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|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
THF MAMMOTH RFmun AT AMMOTTT CITY. UTAH IMPROVED ROADS AND MOTORTRUCKS FORGERY PLOT Him 111 WILL CUT COST OF TRANSPORTATION FEDERAL PR1S0I1 v A Midwest Dye and Chemical company title to land necessary for installation of a plant at Tooele. is obtaining .Mill Eley ator a name of the corporation is company just organized at Tremonton to ftistall a new flour mill . Jiav e.Miig.tbo fmgv estayted Engineers Gigantic Swindle Operated From Within Walls of Fort enworth. Lr many tempting dishes, from soups, jellies, blancmange to ice cream. Toast is tlie most common of tray foods. It should be dry and well brow ned, then cut in huger strips ito When make it easier to handle. serving any creamed dish or egg on toast it should be cut in small squares before placing the egg. Would you reninin alvayt voung, and would you carry all the and buoyancy of outb Into maturer years9 Then have a care concerning but one thins how you live in your thought world Ralpn ss Waldo Trne. 1 SALADS." SUMMER l--r y ; Skill Is required in arranging salads ; the ga'niislung' is most' important. .. . v. .Color , combina-tion- s be should With care, not miqglmg , too many in one dish. Bright splashes of , pedj ,y.vi,U, given or .yellow give 'to '(lie appeJ tite. Iimentoes, chives, and hard boil d pggs thinly sliced make attractive garnishing, as do olives stuffed or green, when shaved and placed on cheese or on pifioapile Salad. Capers and sweet! greeji peppery are s good , fn .coiybuui-tiotj wdtli lettuce, tomatoes or chicken.' Lemon sliced and .sprinkled "i'll chopped. jparsley iiv sprays of parsley with quarters ofv lemon make a , v salad! most dainty. V Beet and Potato- - Salad. Take it beets and six potatoes, one cupful of e chopped Wives and 'chives 'with cooked Cut1 the dressing. beets and potatoes w ith a potato uked v -- -- nuv-oqnais- etit-tefin- Sniafi ,n Ilt bUlkT. Uteiotat'c's mayonnaisq .dressing to will li LOVER. elcoine. Chocolate. Melt two ounces of bitter chocolate ; add two tablespoonfuls of sugar and a half cupful of boiling water; cook three minutes. Scald three cuph of finely fuls of milk with strain and add to the coffee; ground chocolate with an eighth of a teaspoonful of salt. Beat with a Dover egg beater and serve with whipped cream flavored w ith vanilla. Cofcoa' Ice Crearti. Take two cupfuls of milk,' one cupful of sugar, & tablespoonful of arrowroot or cornof cocoa and starch, a cook in a double boiler for twenty Add four egg yolks well minutes. beaten, two cupfuls of cream or rich milk, and a teaspoonful of vanilla with a little salt. Freeze as usual. Melt three Chocolate Mousse. squares of chocolate; add one apd f cupfuls of sugar and one cupful of thin cream; boil one minute; cool, add a teaspoonful of vanilla, a pinch of salt and the whip from three cupfuls of heqyy cream. A tableh spoonful of gelatin mixed with of a cupful of cold water, is, when softened, added to the hot mixture., Iour jnto a mold, and let stand packed in ice hnd salt four hours. Chocolate Sauce. This is a good sauce to serve on various puddings. Cook two squares of chocolate, a cupful of sugar and one-liacupful of water together with two tablespoonof a teafuls of butter and spoonful 'of salt. Cook twelve minutes; add one teaspoonful of vanilla and serve hot. This is nice served on vanilla lee cream, and is good with a golatir. dessert or with cooked rice. Orange Chocolate Sauce. Melt three tablespoonfuls of grated chocolate in a double boiler; add three tablespoonfuls of butter;, stir until well mixed; add three egg yolks, one at a time, four tablespoonfuls of sugar and of a cupful of rich milk. Cook Add the rind and until thickened. and serve at once. an of orange juice one-fourt- vinegar and dish 100,1 yerving on lettuce. Pomsettia Salad. Take six tomatoes, a sffiilt o f'cel ry si s Wee t gfedrt pepper' and three apples, ncupOf val-- , nut meats and mayonnaise dressing. Scald the1 fdfnnfoos ClVilf ctl?oin and 'divi-eion- s with-ashari.knife irl.uk from the top center over h ilf way to the base. ' Carefully' turn back the skin to form five- petals, scoop out the;pulp and fill with npi le, . celeiy and nuts. Heap a little extra dressand garnish n Ah a. r ug ing ' of .green, pepper. ' Jellied Egg Salad Take one quart of, chicken jelly;, this, m.ty be made very economically by cooking a half dozen pairs or more of chicken's feet. Scald,, then yuUpff the joes, gmh skin, therf cook in a quart or more, of water urtfil The flesh Alis fronpnUe" bones. Slice, the eggs? uping sixjiMl stir them' gently in the cooling jelly so they will' be evenly mixed. When cold place on a platter and garnish with' run yon liaise dressing and parsley or ' water. cress. Salad Dressing. wijtl Qrange Fyuit Take a half a pound of dates, sca'd- ed and seeded, two small' apples, half a flip seeded white grapes and quarter of a cup of black walnut meats; chop all but the grapes and mix well h with addressing made by using of a cup Df Wamth Jnice, 'three h tablespoonfuls rdf lenffih , juice,' of a, cup of, sugar syrup and FEEDING THE CHILDREN. one large egg. Cook 'together In a movement double boiler untlL thick. " The child welfare Sliced, pranges ..with tFi;ench t dress- which is doing such splendid work in to serve with our country should be en ing make a dainty salad -r i ; r '3 game, r couraged, for there is no system of care or feeding A child Is not a blank paper on which insures a child's which we may write our own ideps, health. Further, a childs but an Individual, who has a charappearance can never be acter to be developed and a place trusted. No mother can to make In the world. be sure that her child Is well, except on a physSICK-ABEFOOD FOR THE icians examination and a thorough one, test. It will pay Illness will come in all homes at including a blood will be profitable for and it times and It Is vitally Important that parents the- - state and nation to see that every valuable we realize how child is examined every year. By the proper food is in the resystem of height and weight charts A a of patient. covery trained nurse should be sent out by the childrens bureau, any know whether her child well equipped in knowl- mother may normal or not and, if the approaches edge of food values and be examined at how to preparp a tempt-- ' underweight, he should once. nlIng tray, yet !t is not Children need whole wheat. Other ways possible to have a cereals may be used for variety. They trained nurse, and the mother in the need fat, particularly butterfat, which home will need this knowledge. substance the wonderful Ai. person who Is ill in bed is out contains should which They growth. promotes of Imlnnee, both mentally and physIn moderate quantities and have sugar Is to and It treat wise them with ically, ns much consideration ns one does a an ahundnnee of fruit and fresh vegethose like spinach, child. Variety even In the serving of tables, especially for In them also Is and chard lettuce, tnilk Is important. Surprises are Imthis principle found In in to the j remember portant 'serving milk, butter and' cream. s as well as for of food for grown-upAnother food that a children. eh fid should have' Is the egg. Serve The trn.v should bo arranged to please on in some .form dally for each child the eye first, tjien the palate. A rose of various kinds, orange fruit Tjien or a small flower beside the plate or are good for Infants. In n small .vase, will often innkp .eat- juice particularly, , tigs, dates and. raisins when Prunes; ing a pleasure whnt would otherwise well masticated or cooked, are most be refitkod or eaten under protest. for children. Apples, baked, is of whdlesoiqe With little people .jnuny good ; bananas when especially nrq games will Je thought of (y the npr.se thoroughly ripe and scraped to free When attention' nnd to niWile distract them from the stringy fibers are nlso V i the nppftite is poor, 'o As each fruit hns some valuable In tlie ease of serious illness a small good. In Itself It Is wise to have a property quantity of nourishment Is eiven often, variety. Children fed on prunes with with as much httentlon to daintiness no other fruit will develop scurvy, so as possible. . ... orange Juice with potntoes Is that If milk Is the only food allowed It rpconnncmVd for that trouble. The may be served Jn various ways. Chilled young child can take orange Juice; the or hot, alhumenlzed or ns Junket or older ones are able to take potatoes. uitterii ,. Fish. If fresh nml carefully cooked. wilh Is n food which may he given children or lemon rind, with a lilt of whipped In place of nipat. Poultry, If one can cream and fruit If It is allowed. Egg-no- afford It, Is another good food for the Is a favorite method of serving child. Comment, mush, rice nnd potnmilk, but it must not be overdone. 'A toes once a day to young children are variety of flavors may be used In egg- all good foods, provided they are well nog. cookpd. Gelatin Is an easy food to digest, and combined wllh fruit and Juices of fruits Is a valuable addition to the food for the sick. It lends Itself to Jellied chicken, sweetbreads and Dip Hie beets-i- one-half one-hal- - one-fourt- on-eac- h lf one-fourt- h . one-four- th one-fourt- ''?', French half-cupf- has been added the chives and olives. Subtreasury Checks and Checks cn Private Concerns Pnnted in Prison ' Confession Printing Office Reveals Amazing Plot. Chocolate is so well liked by nearly everybody that a few recipes using tlie popular food may lie vv ono-fourt- ti-- -- g Tlctcu. proposed canal from Bear river to be used in irrigating land In Boi Elder r eber counties. and Utah Indian war veterans vvilUhoUI heir 1919 oiiiaiiipnient in Spnngville, August 12 to 15, under atfspides of tlie departments of Utah and Wasatch counties. ll .I.,-- ! During tlie past two months there has 'not been a case of contagious disease leported, according to Health Officer 1eters, of Murray, who urges cltlAmti' fo urtmitam' cleanliness abc lit SCORE UNDER ARREST To set the face in the right direction, and then simply travel on, unmindful and never discouraged by even frequent relapses by the way, is the secret of all human achievement. FOR THE CHOCOLATE Collecting Milk '4 V ii at the Cross Roads to The man who never gets .out of sight of the tall buildings, as well, as the man who has yet to see a city skyscraper, should be a booster for better roads. .; Highways are used in transporting practically every article J of food 'at some stage' in US' journey to the consumers table. Bad roads add to the cost of transportation, but good roqds cut marketing cp&t. From,fthe time whey farm., products were first hauled In wagons to markets there has been an interest in better roads as a means of reducing the cost of .transportation,, but unproved highways meanmoj.q pow, beeapse tpf (the extensive use of motortrucks jn hauling products from the farm to the railroad station or direct to the city markets. Trucks are not only replacing horse transportation but in many cases they are supplementing and even In fact, doing the work of railroads. motor trucks offer a solution of modern transportation problems, but roads vehicles or built only for horse-draw- n light automobiles will break down under heavy motor traffic. Maintenance of thousands of miles of roads so that the enormous government and commercial truck traffic of the past twTo years could move has taxed the abilities and called forth every energy and plan on the part of highway officials. , In many states officials found themselves without sufficient funds to handle properly the repair and rebuilding work necessary. Nearly all of them had to struggle-cindethe handicap of an insufficient labor supply, and all had to meet the Increased cost of labor and material. War Lessons Aid in Peace. Only, a few states were unaffected by the restrictions on the Supply and transportation of materials which had to be brought from a distance. None escaped tlie difficulties which followed the great and rapid increase in traffic at this countrys entrance into the war. From New England to the Pacific coast new demands were made upon the highways, and unusual conditions developed everywhere in maintenance and construction. In several states high type roads, which had originally been constructed without sufficient foundation to meet the new demands, had to be rebuilt, and part of this construction work was carried on , STATE HEWS Be Delivered by Motortruck to City. while tlie heavy traffic was kept mov- ing. The extensive use of motortrucks for transportation during war time has emphasized the possibilities of well-bui- lt roads as a means of marketing farm nnd other products. Solving road problems when there was a constant procession of heavily loaded, trucks traveling over them has been a great lesson to road officials, which will be put to good use in peace times. proThe federal aid gram for this year is the most stupendous in the history of the world. The expenditures for road construction for the yedr are likely to reach Plans have been made for the qonstruction of continuous highwmy systems, the states through which the with highways are to pass each other as fieve'r before. Improved roads will not terminate at state lipes, but will run from one large marketing center to another. Free Trucks, Added Appropriations. More than $45,000,000 worth of motortrucks, to be used in road construction work, will be distributed by the secretary of agriculture through the bureau of public roads to the state Tjjese trucks, highway departments. about 20,000 in number, have been declared surplus by the war department, and all that the states must do to acquire them is to pay the loading and freight charges. The trucks range in capacity from two to five tons, 11,000 of them are new, and all are declared to be in serviceable condition. They will be apportioned to the states only upon request of the state highway departments on the basis of a request received from the respective states with the apportionment provided in the federal aid law approved in 1916. The requirements of the law are such that none of the trucks will be distributed to counties or Individuals. Further Interest in the nation-wid- e need for good roads Is shown by the fact that shortly before the last session of congress adjourned that body made an extra appropriation of In the post office appropriation bill to meet the federal part of the g This Is the program. largest appropriation ever made by any government for a similar purpose, say road officials of the department of agriculture. road-buildin- g $500,-000,00- 0. i An amazing s terry of forChicago. gery and counterfeiting, carried on by a band of 25 men in the federaTprison in Fort Lenenortl,' was revealed in this city through the, arestof several of the participants. The arrests, which were made after six weeks w.ork by. Peter Drautzberg and W. G. Harper, assistants to Capt. Thomas I. Porter" chief of tlie Chicago district' of , theTFnited States seeret service, turned up th.. entire conspir- tlier premises. acy. The forgery, ' , j r Oil August,!!! taxpayers of Washington couiityJwiU vote on the proposed issue of $56 000 Dowds !to finance shaie of construction of the slMiTi'oad from Hid' Iroti County 'boun. ... dary to St. Geotge H. ,11. Oreepe, manager of the Salt Lake blfice of the Uhited States'grain has just corporation? from a trip through southern, Utah, reports that the drouth worked havoc in many of tho districts. . at Price wereawarded Gold medals to sev enty five employes of the United States Fuel company who vv ere In tlie miJijary seVy( duripg the war, r(Tlie men w ere, from fwuck Hawk, Hoinor, Hmvviitlm 'iimf1 MiMiilnd, and to the employ of the fuel company. To Utah majr cbnif tliedistinction of having tlie first war orphan. He is Milftitt-F- .GledliUl, the. infant .spn. pf Herheit F. Gledftill, vvjio wgst killed in France, June 14, 10T8. The infant Nohoys mother died at Sigurd, Utah, vember ,1917, , The public utilities commission of Utah last week, after a conference vv ith prominent officials of the Mountain' States' Telephone &' Telegraph company', decided to order a phy sical valuation of all Jhe property of the company in the state. Mrs. Elizabeth Meisner, 81 years, old, ancj v ify of Samuel Meisner,' 86 years old, of Morgan, committed suicide by sechanging herself to a rafter on the ond floor of her home. Temporary aberration, coupled with infirmities of age, caused the act, neighbors say. The, proposition has berni made at n Cedar City to construct a road up With that sect up to niter, canyon Cedar canyon as a means of opening scenic attractions' for tourists. The highway w ill serve the added purpose of improving travel, for local industrial from which perhaps $100,000 has been realized through the use of many names of prominence, involved the printing of 1.000 subtreasury Checks, calling for $T00 each, as well as checks on private concerns, such - as the, United Fruit company of New Orleans. The printing of these was done in the prison printing .office at - - r "t Fort Leavenworth. ; Also Forged Letterheads. i In order .to get piiper on which to print the private checks the prisoners had to obtain supplies pf tie best hank paper,, So they wrote for samples stu the leading supply houses of the country. , ,w On a laige number oft the phony checks .the name C. Skelton IVtttiams w as written. These ' checks passed moreti readily than any, It being hastily assumed fly the recipient that it was diawp.at the.jpstaiice of John Skelton Williams, high treasury official. The denouement came through the arrest of an innocent man, a former soldier vyho had been a pi isoner, but who, it developed, had taken no part in the swindle. This youth was seized on the complaint of a St. Louis busi- - lJar-ovva- traffic. Earnest and at Hines strenuous protest v$,j mae ,by Splurge delegation from Davis county last week against the proposal of' the 'state board of equalization to raise Jtliq assessment of farm lands in Davis county by a flat raise of lo Ter cent, and tlie assesed valuation of merchandise in the county by an even larger amount. Pi esfdent Wilson was invited tollie conference of j .governors, twenty-twhaving signified, their intention of being present in Salt Lake, August 18 to August 21. He was also invited to accompany thp governors on their trip to Yellowstone national park. The invitation was sent, by Governor Bamberger by wire at the suggestion of former governors of the state who with Governor Bamberger are arranging a program, Prof.. J. C. Hogenson, who for the past seven years has been connected with tlie Utah Agricultural college as state lead.pt junior vocational work, extension and as such established an international rqpqtatlon fos expert and efficient work, has accepted a new position with the college. Henceforth he will' be In charge of farmers Institutes, handling agricultural correspondence work. Somewhat of a departure from the practice of former years will be made In th$ convention of district school superintendents of Utah, to be held at the cnpitol, August 8 and 9. Heretofore speakers from among the superintendents lniVe been assigned to various In tlie present subjects of interest. case the principal resposlbllity for presenting subjects will be placed on the state supervising staff. . The state road commission is advertising for bids for construction of cement rood- in about Lhlee miles-o- f Provo canyon, conlmeiiclug at a point in the canyon a little below tlie first, high dugvvny ' in ' Wnsatth county hnil ending1 at the Deef Creek bridge, a dlstnnce of 2.92 miles. On account of the heavy traffic this year' the roads have become very poor. The Mountain States Sugar Company of which Ernest R. Woolley is president und Beh C. Rich, secretary, lias decided to Change its name to an corporation, according to amended urtlcles filed with the sec, , retary of slate. , Prof, P. I ,, Peterson Is auditing the hooks of Cache county from January 1, 11113, to July 30, 1919, beginning In the office of Leslie (W. ,Hovey, county o $209,-000,0- road-buildin- i KEEPS FOOT BRAKE ADJUSTED Printed in Prison Printshop. O s OIL AND TIRES Oil and gasoline are deadly enemies to automobile tires. If you dont believe it, take a rubber band nnd immerse it in gasWatch it swell grow oline. before your eyes. Then, after allowing it to soak for a short time, Just stretih that rubber no life or vitality left. Gasoline has a similar effect on automobile tires. Gas eats a weak spot Into the trend or sidewall and starts deterioration. Oil and grease have the same effect. Great care should be exercised In the use of oil around a garage. Oil or gasoline should not be allowed on the floors. Spare, tires should always be protected by cover. By the Use of This Device One Man May Easily and Successfully Do Work. Many automobile owners neglect the close adjustment of foot brakes, causing needless expense and possible The principal reason for dahger. such neglect is that it usually takes tw'o men to adjust the brakes successfully. One presses the pedal, while the other tests the wheels to Insure even braking power. One may very easily and successfully adjust the NEED NOT FIT NEW RINGS brakes with the use of a jack, as shown In the Illustration. The Jack A, with a block, B, to protect the seat, Comparatively Easy Matter of Over- Is placed between the sent and the coming Spark Plug Fouling From brake pedal C. The Jack Is applied to Oil Which Leaks Through. the desired pressure on the brake When on engine starts to pump oil pedal, nnd the proper adjustments nd the spark plugs become fouled, It made. Koerner Rombuuer, Prescott, Is not always the best and cheapest Ariz., In Popninr Science Monthly. plan to fit new rings. A good method to overcome spark plug fouling from VERY INGENIOUS TOOL RACK the oil which leaks through and one that does not require the fitting of new May Be Made by Boring Number of rings Is given herewith. Holes in a Board and Then DrivThe piston Is taken out and centered ing in Clothespins. a chuck of in the lathe nnd a up groove Is cut In the skirt of the pisA vorv Ingenious tool rack for flat Then eight or ten holes are ton. drilled at equal spaces around the pe- tools mr be made by boring a number riphery of the piston. These holes are of liolet In a bourd, each hole being drilled at the top of the groove and at just large enough to take the head of an angle so they point upward and In- a clothespin. Clothespins are then This groove will serve us a driven Into the holes nnd the cleft ward. wiper of the excessive oil and the ends ure used to receive the tools. The holei will drain the groove nnd, be- pins may be made secure by a small cause of their direction, will tend to wire nnll driven through their heada lubricate the wrist-pi- n and Into the board. nnd the rod. ness man who met him on the tralD. He was chummy and told all about himself to his chance acquaintance, and it was no trouble to find him In Chicago after the St. Louisan learned the check he had cashed was bogus. On being questioned by Drautzberg he convinced the operative he was innocent of actual complicity. While walking along the street with the youth after he had been freed Drautzberg opened a letter lie had just received from Kansas City. A plioto-giap- h ' dropped out. Why, thats Bob Jones, the youth said. Grab the Star Trusty. Drautzberg read the letter and It ca led for the arrest of Robert Jones as one of the ringleaders. The youth knew where Jones was and steered Drautzberg to him. Jones hnd been a star trusty he wore a star that passed him through nil departments of the prison. After his arrest at 168 Hill street he confessed and Implicated 15 to 20 men Among these were Arthur Matheson, 1957 North Marshfield avenue; Alfonso Jones, a colored man, and Joe Wilson. They were all held In $10,000 bonds each. The checks have been passed promiscuously in all parts of the country. A dispatch from New York told of the arrest there of Ralph Vaserberg, a lieutenant, who, It was said, escaped in a majors uniform from Leavcn-'ortund cashed forged checks In many cities. li Stole a Headstone. Eugene, Ore. For muny years E. C. Lake, a Eugene marble Worker, has had no door to his salesrooms, ns he thought no one would steal tombstones. Recently he reported to the police that a headstone had been stolen. "It was a stone without marking, and Lake said he believed the person who took It was preparing for a future decoration of fils own grave, j Teasurer. Business men of Ogden, through the merqluinls, of Off den, have taken, up the mutter of raising'1 uTffnJf vJi!'$3R)0 for ho Alnrtha societys twd new dormitories., and cottage for tlje matron of the home. The decision 'of (lie merchants to render nld and support to the well known orguulzullon, which maintains the home for chlhlrau, wiu umounced recently.