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THE tfTT NEPHI, county seat of he Home Juab county, Utah, the greatest dry fanning section of Utah, owns its own electric light plant, water works an J 8 miles paved sidewalks. Two banks, lumber yard, plaster mill, fine schools and a modern hotel. t 1 )L ) NEPHI, UTAH. S, ni o EAST JUAB COUNTY nirnne of Live Topics Pageprepared the Department of Ifie AMERICAN , THE LINE F MARCH LECIQM OF PROPER CARE SERVICE HEN The cable situation seems to be Copy for This Department Supplied by the American Legion News Service.) complicated beyond the comprehension The big of the ordinary American. powers appear to be hopelessly deadlocked In the disposition of the Ger- OHIO CHAMP FOOTBALL TEAM IS COMPOSED OF LEGION MEN man cables. It is charged that France is trying to deprive the United States of any shares in them. Japan, It Is stated, Is trying to euchre the United States out of cable facilities In the Pacific. The Western Union is ut loggerheads with the United States department over the cable, which was to have been landed at Miami, Fla. And the senate Interstate commerce committee Is f '1 J ?y trying to get light on the situation. Curlton (porNewcomb Anyway, trait herewith) Is president of the Western Union, and he told the senate committee that all American ble messages leaving Great Britain were being held up for examination by British naval intelligence officers. OHIO STATE'S 1920 ELEVEN IN ACTION. The testimony of Mr. Carlton, Norman Davis, undersecretary of state, Left to Right Slyker (E), Spiers (T), Trott (G), Nemecek (C), Weiche and Walter S. Rogers, American delegate to the cable communications con(G), Huffman (T and captain), Taylor (E). Backfield Workman, quarterback, ference, all showed that the United States wag almost entirely dependent upon British, French and Japanese cables for Its cable conimunlcatlQU with has just passed the ball to Doig, with Stinchcomb and Cott forming interference. other countries. When the Ohio State university football team, champions of the Western and Argonne conference, bit the line, it had much of the Chateau-Thierr- y punch with It, for ten of the eleven regulars composing tte first team are war veterans and members' of the American Legion, Moreover, the team, which defeated Illinois university for the conference title, was coached by a Legion-ualrMr. and Mrs. J. Ogden Armour of --r Chicago, have made formal announceLegionnaires on the team say that the only reason why the team Is not all ss L y ment of the engagement of their only Legion Is because Harry Workman, sophomore quarterback, was too young to to J. John Lolita Armour, daughter, enter the service. Seventeen members of the first squad are Legionnaires. Mitchell, Jr., son of the chairman of Ohio State won from Chicago, Michigan, Wisconsin, Purdue, Oberlin and the board of directors of three of Ohio Wesieyan and scored 58 points in conference games against 20 for its Chicago's largest banks. Miss Aropponents. American Legion members carried the ball over the goal lines for mour is the heiress to a fortune which 14 touchdowns out of a total of 20 made by the team during the 1920 season $00,000,-00Is conservatiyely estimated at and also scored five of Its touchdowns out of seven made against conference Young Mitchell will share in a teams. fortune estimated at $10,000,000. From her birth. In 1397, Miss Armour was the victim of a congenital OHIO POST IN. BONUS PARADE little more intense. We Intend to dislocation of both hip joints. When crush this thing, If It ever raises Its Lor-enz ehe was six years old. Dr. Adolf that we already have fought and of Vienna, Inventor of a system Former Service Men of Zanesville Con- head, licked." of "bloodless surgery," was brought duct Biggest Celebration in HisMr. Galbralth also spoke of the deto Chicago and operated upon Miss tory of Buckeye City. sire of the Legion to unite with the Armour. Six months later the ca.t Two thousand men marched in the veterans' associations of the allies. In was removed, and the operation was recent American Legion bonus parade order to promote international amity. pronounced a success. "People accuse us of being In Zanesville, O. Free vaudevllla on Id 1908 Miss Armour made a visit he said. "They declare to Doctor Lorena In Vienna and rethat we believe ourselves to be the ceived additional treatment Since only patriots. God knows we are not. then there hna been no noticeable effect of her childhood misfortune. If we were It would be a sorry day for ena was Mitchell war when lie Young the sophomore at Yale began. the nation. We know we have a hunlo listed the naval avlutlon service, dred million associates and we ask them to help us because without their good will and assistance we can accomplish nothing." if 45 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 Nephi. : : W00DL0T WORTHY WITH THE NATIDNAL ALONE Cable Situation Complicated c . Suggestions for the Farmer and Housewife, by specialists in Agriculture : : East of : Short stories about people of prominence in our country Juab County. for the people TALKED A r rT PIT 1 BDWU L TIMES-NEW- '""'w Lolita Armour to Be a Bride e. pose more rapidly and the germination of the seed be made more certain. The remaining trees become more wind-tiru- i, and, as a result of their crowns Like Other Farm Crops Trees more sunlight, they produce eceiving Must Be Well Taken more seed. When the forest floor Is In good o adition the second cutting In Care Of. a mature woodlot can t made (luring the winter following heavy seed year. Neither the first aor tho second HARVEST SEASON IN WINTER cutting should be so severe as to allow an abundance of sunshine to reach the forest floor, since sunshine stimuTwo Types Thf.t Require Different lates the growth of weeds and other Methods of Handling Cutting Astrash. sists Greatly in Thinning and Thinning the Stand. In the seoond type of woodlot, Cultivation. where the farmer bus an even-age- d timber, he may Wheat, corn and potatoes require stand of second-growtThe begin to harvest his crop by selectplanting, care and cultivation. crop of wood that grows on the farm ing first the undesirable species. vyoodlot requires much less care than Often in such stands, sucta trees as these others, and in the majority of Iron wood threaten to ovc'op, crowd cases It is - already growing on the out, or damage the more valuable spefarm when the farmer takes the land. cies like white ash or tulip poplar. Doubtless this fact makes It difllcult Sprouts sometimes arise too thickly for the farmer to see this crop In the from the stump of trees recently cut, same light In which he regards tbe or the reproduction of a good species others. Any other farm crop must be is too deuse. In any of these cases cared for or It will fall, and the stand some of the trees should be removed. of wood on the woodlot Is no excep- - This process Is nothing more than the weeding out of the poorer individuals where they Interfere with the belter ones. In somewhat the same manner, a thinning cutting is used when. In from 15 to 20 years, tho young stands reach a dense conditio. The principle Is exactly the siinie as. that applied by the truck gardener who thins out his plants to secure the best development of a portion, rather than a poor development of the whole. h RATION FOR EGG PRODUCTION ', ," J Policewoman's Lot Not Happy Mrs. Ellen O'Grady, deputy police commissioner of New York city, has resigned, asserting she had been hnnipered In her work and could not remain In her place and retain her t. Her action followed attacks on the efficiency of the department made by several newspapers. Mrs. O'Grady, who declared she hud a thousand and one things to tell about the police department later on, said In MAKE CITY MONUMENT SHINE Newcastle (Pa.) Legionnaires Quickly Respond When Newspaper "Call" Is Sounded. self-respec- ' a- j her statement: "I have been told that my work strenuous' looking after the morals of girls In moving picture bouses and told to 'go slow.' When my detectives went to enforce the law In a numlHr of moving picture houses, the managers showed them receipt stating that they had contributed to the police hospital fund, and they had been promised that no police action would be taken against them.' Mrs. O'Grady charged that no at- tentk bad been paid to complulnts lodged with the bureau of missing per-- n and that Hhe bad been unable to assign women for this work because they bad been taken from her for the police hospital drive. Is to Legion Bonus Parade at Zanesville, O. the street was a featnre of the afternoon and n Mardl Gras festival at nlicbt. Citizens said It was the biggest celebration In Zanesvllle's history. OBJECTIVES OF THE LEGION National Commander Galbralth Outline What la Planned to Be Accomplished During the Year. Pearson and Bird Protection T. Gilbert I'earson (portrait herewith) Is the new president of the National Association of Audubon sociHe was elected at the sixeties. teenth annual meeting. Mr. I'earson is probably th? best known ornithologist In the United States. He aa bom In 1S73 at Tuwola. III. He a special education and became Identified with the Audulwn societies In 1903, He hns leen the secretary and executive officer of the National Association of Audubon societies inr 1910. He Is the author of several standard bird books. He was the editor In chief of "Birds of America." three volumes (1917). It was In 1910 that the late William Iiil her. Who died July 1 last, was stricken with paralysis. He was the leading pioneer In the cause of American bird protection, and was responsible for the establishment of the association and Its early welfare and nrowth. During bis ten years of illneaa b J'earaon the driving power. An evening newspaper In Newcastle. I'a., published n "story" commenting on the dirty condition of the monument on tbe public square. The newspaper went to press about four o'clock. That same evening there was a meeting of Perry S. Gaston post of tbe American Legion where It was decided to give the old monument a much- - The objectives of the American ed fit y LaizA viflV 1 remained president, with Mr. f one-thir- deep-litter- OF DRAFT HORSES FIX UP MACHINES IN WINTER Farmer Phou'd Go Over Each Piece Tighten Bolt and Make Nece. ary Repair. pnrlng the winter period, alt machines should le given cnrefnl Inspection. Go over each pieee with a wrenrb. tighten all loose nnis, replac lost Ik Us. screws or nail or pni In addlt oiiii' one If needed. All parts that ;rre cpowd to wenr In the noil, as harrow teeth, drill and cultivator shovels, disc, plow points, etc., abonld he properly sharpened and put back Into position. Newcactla (Pa.) Legionnaires Cleaning Monument on Public Square. The United Stntps census for 1910 reveuled 1tt.KI3.lsK) horses and 4.210,-fw- ) mu'e" on farms. The Department of Arrlciiitore ptiiimic for Jntinnrr 1. lir.'O. shows 21.10il.0H0 horses and !.!!.". ikki mules on farms, or an increase of 1.27n.'K)0 horses and "H-In the last decade. BeUK) mules side thl we exported, during the nine venrs ending June 30. 1(10. 1.149.-70- 3 horses and !5"u,H.'!(l mules. The rise In prices for good draft horse and mules. In spite of tlie existence of more than 21,0KJ.000 horses and almost mulcn on farms. Indicate how agricultural and trnii' xirntloo need are growing. After the meeting armed themselves with mop and scrub brushes, soap and water and scoured the story of th montuuetU tmUl they ahone. Keep Sheep Fleece Clean. Give the Farm a Name. The fl feces of sheep may be kept not give your farm s name? from or chaff free other Why comparatively feeding material by exercising car In These winter night are good time to talk It over and reach a decMoo. distributing tba feed. SHtlf-fnctor- y x.n. A practical ration for good ecg production is mash and scratch grains as follows: Make up n grain ration of Impounds of corn and 7 pounds of mash. Mix up 5 pounds of bran, 5 pounds of middlings and 3 pounds of tankage. The birds should ent the 13 pounds of mash while consuming the 2." pounds-oCutting a Crop From the Woodlot. scratch grain. If meatscrup is used tlon, though the progress of deteriorain place of tankage, use 34 pounds, tion Is not so rapid and may extend since It contains 10 per cent less proover a long period of years. d of tbe dally tein. Feed only . A properly cared-fo- r woodlot will grain ration In tbe morning In furnish the farmer a cash crop at regThis encourages the hens to eat ular intervals and will always afford the mash. With scratch feed, fill up a supply of timber and fuel for home their craws Just before they go to roost use. The harvest season for the wood-lo- t and this should last tlieui about twelve comes In the fall and In the winter, hours. and the gathering of the harvest assists also In the thinning and cultiva- HANDLING MANURE SPREADER tion of the crop. Require Different Methods. Implement Shown In Illustration la In general, there are two types of Lowered or Raised According to Nature of Load. woodlots, says the United States Department of Agriculture, and each of Tbe new feature of the sprendcr them requires a different method of thown In the Illustration Is that the handling. The first type la characterized by the presence of old trees upper beater can be raised or lowered which dominate the staud. The sec- according to tbe nature of th manure. ond type Is made up of a nearly even-age- d stand of second growth. In the first type the old trees may almost exclude the younger growth, or they may exist as a few scattered Individuals throughout the stand. Such material is very likely to be losing value. The way to check the loss la to cut the old trees which have attained a mature growth and tauke room for a new stand of seedlings. A mature tree should be cut for the same reasoa that one cuts a crop of vheat when It Is thoroughly ripened. No dead or diseased timber should be allowed to stand. Manure Spreader. A woodlot composed entirely of mature treea should not be cleared at one It Is lowered when the spiwaiter cutting. Tbe work should be carried loaded shullow with heavy auioure, and on In stages with sufficient Interval It tn raised when the spreader Is loadnew ed high with light manure. between the cuttings to allow crop to come up. If this method Is followed cnrefully, the farmer will Field for Purebred. South AniTlcn offers a promising have a crop of wood ready for harvest on his woodlot. When the ma fiekl for purebred live stock. Larger Number on Farm Show How Agricultural and Transportation Need Are Growing. gion for the. year 11TJ1 were told by K. W. Galbralth, Jr., national commander, in a recent Seech In Cincinnati, at a dinner attended by le- gionnaires and business men. Mr. Galbralth cited the disabled man's problems as the Legion's piira- mount concern mid tt'imcd the fimlltiic solution as "one Job of s Ihnt Is going to be done." "Wort unto the tniiii," he added, "or tbe bureau or bureau chief who wilfully stands In the way of paying the honorable obligation the government owes these men. Whoever be is be will have to get it." He warned against the activities of the I. W. W. and kindred organisation and outlined the position of the Legion a" follows: "The time has come when a line must be drawn between loyal and disloyal Americans. We do not claim to have a monopoly on patriotism but because of our service our loyalty la little clenrer to oar hearts and Is a Combination of Corn, Bran, Middlings and Tankage Is Recommended for Hen Flock. INCREASE Le- ture timber Is removed in two or three cuttings, the first cutting should be so managed as to open up tbe crown, cover somewhat, so that tbd leaves on the forest floor may decom- I A 'it f V ik. iiUf-ilJllVv- a A 'i "r i ,i '.i at needed bath. Prevent Moldy Cera, Those farmer who may nve Immature crm In their rr!h can prevent molding by Sfiltlrr. tne on pound of salt to three bwltels by weight of ear corn.