roots running a few Inches beneath the soil surface. This holds true even In those hushes which have deeply penetrating roots. It Is chiefly from such laterals that sprouts originate following digging. Hence, precautions need to be taken In digging to follow out along these surface' roots and to remove nil of them from the Renerve Fooi Material. The ftMiJs of the barlierry store within them large quantities of reThis enables serve food material. them t send up sprouts readily when the tops are cut at the ground line. Moreover, a portion of a root left In the gronrid may have sulllclent re-- Public Ownership of the Coal Mines? M Jfl " ly' '4 , ' Young Beets. summer and do not take enough footl from the soil to Interfere with the corn. The combination of a and a crop In the garden Is a good one to keep In mind, be cause they can, usually be companion crops without harm to either, the slow growers taking the nourishment from the Mill slowly and In such small quantity the fust growers ure not slow-growin- g g Avoid Scrub Seeds. No man can ufTord to plant weed ex- cept of (rue and tried varletle". There are scrub plants Just as there are scrub animals, nod like produces like. DRAIN Section My Be Set Aside for Permanent Vegetables and Small Fruits Don't Crowd. Area Should First Be Drained by System of Open Ditches to Per. mit Land to Settle. When space Is available a section of the gnrdeti tuny be set aside for the permanent vegetables and the small fruits. The location of these however, should be permanent snch that they will not Interfere with the plowing nt garden or the cultivation of the anntml vegetables. In no case should the small fruits he crowded. It being best to plant n limited number, selecting those be.it adapted to the region. When muck and peat land Is rn be drained by tile the area should first he drained by a system of open ditches, according to the bureau of public roads. L'nllett Mates !epnrtnient of Agriculture. Such soils settle r sub MUCK AND PEAT LAND side considerably after drainage and tend to disturb tho grade or slope of the tile line. After such soils have been drained for a year or so they be come compact chough In permit the Installation of tile drains. Usually Hi best method, says the bureau. Is to Constant Advertisement. dig Hie ditches where the tile Is to be A flue flock of purebred geese on a laid later, and after the tile Is laid constant advertisement, and the ditch bnck-tlllethere will he farm Is l'bcy stand nut In the field like a nothing to Interfere with cultivation. finely paln'ed Ignbonrd. Early Cultivation Needed. Most Satisfactory Nests. Kngllfli pens, Irish potatoes, onions, Newts 14 by 11 by J Inches, with IB lettuce, cubbnge, radishes especially. , have lieen found the will need very early cultivation. Other Inches tnoM satisfactory by leading vegetables must have attention a liul later. d -- fiend-room- The coal strike may force the to try the experiment of public ownership of the mines. In the opinion of Senator Borah of Idaho, chairman of the senate committee on labor, un less tit whole coal Industry Is speed ily reorganized in the Interest of the public. Senator Borah declares that the strike will force a reckoning not alone between operators and the miners but between the cenl Industry and the public. The Industry cannot continue under Its present system of operation and management. "If the coal Industry Is not reor ganized In the Interest of the public. Senator Ilorhh suld, "then It will be up to the public to try the experiment I do not under pf public ownership. estimate the tusk which the public will iSKume when it undertakes this, but i doubt very much If the public will much longer submit to the present inellli lent method of operating the iu al mines. "Take one Item In tills chaotic industry, and that Is the problem of Irreg ular employment. The average bituminous mine runs about 200 or possibly 21.I days out of 30V These unproductive hours arc sheer waste." Gerfighting mans. Honors on Policewoman Washington's Interesting Mrs. Mlna C. Van Winkle Is served of all observers these days In Washington. She Is the head of the woman's bureau of the local police department. She hns said the policemen are out to "get her. Anyway charges were made against her alleging "con duct prejudicial to the good order, reputation and discipline of the police f the members of President Harding's cabinet live, and which also Is the home of half a buiKlied diplomats nriil several hundred government down-tow- n hotels where the medium of xpresslon for their legion Ideas. The result was the establishment of !he Hoosier legionnaire, which recent-,- y started publication with a circulation of 32,000. Philip B. Stapp of Greensburg, merly editor of the Hour Glass, forover-lea- " A 1 I i A S ' 1 t lal and oflicial life of Wahingtou cd-- Carrying On With thel: American Legion y s publication "Sauntering Seventh" division. Is editor of the In. liana publication. A delegate to the Paris caucus of the Legion. Stapp was tppolnted a member of the first national publicity committee of the During his 20 months of service In the war, Stapp rose from "buck private" to n commissioned officer In he field artillery. The newspaper Is sent to all Indl-in- a every week. of-th- e n 1 Mrs. Van Winkle lunches and dines at thn mil Legion desire some lni-'I- one-hal- iHicialM. should mem- Foch Was One of Them. "Why an honorary member; wasn't f one of the men from Tarbes who 'might during the war?" said Marshal Foch when he was asked to become an lotiorary member of the Tardea, France. Federation of Combatants, a French organization to the American The alter outfit thought the Marshal wus much one of. them that they made il in an active member In George Wsh-ngtopost of Washington, l, ( tl( lrln legion post organised, when be on tour In this country. ob- force," , I'.tit what society In Interested In Is "Will Mrs. Van Winkle telir' There is ho doubt (hut she knows. She has 'oiisiness made it n part of her ollb-ja- l to Inquire. Mrs. Van Winkle Is no ordinary "co'." She Is n woman of wculth niiil Intellectual attainment. She has lived at a hotel, where atmosphere so favorable to scribblers. It was Inevitable that Amer-Ica- n Corporal IVuitt before he met death, but the naming of a destroyer for him didn't fake place until long nfterward. Mr. und Mrs. George Trultt ot Phoenix, Ariz., have Just received' from the Italian government a citation-anthe Italian war cross, Croce dl Guerre, in recognition of their son's valor nearly four years ago. The citation fold of young Pruitt's single-handebattle against two machine guncrews, capturing both, killing two of the enemy and taking 40 prisoners. Under age and therefore ineligible for the first draft. Prultt volunteered for service with the marines less than three weeks after war wag declared. He was In France In January, 1918. and served as a "Devil Dog" until his death. His body was brought back to this country nod hurled with all the honors that are a hero's. In the National cemetery at Arlington. world. terary Iteared In this Hoosier tsr".,;:,sJ had been heaped It Is said that every town and Tillage In Indiana boasts at least one au thor whose writings have won some degree of fame in the li- bers of the War. It Is seldom that one of Uncle Sam's sea fighters Is named for an enlisted man of the navy or murine corps. This hns been done In the case John of Corp. Prultt, one of hunPershing's dreds of heroes, who died from wounds while Anti-Saloo- n LEADING CROPS FOR GARDEN ro, In Anti-Saloo- deep-roote- n. Paid One of Pershing's Men Who Went to Death Highest Honor ' "fcjj FOR PRUITT NAME DESTROYER s. nt John Philip Sousii, bandmas- MAN j Barberry Noted Bandmaster Says Ha Thinks It 1,1 a Rattling Good Organization. ggw7Mi..-s:5- The name of Gustavus Ohllnger Oxford street, was born In 1801 In might have meant something to the Klpon, Wis., and has been kaiser during the ever since, so to speuk. At sixteen be war, and It did. went to Chlcugo and got work at the The German sociIt Will Also Flourish In Light and 1, Lelter & Co. at Kiel of stores big eties that were 14a a week, working his way up. step Sandy, Boils To Do Its Best during rampant the of Crop. Should Not Have Any by step, till he wus manager the period knew Fresh Manure Applied. retail department of Murshall Field & well Captain GusCo.. und ultimately a partner. tavus Ohllnger of a Is most a 1904 and bought The beet obliging vege"Retired in the Intelligence own table In that It does not require as big business, to which he gave his department of the rich soil to yield generously us some name. Sold advantugeoufily In liHKS. United States, lie others. It will also flourish In lighter Then he set out to discover London. broke up their which castle a and sandier soils than some of the to Has risen occupy and meetings : 1 he root crops. . The beet should not have the In London. Hobby lined to rent, and a peer's residence ot these many Its do "any fresh manure in the noli to great game cajled business. Notable saying. "Contact with American people and their munure or puts an edge on you,' but does not explain whether It is a raw edge or not." activities ceased to best but only by reason operate j compost. Anyway. Mr. Selfrldge is on a visit to this country and dropped iu on tt his learning so much of their propj Early beets are niost vnlued as Chlcugo the other duy. "merely for the purpose of visiting friends." aganda and plgttlngs. greens, the roots being more esteemed His home Is In Toledo, O., where fall even season or in the later in the the American Legion has as Its comj and winter. an If It Is desired to get Anti-Saloo- n mander this same Gustavus Ohllnger. early crop of beets for greens they The Legion convention was In full may be started In the house us easily blast In his home city when a wealthy j as lettuce, but care must be taken In Toledoun burst In and announced that that the Charges transplanting not to break the tap league, he would pay tbeentlre expense of "through Its paid lobbyists," root If some of them are wanted for men s gathering If they the Is the administrathe root. Breaking the tap root In tionseeking "to pollute would drop their bonus stand. What In the federal courts of Justice" transplanting leuds to braorhing or were made on the floor of the sennte Uhllnger told him was never learned knotty roots when they mature. from a f.ve-foshelf, but It was good K. the John other Senator day by Each beet "seed" is really a fruit nough to cause a hurried exit on t the Shields of Tennessee. is the several which seeds, containing part of the Toledo business man. Senator Shields, formerly chief reason why beets, no mutter how thin That's why the legionnaires like him. tlie Justice Tennessee of Supreme ly the seed seems to be sown, tome Kid gloves might be alright to use In bill the to court, spoke opposition up thickly. The beet crop sometimes l.imetlmes, but Ohllnger doesn't draw renew federal Judgeships to does not flourish as It should to pro- creating on when he tackles Legion prob-'emthem lieve the congestion In the courts. Ue duce a luxuriant crop of greens. Shallow planting usually is the main particularly assailed that portion of Born of German parentage In China, trouble. They should be planted an the bill which would give the chief close friend of the lute Theodore of the United Justice States Supreme Inch, deep and even an Inch an half world traveler and famed Roosevelt, In court to the.. power If the soil is very light and sandy. assign Judges as ridden a 4 bicycle across having his discretion. Beets may be planted between rows South Africa are a few of the things I'rosecutlon of the of corn and yield successfully as they that show why "Gus" stands ace high will do better for the shude in mid league by the department of Justice with the Legion men and also why he for alleged violation of the corrupt must be reckoned with by any group was demanded on the practices net whose .Americanism is questionable. floor of the house by Representative Tinkham of Massachusetts. LEGION PAPER'S EOSS SCRIBE Mr. Tinkham vigorously denounced the league's pnlitlcul activities and churged that false returns had been made. "either by Wayne B. Wheeler, chief counsel for the league, (portrait here Philip Stapp, Formerly Editor of Overseas Publication, at Head of with) or by Klizaheth Huberts, assistant treasurer of the Wisconsin Hoosier Publication. league." Charges Against LEGION 1 8upplld Be r VALUABLE JOINED "I Joined the Legion because I had a right to. being In the navy, and I did bo because I think it Is a rattling good organ--I z a 1 o n," says LEGION (Copy SOUSA Of 7KI oldess service men who lave applied at the City Kniploymenf mreaii In New York since September, 12 formerly were majors, lle naval "oiiuaanders. 21 captains, anil PHI The registrar at the lieutenants. dureati. who Used In be n high private, ays that the majors don't mind standing in line if they think there Is a Job sailing at the end of It. It rained fcVKI for the legion In Toronto recently. Insurance was taken out against more than of an Inch on a celebration day. The precipitation was 10-10- 0 doors w III lend Into the memorial bull to be erected at t. In honor of, the four Wli, American tegioti men who were killed by I. W. W. members In that city. KroriKe $2TiQ.-OHCen-trai- Forty-fivhundred communities will have citizenship clubs formed by the legion auxiliary to discuss current events. e i Kx service- men confined In Minnesota hospitals are being treated with birthday parties as fust as I heir natal days roll around, Moines, la., family lost When s I lis soldier son by death from war uoii'iit". It niked the American Legion man willing tu In find uti le adopted. When the mlee of tlorpilam anil Aberdeen. Wash., discovered that young hiidi school girls were drug addicts through doped cigarettes, candy and needles supplleil by their male , the legion formed a vice Miiil i help the police eliminate s fib-mis- i be cll. '