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|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
) ( Thursday, December 1th, 1930 THE M3 fUOLTKY VELVET ADDS TO ITS LAURELS f minium jji L TIMES-NEW- S. PAGE THREE NEPIIT. UTAH The Lost Notes: ,-- ,. to feel the durk, cool woods, to fchep all tiny, to work ail night. For the wlilppoorwills do a ereaf deal of good ttork. They catch bud Inseru when they are Hying. 'l"h whippoorwill enjoy eating the Insect, for breukf.it und It and Ihey do uwuy with I u seen flStr,X,f,or By MARY GRAHAM BONNER The boy bad not thought that whlppoorwillg love tbe Iglittlme, and one evening a would lie cruel to keep the anyway the bird loves boy thought be would like to calcli a whlppoorwlll mid buve hiui for solitude r being alone. At lilht be listened to bear bU a pet. lie loved th wonderful Song of whippoorwill sing, but never a the whlppoorwllls, which Is a beau- Hound did be make. Then be thought It was becmiKe tiful, rather sad note. The whlppoorwlll only sing when Mr. WhlpiMMrwill wux without bis nwuy from people, and they love to mule, und nfter a long liuio be be by themselves. caught Mrs. Whippoorwill. Now be would aurcly have the That Is why they choose their homes in the woods, sway from glorious whippoorwill sinking every evening so be thought. people. liut not a fcotind did he bear. In At first the boy heard the slngiug their sad, lovely fact they seemed to have forgotten their note. uote over and over again. Then he tried fj catch them, but They bad left It behind In the they Hew off so silently always that woods ! You see. the whippoorwill be could not do that. will In the daytime, of course, be not sing In cuptivlly. He Is utterlcould not have found them, because y miserable then, und he long to be back w here he can be alone and they were always asleep then. lSesldes their wings are the from creature. color of rocks and they are tlittl-cuThen, . at night, when It Is quiet and to see. we tun sometimes bear 15ut one night he caught Mr. hi glorious note. The boy did not know what to Whlppoorwlll. "Ah," he snid. T will be very make of It, but ut lust he let them good to you. You may have a large go. Oh, tbe Joy of spreading their place In which to live, for I have made it with wire In the yard alt wings In tbe direction of tbe durk woods ready for you. How wonderful It was! And to "I will not keep you In a cage. see would be cruel." That the whippoorwill children 1 Aud 'TNirc tlin-tie- r, wlilp-poorwi- ll WINTER FEEDING NOW NEGLECTED ?r& ! Equipment in Poultry House Often Lacking. Quite frequently poultry owner to go through the winter with Insiitliilint fct'iling and watering equipment la die poultry house. Weeks of bad eveuther during the winter make it liard to tnre for the flock adequately unless at tent inn hus been given to feeding needs. With Hie advent of mash feed-IHocks being fed In many on a mash ration alone, mash hiers In t tie winter bouse become practically a necessity. These hopiers should bo large nouh to rare for tbe mash neels l tbe Hock for at Icnst two weeks, to save lubor by less frequent tilling. A K'1 rule to follow In Juile-Inthe flock needs for a definite time is to allow for a consumption of about three pounds of innsii per bird, per month One foot of feeding space should be allowed for every ten birds In the flock. The hopper should be arranged so that the fowls cannot roost on the top. Where srrach grain Is fed. It should be fed In the litter, either tn the bouse or In the scratch shed attpiu.t ; u S A:.-.v- y t - lt g or facilitate the feeding of this grain, a storage box In one nd or corner of the bouse that will bold enough scratch grain for room. To a month of winter feeding will rove to be a valuable and small Investment. Hoxes should also be provided and kept filled with grit and shell throughout tbe winter. Any drinking fountain that can be easily cleaned Is good. Automatic fountains. If they meet this recommended are requirement, and If a self heating fountain Is available that can be kept well cleaned. It will aid In keeping up Sg production through the cold winter months. Birds should never le forced to drink Ice water, even heating though such automatic quiuieiit Is not Installed in the bouse. I Poultry raisers who contemplate hatching their own baby chicks should have the breeding Dens or flock milled at least three weeks 4i inonf- - before the eggs are saved for batching. Success in raising the baby chick flock Is In a large measure established before the baby chick is batched. Vigor nnd vitality napnrent stocks turally come from that are strong In these qualities, ny8 O. C. UtTord, extension poultry specialist, Colorado Agricultural college. "One should use only males that ure vigorous, mature and well deWhen possible, secure veloped. tliese males from breeders who can furnish them from high producing tiens. A male from high producing howftHk should never be used, vitalever, unless he has vigor and ity Feed Some Milk all means feed milk in some form, and include in your ration tilso 1 per cent of cod liver oil In the mash and 5 per cent of alfalfa leof meal or alfnlfn or clover leaves from your hay mow Carrots, mangels, small potatoes, rutabagas, cabbage and sprouted oats are all good, but do not feed more than seven pounds a day to 100 hens. Wafer with the chill off should be furnished In cold weather and oyster shell and grit provided for'best T.y results. POULTRY FACTS Hatch from stock that will raise and production level of your flock. The estimation of a bird's prospective breeding value is the acme of the breeder's skill. the type .Inbreeding to make an establishment of any point should always be approached with caution. Cock birds usually produce excellent quality chicks, but some times give poor fertility early in the season. If a farmer keeps chickens at all, tie can afford a comfortable poultry house. The old poultry house may be remodeled nnd made more comfortable at very little expense. in hatching results, high livahility In rearing the tlock, high productivity and low mortality In (he laying shed denote nigh fertility Most varieties of tapeworms have Intermediate hosts. Thnt Is, a portion of the tapeworm's life Is spent In the body of nn Insect or grub nnd the tapeworm gains entrance to the chicken's body only when the chicken cuts the Intermediate host. In dealing with tapeworms, as with round worms, prevention is better than cure. Thorough daily cleaning and careful disposal In-of the droppings will prevent the sects from becoming Infested so that they will be harmless for the chickens to eat i ll - 1 VET another leaf Is velvet add- Ing to Its wreath of laurels. This latest conquest which velvet Is rethat of the cording-Is tailored suit. The return of velvet for the daytime tailleur Is stressed In this illustration of a fetching model which has w ide sleeves of black astrakhan. There Is nothing smarter for semlformal daytime wear this season than velvet trimmed with astrakhan, or in fact, any of the flat furs such as galyak, persian lamb, broadtail or seal. The unusual sleeve which styles the velvet Jacket pictured Is but one of a program of capricious effects such as are capturing the fancy, of women who glory in the "new" and the distinctive. One of the latest whims of fashion is to play up sleeves which are "different." This they accomplish not only in the shape of the sleeve which Is often quite generously proportioned and unique In contour, but the lavish fur trimmings are made to tell a tule of most treatments. PILES School Lunch Box - v",r,";j tji; i' fTTHri However, the sleeve does not carry the entire responsibility of Interpreting that which is novel and new. A fascinating vagary of the mode is that of the coachman's cape made of astrakhan or a similar fur. When worn with the tailored suit of velvet It bespeaks unmistakable chic. Then there is the little fur bolero to take on and off at will, how striking Its style as It poses over a street dress of velvet cut along slenderizing princess lines. Add a muff of the fur and a beret of the velvet trimmed with a bit of the fur, and there is nothing on the style calendar which outclasses this costume lu way of smart style. There is no end of the luxury expressed In the afternoon velvet suits and ensembles such as fashion bids us to wear to bridge parties or when making polite calls or dropping In to a matinee musical. Not only are sumptuous furs called upon to add their quota of elegance, but the blouse Is assigned a role which depends on resplendent materials and Igenious fashioning. ((Si. 1930. Western Newspaper Union. By the child must carry a to school, every effort should he made to make the food appetizing. Kresh fruit when it is possible should always be Included. Jams, Jellies, dried fruits such as figs, prunes nnd raisins or dates will help out when apples, oranges and fresh fruits are not available. Fruit Paste. Thoroughly mix chopped dates, raisins, dry figs and finely ground nuts with orange Juice and a little cream. Spread generously on thin, buttered bread. Quick Orange Jam. Take two cupfuls of orange pulp and juice, one lemon, pulp and Juice, and one f and cupfuls of sugar. P.oil ten minutes. Put Into Jelly glasses and seal. Serve In sandwiches or with toast. A small glass of this Jam makes a dainty addition to the lunch basket. For a wholesome sandwich spread one slice of the buttered bread with orange marmalade and the other with cottage cheese. Put together and wrap In waxed paper. Carrot, Celery and Nut Sandwich. Mix ground raw carrots, celery and nuts with lemon juice and Put the mixture boiled dressing. into cases made by scooping out a roll cut in half. Fit the halves together. WHERE one-hal- Egg Sandwich. Chop hnrd cooked eggs, moisten with lemon Juice, season with salt and pepper, spread over a lettuce leaf, place on a buttered slice of bread. Cover with a plain buttered slice. Party Sandwiches. Tliese should as soon as Mash bauana and fresh raspberries la equal amounts and moisten with sweet creum, add a pinch of salt a and bit of sugar if needed. Spread white bread with butter, then with the fruit mixture. Put the slices together nnd cut Into fancy shapes. If the fresh berries are not obtainable, use raspberry Jelly. If desired especially festive, decorate the of top smnil sandwiches cut Into rounds with a spot of Jelly. he served & 1930. pro-pared- Western Newapaoer Union Pile sufferers from Protruding, They Wert Singing. which would otherwise Injure shrubs nnd tree. "Ah." said Mr. Whippoorwill, when be wus buck in the wooim. "1 tnuwt see If I can find my uote. I left It in the wood behind me." "So did I," said Mrs. Whippoor- will. They found their notes. were Kinging their lovely song They now. And the boy heard them. And he realized he hud made a mistake. How thankful he was that he bad let limn go. (). NELLIE MAXWELL ) The Weekly Short Story fl ARY turned her back upon him and looked out of the window Her street. Jnto the dusk-fillefingers picked at the curtain, but her mind was busy. She was almost ready to turn and fly into his arms why did his mere presence stir her so? "Tomorrow I go to New York. In the morning I am sailing- - for London. If you love me, ask me to come back as soon a3 I complete If you my business for the firm. do not, I may not come back for I can stay as the firm's years. agent I will have nothing to come back for, you know," he said, his voice ended with a light note of amusement. She turned upon him and looked at him thoughtfully. "Stanley, I do think so much of you so much but something always holds me back. You are so so inclined to take things lightly, and I don't want to be taken lightly never, never! No please don't, touch me! There seems to be so little you regard seriously many things that I do; and I don't want to Intrust my life to you and yet'' her voice broke "I do!" She stayed his quick effort to fold her In his arms. "Please give me time. I'll write you to your hotel in New York I'll write if I my final decision. will marry you; if I don t write then you'll know." lie nodded. "Yes, 1 will know," he added easily, completing her unfinished sentence. "Hut, remember, if you write, the letter must go out tonight. If you do not write, my dear one, you will never be bothered by me again though I know I shall never forget you !" When he had gone she went slowly to her room, face to face with the decision that mennt more than any other decision she would ever make. She sat down at the desk and mused. His ensy ways of disposing of matters of right and 1930. W'Mtern Nawaoaper Colon. Durability of Fun It Is said that if otter, the strongest fur, is given n UK) per cent durability rating, others of the furs rank thus: liemer, isi; chinchilla. 15; bare. 5; natural fox. 40; dyed fox, '.'.; baum. or pine marten. iti; ; mink. "0; dyed dyed martin, mink. H."; raccoon, (."; dyed raccoon. f0; sable, 0O; dyed sable. 4."; skunk. 70; tipped skunk. hair seal. 80; dyed seal. 73; fur fj; seal. 70; squirrel. 25; dyed squirrel. 20; coney. 20; lynx. '."i; mole, 7; musk-ra- t, 45; and dyed uiiiskriit, 33. Famous Roman Roadway The Applun way, the most famous of hII Itomun roads, was about XA) miles tn length, lis chief terminals were Itome and Itrnndsl In southern Italy. The average width of the roadway was from 14 to IS feet. ELEGANCE MARKS WINTER MODES d - The next morning dragged with She pictured Stanweary feet. ley watching for her mail and her familiar notepaper. Then, hope gone, standing in silence and despair perhaps. For she suddenly realized that he was strong strong in the way of men take life lightly because they do not fear it. At noon, sharp with climax, her world turned over. First, Herthu, with tears in her eyes, explained that she had found out that Stanley's girl at home was a maiden aunt, who had taken .care of him in his youth, whose personal business he looked nfter and whom he had called in his boyhood "Dearest," as he called her in his manhood. One of the girls In the office had taken his dictation when ho was very busy and had solved the mystery. Then came a gray messenger boy with a word that left her dazed. The letter that she had dropped in the ash can must have reached him. Over the ocean waters the steamship's wireless had thrust his brief word of love into the air, and the silence space had winged it to the city and to her door. Then a tall man had stopped at the house, called for her, aud explained that the night before he had seen her drop something Into the ash can, which a boy ahead of him had taken out and dropped into the mail box. "The unpardonable act of a mischievous boy," he called it.' Mary's reply left him mystified her reply and the tears in her eyes. "He rescued my happiness from that ash can." M fesJfe- - Olnt-ine- ut is tt new remedy for the treatment of pile sufferers no matter bow long nttttcted, guaranteed to give satisfactory relief or money refunded. Before placing this pile ointment on the uiurket for sale. It was put to the Held test In both mild and severe cases, never falling to produce wonderful results. If you are troubled with piles, do not experiment. !et Q. It. Pile Ointment. If your druggist does not carry It In stock, 1111 out the blank below nnd mall it to OINTMENT MFG. CO. 373 South 5th East Salt Lake City, Utah Q. R. Q. R. Co.. (ieiitlemen : Inclosed And $1.00 P. O. Money Order for One tube of Q. It Pile Ointment to be mailed prepaid to Name P. O. Address On conditions that If I am not satlstled with results obtained, I am to receive money back; upon returning tube to your laboratory. All That One Observer Could See in Mirror No, I'm All Right self-velve- hlgh-clas- By Charles Sughrde' JfH Ma (Quick Relief) Pile Q. R. "1'ou admit that you put a lead nickel Into the complainant's cigar vending machine. Don't you know (, m Ointment f shall be of cloth or of fur, why not let the models In the picture solve the problem In ,their suggestion that you choose velvet. While the most natural thing to do is to decide upon black for the daytime velvet coat, the vogue for deep The rich colors is also declared. youthful model Illustrated to the of velvet in emcoats are right is fashioned RICHLY furred velvet pire blue. It is trimmed with handalong the highways some blue fox. The hat is of matchof fashion in continuous procession. nn Which confirms the earlier reports ing velvet which brings us to theme, thnt of topping that winter modes will attain to interesting costume with velvet milheights of elegance such as has not the velvet been experienced for many a sea- linery. It is significant that each of the son. Nor is the velvet coat reserved coats pictured are belted in, the one of for state, in fact, we are wearing to tbe right with a t, while the model In velvet these days quite casually. As to the models in the picture the foreground features a trim they 'are exquisite down to the little buckle. Although the coat to slightest detail, nre yet the left indulges in a lavish amount (Copyright.) are so conservatively styled as to of fur In the way of a generous tune in to most any hour of the collar, deep cuffs nnd a unique borNo Relief der, the slenderizing lines which day. A golf course has been installed The social rounds of the day are so essential to good styling are on a liner. A wife who took her seem not so arduous to the woman served to a flattering degree. The husband for a sea voyage to enable cuddled in luxurious fur nnd who lint of matching velvet Is a tricorne him to get acquainted with bis chil- feels the soft caress of rich velvet. with a mount of white ostrich tips. CI1KIUK NICHOLAS. dren is in despair. London Pass- And so If you are pondering as to whether the new winter coat ing Show. 1930, Western Newspaper Union.) SUCH IS LIFE To Be Sure! QlPile Mas Epstein, philanthropist and patron of the arts he has Just given Chicago university $1,000,000 for an art gallery said at a dinner at the lilackstone : "Because fool novelists, stealing their ideas from Freud, make out that we have abandoned virtue as a mistake, n lot of people revUic, that virtue has beentfratidoneu. Al- suru : "People who JTfink that way are as far from th truth as the men in the b necl(irt ''It's an anecdote about a woman who went to a sale and bought a handsiime mirror to hang above her bathroom washstand. The mirror was large but' not heavy, and she decided to carry il home. So she boarded a trolley car, and sat with it upright on her lap. Naturally she couldn't help looking Into It now nnd then, arranging her bnlr, you know, and maybe powdering her nose and so forth. "All the men In the enr were very much Interested, nnd one of theitr was heard to say : "Well, you never can tell what's coming next. It's the latest fad, I . suppose.' " By STANWOOD GRAY wrong, his decisions, his careless attitude toward much that she thought deserved care all bad combined to make her wonder. A knock on the door was followed by the appearance of one of the girls in the house. "Hello, Mary, what are you do- ins -- being contrary ? Say, I saw Stanley here. He's one bonny speed men of a man. But, honest, honey, I hope you won't marry him ! I feel guilty for introducing him to ' you, Bertha said soberly. Mary looked keenly at her old friend. "Well, I am to decide in the " next half-hou- r "I I wish you wouldn't!" "Bert, have you Mary smiled. something you want to tell me and yet won't?" "I know this," Bertha answered, her face pale. "He writes letters to a girl in his old home, and 1 know he has gone to see her. He doesn't dictate them to me, but 1 happened to glance at one on his desk, and it was a loving affair." Mary turned to the desk once more. Out of the minutes of thought came the final decision. He was trusted and liked In the great importing firm; lie had the respect of strong men; surely he would be true to her if he was to them. She wrote the letter, slipped on a coat and went out to the mail On her way she passed a box. house where rumor had told of scandal and heartbreak, and she paused, the cold question rising In her heart : "Suppose that might happen to me? Must I run the risk?" Her imagination loomed. She knew she couLd love one man and one only. The risk ! No, she would not take it. Into the ash can that stood beside the post, ready for the night collectors of refuse, she hurled the letter and rushed back home. She passed a belated errand boy and a tall man who stared at her curiously. . Weeding. Itching or Wind Pile, oiii now get relief from very first treatment by using Happiness Rescued From Ash Can the general breeding value of the parent stock. J 1 f tV''r- l d "Hatch Plymouth Rocks. Rhode Island IJeds. etc., not later than April. A very good time to hatch or buy Leghorn chicks Is during the latter part of Mured or the first Chicks hatched week In April. Inter than May 15 are very seldom profltable." i 1 Hi 1 Select Breeding Stock Early in the Season ay da-k- I Absorbine ia tbe de pen Jab It liuimeut wben gashes, bruises, threaten lay ups. Fast to easa inflammation aud guard anaioat infection, il'a a quick beating aid. Musi-leand tendons strained by pulling, too, respond to tbia liuimeut. No blialeis nolostbair horse can work. A real economy AU druggist I2.S0 a boltle W K. Young, lnc, 510 Lyniau St, Springfield Mas ls r j Horse injured? Reach for 1 that that was cheating?" reproved the Judge. one of those "Did youpcA-.suiok- e cigars, judtSAiWrtland Express. One-ti'- jeZZ5L handled by Uni system. ad v . 'i ' all Is Nstal T1 wise is ine wire wno nus oiuy small wishes to be granted. 103 RATS KILLS ON NEBRASKA FARM A Nebraska farmer killed 103 rats in 12 hours with O (Kills Rats Only), the product made by a special process of squill, an ingredient highly recommended by the U. S. Govern- ment. It is sure death to rats and mice but harmless to dogs, cats, Ttnntfrv nr Avon Kohtf pViIpVa is today America's most widely used rat and mouse exterminator. Sold by druggists on money back guarantee. Sunshine w Alt WieflCoh Drt AT tha foremost Rasort of tha Wast marvslout climota warm sunny dry invigorating days clear starlit nights air gorgeous mountain splendid roads scenes finest hotels the ideal winter home, Wrlf OrM A Chmtfy PALM SPRINGS' California OfEbinAND DEATH without can nfford to be those new facta of life that will n ver know tfttcvenut ul contradiction. It descrlh tloath from experience, and Rives an exact inn of the human soul. An Ideal Christinas Rift. By mail onlv. $100. clotll bound. co. iiu'Kfl rinMsinvo Calif., lent. B. 8th A hU No human l.eo, W. N. IX, Salt Lake City, No. 30, .