|Paper||Rich County News|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Rich County News|
THE RICH COUNTY NEWS, RANDOLPH. UTAH INDIANS PREFER THE fNATIOMAH facts aPITALAHAIRS SUCCULENT More Power to the President's Elbow said Kenyon today, I shall Introduce the amendment ani press for Its I have been surprised at the interest It has attracted. I havs received letters from practically, every section commending It and urgjhg Its submission 'to the people. The authors of these letters have been men from many different walks of life, Including doctors, lawyers, college professors and business men. Senator Kenyon Is convinced that his amendment should be so drafted as to give to the President the right tc veto riders" where they occur in an emappropriation bill as well as belpg' appropriaout cut to single powered tions without destroying an entire supply bill, the funds in which are appropriated for carrying on the business of a great department of the government. He reiterated his belief that the adoption of such a constitutional amendment would be of Immense value In the drive for economy and says that when the public understands ths importance of the matter, sentiment will be sufficiently strong In its favor to obtain ratification by the necessary i of the State legislatures, (Prepared by the United States Department ot Agriculture.) With the development of the silo nany Wry cow owners have over looked the value of roots as a succulent feed for cftttle. Mangel-wurz- MR SWAMP-ROO- Moccasin Making Soon May Be Lost, Art and Specimens Are to Be Collected. FEED FOR DAIRY Modern ' Machinery for Planting and Cultivating Roote Makes Work Lesa Laborious- - WHY 0RU66ISTS SHOES OF WHITE torts, carrots, and turnips are the principal coots grown for this purpose They are particularly adapted to tht oo)er ani more moist portions of the country. 'Che principal drawback to their use is the labor of growing, harWidespread vesting and storing them. On the WASHINGTON. proposal to give "Other hand, say specialists of the UniPresident Harding power to veto sinted 'States Department of Agriculture, gle Items in appropriation bills through woot crops have a distinct advantage the adoption of an amendment to the for small dairies, as it is generally Constitution Is being manifested In that a silo will not prove ecoscores of letters received, says Senator nomical where less than six animals Kenyon Iowa. According to him the are being fed. Roots may be stored public has been quick to sense the in a proper cellar, or buried in the value of this delegation of power not ground, and can be taken out in any only as a measure of economy, but aldesired quantity without injury to the so tn putting a check on the practice remainder. of adding legislative riders to apA surprising amount of' roots can propriation bills. be produced on a small acreage. A Jnst as soon as I can complete the yield of 25 tons per acre of mangel necessary examination of the Constiwurzels is nothing unusual, while in tution itself and determine the precise England, where roots are used almost phraseology that must be employed, entirely to supply succulent food, ?h yield per acre is increased still furthei by Intensive farming. Other kinds of beets, and also tur looking to the nips and carrots, may be used. Tut Negotiations railroad Indebted' nips, however, should be fed aftei ness of $800,000,000 to approximately milking rather than before, as they the government and the settlement of give a bad flavor to the product. Yel low carrots impart a desirable color the claims of the railroads against the are under full way beto the milk. For feeding purposes the government tween officials and the government mangels will probatly be found the most practical beet. Among carrots, railway executives. Thpse negotiations have resulted In progress toward defi. the Long Orange Is recommended he cause of its large size and heavy yield. nite conclusions. officials estimate that the It forms a long, thick root, and is very netRailway amount due the railroads from the or White The easily grown. Vosges government is somewhere between , Belgian Is grown exclusively for stock, They railroad administration will owe th4 and Is an even heavier yielder. The $575,000,000 and $600,000,000. admit that It is difficult to make a railroads apprixomately $358,000,000 Is recommended as a. good definite estimate of the total amount for the government control period. The rutabaga turnip. The same soils and methods government owes the short lines about of cultivating are adapted to all three due because of the Items In dispute. Roughly, however, they place the $25,000,000, making a tdlal for the govkinds of roots. amount yet due for the period of gov- ernment control period of $383,000,000j The soil should be well enriched, an It Is further estimated that the govcontrol at $383,000,000 and for ernment should be one that warms up quickly af- ernment owes the railroads a total of in the spring. Most growers regard the guaranty period of six months ter federal control at $229,000,000. approximately $632,000,000 for the sandy loam as best adapted to the culOf that amount General Davis estimates guaranty period. Director ture of root crops, this being particclaims of the railroads $403,000,000 has been paid In advances, the that ularly true of the early spring crop. against the railroad administration leaving a balance due of about Forty-sevewill aggregate $1,250,000,000. The governments indebtedness to railroads have already settled with the government, and they were the railroads, therefore, which is not allowed approximately 28 per cent of disputed. Is approximately $600,000,-00the amounts claimed by them.1 The total claims of these roads aggregated Secretary Mellon had that estimate In mind, it is believed, when he said $124,040,867, of which $35,486,914 was allowed. approximately $500,000,000 would be Applying this percentage In the paid to fhe railroads In the next six total estimated claims against the months, provided the funding provirailroad administration, railway off- sions go through and the railroads icials figure it would appear that the agree to settle with the ' two-thir- Uncle Sam and Railroads Negotiating ( t, cine. It is a physicians prescription. t is a strengthening medicine. It helps the kidneys, liver and bladder do the work nature intended they should do. Swamp-Roo- t has stood the test of years. It is sold by all druggists on its merit and it should help you. No other kidney medicine has so many friends. Be sure to get Swamp-Roo- t and start treatment at once. However, if you wish first to test this great preparation 'send ten cents to Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a sample bottle. When writing be sure and mention this paper. Because of leather from footwear, and shoes, Indian soon be a lost a scarcity of proper which to manufacture the availability of store moccasin making will art. d Throughout the Northwest the and Indian moccasin is rapidly being substituted by the white mans shoe. The high-lace-d shoe Is a favorite with both sexes, for hunting and fishing the 1921 warrior prefers a d loggers boot. The aboriginal moccasin fabric was moose hide for cold weather in the Northwest; buffalo hide with the hair on for winter on the plains; buckskin for all general purposes, and later on beef hide in place of the disappearing Swamp-Roo- fringe-bordere- d hob-naile- knee-lengt- h ' r Got Them, Anyway. The eccentricities of scientists are like those of artists, says Dr. Charles F. Baldwin of the United States public health service. There is, for instance, the classic example of Dr. Elie Metchnikolf of the Pasteur institute, who became famous for the discovery of the bacillus of long life, the microbe which makes buttermilk sour. Tlie doctor was, quite naturally, very particular about grapes and he was so careful that he washed each grape separately in his water glass. Then he drank tlie water in which he had washed them. Philadelphia Ledger. In one fabric or the other were distinct tribal models with historical events drawn In beads. The squaws were the recorders of history by their moccasin bead work. The Crow, Sioux and Blackfoot Indian shoes possessed a hard rawhide sole to ward off stubble grass and pebbles. In the snowy, regions of the Northwest the moccasin had soft solqs that would admit of the use of ths snow-sho- e. Tourists wjjo have been searching for various makes of moccasins declare some of the Northwest tribes have entirely eliminated moccasins. That the historical shoe of the American native may not become extinct, the University of Washington will attempt to collect specimens of moccasins as made by every aboriginal tribe on the North American continent. An expedition will leave thia Week to begin the collecting of the footwear. A Lady of Distinction Is recognized by the delicate fascinating influence of the perfume she uses. A bath with Cuticura Soap and hot water to thoroughly cleanse the pores, followed by a dusting with Cuticura Talcum powder usually means a clear, sweet, healthy skin. HER Old Joe Had Tried Electricity" and Found It Was No Cure for Old Joe Carter had suffered from It) SPEND $30,000,000 INCOME rheumatism until, he declared, he had no patience with It, but he was always eager to hear of possible remedies, and when his sister In Mobile wrote that she knew of a cure that had been tried with great success, and would tell all about It on her next visit, old Joe was all excitement Now, Mary I he exclaimed tq his sister, eagerly, a few minutes after she had reached the house, you-al- l tell me Trout dat cure for rheumatism ! I was so anxious I could hardly wait fo yo to git heah ! Well, Joe, hegan the sister, its electricity and Before she could continue Old Joe Interrupted. De Idea, Mary, of yo cornin heah suggestin dat to me! Dont you-aremember dat only last summer I was strucked by lightning, and it didnt do me no good? Philadelphia n 0. ll Ledger. admi-iistratio- Marriage? the Issuance of these questionnaires, Miss Hill states, a large number of married wbmen have been dropped from the rolls of the departments, without regard to their efficiency. In many cases, she says, married women of long experience and established value have been dropped for no other discoverable reason than that they are married. At the same time, she says, the civil service is holding examinations for employees of similar grade and kind. The object of the various departments In dropping married women from their roils is plain. They are compelled to drop those who will suffer least hardship as a result. Obviously, the married woman who has nn employed husband is less apt to suffer from the loss of her job than the single woman entirely dependent upon her own resources. The women recognize this motive and its practical justification. They realize that the bureau chiefs are not trying to strike a blow at marriage. But they claim that in effect it Is a blow at marriage, and also at the right of a woman to work and be independent. It is this latter phase of the question which chiefly interests the women, politicians. An Acre or Two of Roots Will Feed a Small Dairy Herd. ( For later crops heavy soils can be employed, and muck soils aie widely used for the midsummer and fall crops Land that is In good physical condition as the result of early and prope handling, well supplied with available ' plant food and rich in organic matter ' is essential to best results. Appli cations of stable manure at the rat of 20 to 30 tons per acre are advisable, and this may piofltably be supplemented ty the use of commercial fertilizer containing at least 2 per cent nitrogen, 8 per cent phosphoric acid, and 4 per cent potash, i The seed Is sown in rows at least 80 Inches apart If horse cultivation Is practiced, but under hand cultivation they need not be more than 15 to 18 Inches. Ordinarily about 6 pounds of beet seed per acre' Is required. Seed is ordinarily covered to a depth of to 1 inch. As beet seed is rather e?cw in germination, the practice of seed sowing some along with it is sometimes followed. These plants serve as markers for the rows before the beets are up, so that cultivation may be begun before the beets show above the ground. Radishes are frequently used for this purpose. Beet seeds come In clusters, and it Is Inevitable that thinning by hand will be required. Roots intended for winter storage are allowed to stand In the field unti' ocjust before heavy autumn frosts cur, when they are pulled and stored to pits or cellars, requiring much the game treatment as potatoes and sim- penalizing marriage ISInUNCLE the government departments? SAM Miss Elsie Hill of the National Wo- mans party states that several of the government departments which are now reducing their payrolls have issued questionnaires to their women employees in order to find out whidh are married and which are single. A questionnaire sent out by the air service is evidently designed to gain further information about the circumstances of the married women. It asks each of these to tell whether she is living with her husband ; If not whether she Is legally separated from him; whether the husband Is dependent upon her for support and whether any members of her immediate family nro employed by the government, and if so, how much each earns. Hays Would Coax Out Timid Savings quick-sprouting ilar root crops. From 20 to 35 pounds of sliced or pulped roots, with a proper grain and dry foliage, is a days ration for an ordinary dairy cow. Thus it will be seen that 2 tons will carry tsw through the usual wt:.tor feeding period. An acre or two of beets, carrots and brnips should be enough to supply any herd which Is not large enough to make a silo profitable. With ithe development of the sugar-bee- t industry many implements and methods of culture have been devised which reduce the labor required to grow root crops. ra-Jo- n the postofflee savings THROUGH General Hays is trying to run the American Stocking-out of business. He plans to bank take the money now hidden away and put it In circulation by encouraging the people to' put their money in Uncle Sams bank. As a banker Uncle Sam stands supreme. He has the confidence not only of the American born but of the foreign born. Half a mile lion depositors have funds in the bank, drawing but two per cent a year Interest. How many more persons, particularly of the Immigrant classes, are there who are keeping their savings In their stockings' because the Interest rate Is not very attractive? ' The postmaster general is seeking to bring into circulation and profitable employment the $1 000,000,000 which he claims Is now being hoarded and therefore lost to industry. In order to accomplish the end he has In view he intends to have the postal savings system revised so as to make It more attractive to potential small depositors. He makes eight suggestions, of which the principal ones are to In post-offic- crease the rate of Interest from 2 to 3 per cent, to pay interest on deposits held less than one year, to remove the restrictions against depositors under ten years of age and to give greater facilities for this class of business by establishing savings branches In 50,000 postoffices instead of the present 6,314. Mr. Hays has no design to put the postal savings system in competition with private savings banks. .He recognizes that that would be an unfair as well as a disastrous policy. As a matter of fact the growth of postal savings will Inure to the benefit of private banks, for the money w ill be redeposited with them by the government. Bankers already consulted are tn favor of the project now propod I Now j Every time I sit down to a juicy, steak now I give thanks to Tanlac for taking me off that milk anil mushj diet I had to live on for a year, aald n and,' Joseph R. Towns, the popular proprietor of the Sanitary) Meat Market, of Marshall, Mich. j I had stomach trouble of the worst sort and was going down bill? so fast I thought I would have to glva up my business. , I was so nervous; and worried I dreaded to see hight. come, as it meant little for me and( then In the morning I was so faggedi out I dreaded to go to my market The money I spent for Tanlac was-thbest Investment I ever made. I" never dreamed a medicine could do the work It did for me. Three bottles was all I needed to make me as sound as a dollar. I never felt better or inore like working In my life than I do right now. I eat anything I want, my stomach is In good shape and I am brimful of energy. I sleep all night without turning over and get up In the morning as happy as a boy. Not only has Tanlac made me feel fit and fine, but I have also gained twenty-fiv- e pounds In weight. If anybody wants to know more about what I think of Tanlac let them come to me and I will be glad to tell them.1 It certainly hasnt an equal. Tanlac is sold by leading druggists , everywhere. Advertisement. well-know- NO $229,-000,00- 0. Following Sit Down to a Juicy I Give Thanks to Steak i Tanlac, He Declares. Every Time NOTHING NOVEL ABOUT THAT Rheumatism. TRYING HARD TELL EM TO SEE T For many years druggists have watched with much interest the remarkable record maintained by Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Roothe great kidney, liver and bladder medi- - Is Uncle Sam Now Penalizing RECOMMEND LOSS IN THAT ' , ' VENTURE Darky Got More Out of Garden Than Ever the Owner Was Lucky j Enough to Get. ( Not long ago a couple of negroes who had long before been neighbors In a southern state rather unexpectedly met in Philadelphia. Of course, they talked of old times In the South and one of them remarked: How bout dat truck garden, Joe? When I left you had jest taken It over. Did it pay? Well, said Joe, I didnt have nothing to complain bout. I always had a mighty pore opinion bout dat truck garden, continued You remember I the other darky. told you before you got it that you would never get your money back." . But I did get my money back, reI made more out-te- r turned the other. that garden than the owner ever did. t dont say so? You i I shore does, continued the otherj I got the rent out of it, and that9 what the owner never got !Philadel-- " phia Ledger. j ' Daddys Usual Time, Inquisitive Lillian. Mother was entertaining a few four Lillian, years old, lias attended friends, and her young hopeful was Sunday school and heard some things planted In the center. she does not understand. Whom do you like best? asked Lillian said: Mother, what is he one friend. .. soul? I was the Mother, reply. Mother replied : Child, the soul is i Who next? asked another. ' the mind, the part of you that thinks L My little sister. There was silence for a little bit Who next? and then Lillian said: Mother, how Uncle Jack. v will Got get wings fastened on to tlie Father asked: And when do I mind? come in? At two In the morning, Mother did not answer. After a short was the reply. silence Lillian said: Mother Is God and central the same? Applied Psychology. Did you call a plumber? By this time father had begun to asked take notice and answered: Not in Mrs. Gadspur to mend that leaking our town. pipe? Pans gasped when Mrs. Smith Yes, replied Mr. Gadspur, but The Set. Wilkinson of Nottingham and London hell probably take his time about getYes, I am telling you she Is a ting here. appeared at the Auteuil races reAh. Set in her ways, eh? Diamonds jewel. Why do you think so? cently in this costume. I tried to master my emotion and glittered all over her form from Cartoons Magazine. She even had a ankle to neck. talk in an ordinary tone of voice, bu( Tlie sword swallower should tackle Im afraid I created the diamond filling in a front tooth. Each impression of the buttons on her zebra striped a saw occasionally; it would he more that I wanted him to hurry." Birblack and white dress is of black toothsome. mingham enamel set with diamonds. This was the climax of a hectic three weeks ir which she is said to have spent Her annual Income is sail? to be $30,000,000. She owns a chair of 40t bone-drhosteries In England. , Age-Heral- Mental butterflying at 2 a. m. A great indoor sport for y CHURCH REGAINS ITS HOLD thoughtless people Religious Reaction in Russia is Grow, ing Rapidly. Cumulative reports from various parts of Bussia tell of a rapidly growing religious reaction from the atheisdoctic and irreligious Bolshevist trines. Ip some sections it is reported this movement is almost becoming phenomenal from the standpoint of One ofthe surest ways to become physically incapable of doing your best work is to get only snatches of sleep broken by disturbing dreams. ' If your sleep is being disturbed by drinking tea or coffee, you may be sowing the seeds cf a nervous breakdown. Mass psychology! Leaders of the communist 'parties are complaining that large numbers of their members are being swept away by tllis reborn religious wave. Tlie people are returning to the churches, jjre again being married in the churches and having their children baptized, all of which was done away with by the communists as unneces- Do not wait until your nerves are affected by the drugs, thein and caffeine, in tea or coffee. Protect sary" and superstition. The Bolshevist pi ess Is thundering loudly at the church, hut the position of the church has been so rtrength-er-- 'i your strength, vitality and endurance. Have sound, restful sleep, and wake refreshed and fit for any task. ' th I by the new religious movement the communists are chary about resorting to rigorous measures. Postum, the delicious cereal beverage, with its Largest Giant Dies at Home in Iowa. Bernard Coyne, twenty-fou- r years old, said to he the tallest man in fhe worlij, died at his home in Oto county, la., a few days ago. He was eight feet, one inch tall and weighed 319 pounds. Ha wore size 24 shoes. golden-brow- and richness n coffee-lik- e taste, will let Nature restore your coffee-irritat- ed nerves, and bring you sound, refreshing sleep. Postum is wholesome and acts in a normal way. It possesses the advantages of a hot drink, without the ill effects of tea or coffee. Drink Postum for a week or two. See what a difference it will make in you! Theres a Reason." ' Postum comes in two forms: Instant Postum (in tins) made instantly in the cup by the addition of boiling water. Postum Cereal (in packages of larger bulk, for those who prefer to make the drink while tho meal is being prepared) tnude by boiling for 20 minutes. At all grocers. I . Sf vtr t . w.