|Paper||Lehi Free Press|
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|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Lehi Free Press|
LEW FREE PRESS, LEHL UTAH Satin Trirt3 Smart "First" Frocks Bj OIERIE NICHOLAS Poison Advised in Fight on Cutworms NEW YORK HISTORY No Method Yet Found for Museum Groups Vividly Recall the Past. By L j'MW A ..w,i,VU I J Treating Seeds. SAM C. IteCAIfPBELJ Drtf State Entomologies Colorado Agricultural Among the tattered letters, odd d pormaps and prints, Collet. WNU Sorvk. Cutworms are niott effectively controlled by scattering poisoned bait on the ground Just beneath the piants on which' they are feeding. There is no practical method known of treating seed to prevent cutworm injury. The poisoned bait may be made of five pounds of bran, four ounces of paxis s of a pint of cheap green, molasses and two quarts of water. If only small amounts are needed. Larger quantities may be made In the same proportion. The poison and molasses should be mixed In the water. Stir thoroughly, then pour slowly over the bran. Mix completely, to Insure getting some poison on each flake of bran. With large amounts the mixing may be done on a tight floor or heavy canvas with a hoe or shovel The mixture should be crumbly but not sloppy. It should be broadcast at the rate of ten to fifteen pounds per acre in the evening so tt will be fresh when the night feeding begins. i A FROM EARLY DAYS time-darkene- traits and other fragmentary memorabilia which line the wails of the cew Museum of the City of New York there runs the series of mode! groups In which Dwight Franklin and Ned J. Burns have recaptured the long past of the greatest city of the world. They are delicate litcontle panoramas, beautifully structed and finely, modeled and breathing a sudden life and vitality Into the dead relics about them as they repeat the veritable scenes amid which those old letters passed or those quaint dresses were worn. Peter Stuyresant's sword looks simply like something la a museum until near It one sees the governor himself, fully as vivid as life (If as large), only about storming over Colonel Cartwrtght's demand for surrender while the three-fourth- . one-tent- N Explaining Purpose of Use of Corn Cultivator are coining. Id fact they are here. SATINS satin in the plural because there are so many varieties. The list Includes dull satins, lustrous sitting and the most talked of is reversible satin which has a deeply pebbled rough surface on one side with a dull crepe KftSri v ? i back. This is featured not only in pale shades for evening but In black and dark colors. i t There Is scarcely a cable or letter or buyer returning from Paris that does not u(te these satins. However, one really cannot sense the satin movement now on. from the testimony of others. The reveliition comes as to how I A ;3ssa d .latins can really new nnd look when you actually see their novel weaves, their unnsvn) colors and in the very Ingenious the body of the dress and the ways In which designers are employ for the trimming. tag them. The model to the right Is carried At the immediate moment satin Is out in this manner. The satin side of playing the part of trimming In a manner to hold the attention of the the rough, beavy silk crepe forms the world of fashion. There is nothing loosely draped collar and diagonal smarter being shown in the way of band trimming on the sleeves. Please a "first" frock for mldseason or early to take note of the swanky black kid fall than the dress with a satin yoke, sandals this youthful member of the the satin extending into the sleeves smart set is wearing. They have a dainty piping of white with decora and repeated, perhaps, in the belt tive insets of white. The unique thing about these As to the other dress it Is vogulshly is is satin that the gowns colorful, flaunting as it does the very almost without exception confined to new combination of beige with wine the bodice, seldom if ever appearing red. You will Hgree that this is a peron the skirt. The frock worn by the fect dress for first autumn days. The young woman to the right in the picsurplice collar emphasizes the trend ture illustrates the idea. which is so" character to Black satin with sheer woolen is isticdiagonals of the newer "styles! The hand considered good style. The dress some olvan crepe of which tt is made sketched in the ova) is typical. Oow has an intriguing satiny sheen. ever there is a selection of conservaBecause satin is being so definitely tive street colors being shown which featured as a trimming at the present are most beguiling, the most outstand moment does not mean that it is not ing among which are rete de negre used for the dress entire. Up being very dark wine red and bottle green evening modes stress Most of these satins In the new colors the all white satin gown trimmed Id and black are made reversible, the snowy ostrich. dull crepe side being employed for 193!. Western Newspaper. L'ntor satin-surface- satin-trimme- The main purpose of corn cultivation is to kill weeds, and If It can be done without aerating the soil too much or disturbing the roots of the young corn plants, the more successful the crop will be, state Iowa State college Investigators. Contrary to general belief, they find, cultivation does not keep water In the solL It does kill weeds that would use moisture, however. The roots of the corn plant are located in the first six or seven inches of soil. It is In this layer of soli that the most nutrients are found. Summer rains of to an inch moisten only about three inches of soil. Stirring of this layer aerates and dries out the soil and prevents the roots from securing food and moisture. The theory that water moves upward through the soil capillary system from great depths beneath the surface has been disproved. one-quart- Legume Inoculation of legumes is not a proposition. If you grow alfalfa In your rotation once in three or four years, inoculation Is a Job to be done every three or four years. In other words, inoculate every time a legume Is sown. There may be some of the nitrogen-gatherin- g bacteria In the soil, but not enough of them to enable the alfalfa to do a good Job of gathering nitrogen from the air. In the absence of the right kind of real efficient bacteria, the plants will take nitrogen from the soil e and thus deplete it the same as a crop. Farm Journal. Inoculation non-legum- In the Clover Field . MIDSUMMER VOGUE Bt CHERIE NICHOLAS t. jtuma . V '.tfafe-rftl-l WMgm , V ... RED NOW FAVORITE SH4DE FOR SUMMER Red is running riot these summer days and giving an impression of warmth. Bats are red. trimmings are the same. Several women have even been sporting bloody red gloves. Beads, belts and shoes come in all the warm red tints. Brilliant scarlet is one of the favorite shades and another is of even madder variety and is lovely for soft chiffons and evening muslins. Polka dots on.a red ground make many sports accessories and fed ia put with green aiid navy, with black and white on mroeain, satins and silks. A new rust-rethreatens to usurp the ctor calendar for early autumn weafr. It makes a number of the very nsj'w velvet hats appearing at the smart modistes. The reds seem all but certain to oust the blues which have had such clear sailing since early spring. d . J V n Bias-C- ut Frocks Are in Favor for Sports Wear , Whether you are an ardent tennis player or not, the new tennis frocks are proving a great boon to the sportswoman. All allow for great freedom of movement Many of them are backless and sleeveless and ail are made of some cool, washable fabric. The most popular model has s bias-cut- , slightly circular skirt and a bodice that ties in bows over each Another of pinstripe seershoulder. sucker has pleats between the shoulder blades and kick pleats in the d It Is ditticult to conceive of any thins rrore charJGning for midsummer wear than this dainty frock of white or gandie fvhich is so delightfully cool skirt. If your shoulders get sunburned looklriig and which Is so artfully pattern JmJ with delicate durene embroid more viciously than the rest of you, Tery. The simple Jumper bodice to there Is p mode) with sleeves, but ? beautifully worked about Its edges they are cut" out nnder the arm to with cut out embroidery which gives allow for coolness and action. It an exclusive air of fine workman' ship. The leghorn hat tells a story of Pique Hats wide brims such as are gracing the No wonder girls are buying theni roost fashionable garden for these new hats party t4ene. Dy the and formal summer fefe. of stitched pique come In every pos glble color comblnatim, are not too Claitic Sports Frocks large to wear with comfort In a motor For hot days in the country the de and have brims sufficiently wide to signers' universal offering Is the shade the eyes. sleeveless sports frock of cotton pique, shantung or silk pique Id colFigured Coats ors as varied as a boi of bonbons. Sometimes the Jacket or coat Is fig Powder blue, daffodil yellow, water ured, the dress beneath it Is plain green, shell pink and saffron are in Thnt's a reversal of the usual fashion eluded In the selections. that Is both decorative and amusing ' half-doze- Thin spots In clover fields can probably be patched up to best advantage by seeding in oats which may be cut along with the clover for hay. To do this the ground should be thoroughly disked and a good seedbed prepared. Unless this Is done, weeds will likely start ahead of the oats and smother them out. There is little advantage In seeding more clover or grass on the spots if the land is to be broken this fall. However, If the field Is to be carried over for another year, a new stand of grass and clover can be started with the oats. Prairie Farmer. Bought Kansas Herfords western Oklahoma ranchman recently purchased 1,500 Hereford heifers from Kansas breeders. In making selections, many herds were visited, and high quality was demanded, although the cattle are to be used for replacement in a commercial herd. The purchase of the heifers for less than grades would have brought only a short time ago Indicates the farsightedness of ranchmen in knowing when to buy and sell. This fine lot of females topped from the good herds of Kansas will replace old and inferior cows. Kansas Farmer. A Agricultural Notes Use arsenate of lead spray for insects. leaf-eatin- Hogs raised in Idaho In 1030 provided a gross Income estimated at over millions of dollais. five and one-half a Legumes should be cut for hay only when the crop Is free from dew or rain, as any extra moisture will hinder its curing. time to transplant winter-greeIs early in the spring, but it may be transplanted quite successfully In the fall. There seems little preference. A good a Sudan makes very palatable pasture as well as very nutritious feed, and for that reason it fits in very wel' with sweet clover. Orchards planted on a gentle slope have the advantage of better air and soil and are better protected from winter injury and late spring frosts. a forest tree seedlings were planted this spring by members clubs. This number is of Ohio's 200,000 more than were planted last year. A half-millio- n 4-- Some types of exhibit may prove difficult to acquire; New York's growth, for example, has been so swift and so destructive as to leave few of the old shop fronts, old Signs and utensils, pieces of furniture and paneling which are Important Items In the London collection. But the beginning Is such a fine one, offering so many possibilities, that money and support for expansion mast surely be forthcoming. One hopes that good slices of it will be from Mr. spent oa further work Franklin and Mr.- - Burns. New York Herald Tribune. No Set Execution Has Prisoners condemned to death are executed in the early morning hours primarily because it is the time of day when it will cause thf least disturbance in the prison There is no particular hour when all executions must be carried out. uul Plant a mornlns-slorj- Hat wM Salt Lake City's Viewest T7 i Hotel iV. ;'JL t"i,d m HOTEL pine. Tina. r roh, &fl S Mae ma few m sd Uwt tk im dtmtmwmw. fixim im lata Wt d wlwty. Vmt laap loaia yaw Kwi mw. Mamililiwi Vi &x fetw ut hm aliWIn uty o rear afcuu Ye Wlilll l ftaktea aaa. tmm Pewiarad Muofaa m aaMtatt etM viua kaaai. i 4 tumm. bis your aprlns below a TEMPLE SQUARE Have your bedroom face the avn. n. Have windows with so curtains Though fields lie ready cleared a score. Cut thickets dowa and make one more- Bleep aa hoar In the eon. Talk to your cows when milking--' done. 200 THe Baths Radio connection ia every RATES FROM $130 By all that' rood, be much alone, Uae no man's plow-horbat your own. ERNEST 200 Rooms ae C ROSSITER, Cavera to Be State Park Never hope to rise ia life An old cavern, not yet fully exUntil you have, brought heme your plored, but used by the Indians for wife. many years as a biding place, Is to Never truat your corn to grow be made a state park northwest ot Before yon have a son or ao. ' San Antonio, Texas. It Is beneath There la no rain to match a mother, 600 acres of Burnet county land near Highway 68. Hundreds of arSons and seeds help on each other. rowheads have been found in the Literary Digest cavern. Unfortunate Chicks Personal Proof At Altoona, Pa., two bantam Adam Most ot the girls that come chicks starved to death because they were unable to eat as a pigeon does here don't want to marry. Eve How do you knowt from the mouth of the mother. Adam I've asked 'em. The bantam eggs were hatched by a pigeon along with a number of CbJckea Yields Gold pigeon eggs. The mother pigeon A chicken killed by Walter Fults accorded her mixed brood the same treatment, feeding all with her bill of Albermarle, N. C, had five gold The pigeons thrived, but the chicks, nuggets in its gizzard. unable to take food from the bird's mouth, died. Perfectly Suited Lopher How does Snlgglcfrltz like his new typist 1 Wanted "Preferred PoitW Lazier She's Just bis type. Rev, Moses How, pastor of the Middle Street Baptist church, New Bedford, Mass., for fourteen years Tiy lydis E. PlnklMin't Vegetable Compound and of the Seaman's Bethel there an ,, " for fifteen years, In his diary tells of burying Elder Daniel Hlx of Dart' mouth, who requested that he be .v. burled as near the gate of the cemetery as possible so that he could be first out at the resurrection. He was ?'V burled next the gate on March 24, fl?t V--- .. v 1833. She's Up in tha Air Agsln Creature of Habit New Prisoner Oh, by the way, warder, I always sleep with my door open. ' In Jewuh Worship Phylacteries are strips of parchment upon which certain passages of Scripture are written. They are bound about the forehead and on he arm of the devout Jew when making his morning prayers on week days. 60-fo- s, The University of Prague was es- salmon saDk exhausted. tablished In 1348; the first college Limit in Argument at Cambridge in 1257, and the University of .Tagielle, In Cracow, PoPhillips Argumentative, isnt he? Brown Rather I He even answers land, In 13G4. The University of of to dates to the wireless announcers. and back 1479, Copenhagen Edinburgh to 1582. Dog fights start because one of the Bad manners are an eccentricity dogs flinches; and man fights somewhen a genius has them. times start the same way. j , Those she loves are first to suffer when monthly pains shatter her nerves. Lydit E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound would ease that awful agony. Name Is SpaTV Florida was given that name by Ponce de Leon for two reasons first, because it was a flowery land ; and, second, because he landed on the day of the Spanish festival called the Feast of Flowers, which corresponds to Talm Sunday. The African Goose Nothing detlnite is known ot the origin of geese, according to the leading writers on poultry. It Is said that they were held sacred In Egypt, 4,000 years ago. They were domesticated many centuries before the Christian era. Italy Is said to be the home of domestic geese. Scientists claim that the "greylag" is the ancestor of all domestic geese. This probably arises from the fact that all of the earlier geese were gray or gray and white. $ Calamity Weil, The Right Soap for Baby 's Tender Skin Is Cutieura Soap. It ia usually sufficient to allay minor irritations and remove redness, roughness and chaf ing, while, assisted by it is most valuable in ' the treatment of eczemas, Cu.icnra Ointment, m 111! W. N. rashes and other infantilo eruptions. Sop25a. Ointment 2Snd5W Proprietor! Paita Dni A , Chwjltoal Corp.. afald , Has U, Salt Lake City, No. what they're intended Wltft ia this paper ss to many letters 'oA actually, that's what they are. This newspaper ' at the fairest prices. The Mask," a story . of Word, Mr. gp3321S,rfWftneKhandise skim through the and inYou oV features an that the gentleman froWirefully ' j hnrmr cm.. .it n..j a TA. Me mechanical device, which is out or oraer. "How am I out of order ys an important pan m nmoiamjc --end and paper, ready yelled the man from Illinoisvne plot. thu raethod " sur-r-"Probably a veterinary 4 This instrument keeps members of could tell you," answered J , dope ring in communication with geon I11 ITS OWN Johnson. Mr. but mysterious their powerful " h' I'm afraid that train will beat us to the crossing. Passenger That's hot what I am afraid of. It might be a tie. Speed Elend Addressed to You Personally any LettersThink addressed of the advertisements TJ,-"- s . s to you. personslly, Mneffei Mgr. Plow as soon aa fcylaa peep, Mow before the crickets cheep. Through Arctic Snows stone The erection of a on Cape York, In Greenland, shaft The university, in the modern as a memorial to Admiral Peary, the sense, dates to the Twelfth and discoverer of Thirteenth centuries as an out- one of the the North pole, recalls greatest chapters in growth of earlier schools In connec- Arctic history. tion with cathedrals and monasAlthough it "was not until 1909 teries. This despite the fact that a he actually reached the pole, that number of European universities he had been engaged In Arctic exhave legends carrying their origin ploration for some years previously, considerably farther back as for and" his daughter, Mrs. Marie Peary instance Oxford, whose tradition Is has the distinction of beStafford, founded that it by King Alfred white woman who was the only ing about 872. born within the Arctic circle. Oxford dates, however, to early In the Twelfth century. The universiSalmon Killed by an Eel ties of Paris and Bologna, which exmore than an hour a batLasting ercised the greatest Influence upon the later Institutions, were founded tle to the death between a salmon about 1200. The oldest Spanish uni- and an eel was seen in the Spey at The versity is that of Salamanca, dating Aberlour, Scotland, recently. water to a lashed combatants the to The earliest Italian The eel wrapped Itbesides Bologna, were foam at times. Padua, 1222; Naples, 1224; Genoa. self around the salmon and attacked of the salmon's 1243, and I'erugia, 1276. About ten Its head. One snap others were founded in that country jaws would have dispatched Its adbefore 1.150, and Italy was the versary, which defied all efforts to Finally the eel bit off greatest resort of students for the dislodge It salmon's the both of jaws and the higher education during those times. univer-versite- M ewm. The spirit of the "Old Fanner's Almanac' brought up to date la the Commonweal (New York) by Robert P. Tristram Coffin: Build your houae cpoa a rlae. Hake friends with jour arms and thtsha. University of Oxford Old Seat of Learning 12-1- Keeps Skin Ycunrj Reads Like Page From "Old Farmer's Almanac" h Seventeenth century sunshine lies placidly upon the ramparts of Meuw Amsterdam fort outside the door. Well, the fort has lain buried for many years somewhere beneath the foundations of lower Broadway; Peter Stuyresant is as dead as a doornail, and so is the pleasant, bucolic life of the little outpost of Dutch empire which once occupied what was once the tip of Manhattan. In the model those times are as alive as last night's supper club. So are the pleasant blue waters and wooded slopes of the East river (so much pleasanter than today) as they are seen through the windows of the Beekman mansion, while General Howe, Interrupted with wineglass In hand and a mot upon his lips, tosses the Irritated glance of authority over his shoulder to see what the guards have brought In. It's an Infernal young rebel suspected of es pionage name of Nathan Hale. One almost hears the voices and one suddenly understands a lot about the American Revolution. Alive, too, are the waterfront crowds under the long Jibbooms on South street, or the Indians, three centuries earlier, in their encampment at Inwood. These models are an essential and fascinating part of the new exhibit, something which distinguishes it from those of other museums. They give an Incomparably better idea of the times they portray than do, for example, the models of old London In the great London museum; and they suggest how wonderful will be the record which this museum will contain when time has enriched its collections and broadened their scope to cover the countless fields of New York's life and activities down to the present time. As yet, of course, there are many lacunae. The contemporary scene Is hardly touched. F.lcrcoIizerJlYax - Tr 35-19- 32. .