|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
? V-.- 'fr. ONEIDA SILVER For tubl FI FT lwx-al- i. now if Utii autei-- for Use VISA US wear. We sell it or letuil, bin'!t e jyOaoes, a ud back the tLT ph-iv- s f IfeiVbpkm or uaiuutee. V New Association Gaining Many Members. f 170 . . ...IN JX LAKE CUr. UTAH Write us. FAITH'S disposition on the part of the owners either of forested tracts or areas fcuiuble for reforestation must, tn the large majority of instances, he prompted by the expectation of CURATIVE NY travels through the air at the rate of about thirteen miles a minute. Sound NOW IS A GOOD TIME To Take Your Savings Account to The Old Reliable IF YOU OIT.N A SAVINGS ACCOUNT here with $1 or more NOW you will ffpt interest for the FULL SIX MONTHS if the money is kept t in the bank until the next interest period, April 1. IF YOU WISH TO TRANSFER from other banks you can do so NOW without loss of interest. You can easily make the change by sending your pass book here with a signed order for the money. SAVINGS DEPOSITS IN THIS OLI) RANK have grown in six months from nothing, when the de partment was opened April 1, 1911, to $212,116.50, October 2, 1911. Checking accounts also have shown a tapid increase. A LARGE PROPORTION OF THIS MONEY has been received by mail from all over the west and from foreign lands. MATL $1 OR MORE TODAY to open an account with this bank which has stood the test of over half a century, and which COMBINES AGE, EXPERIENCE, STABILITY AND CAUTION WITH MODERN, PROGRESSIVE METHODS. GIVES A few fltianclal gain cases where this does not hold, embrace land owned by the state, water companies in a clubs few instances, and a small number ot To this latter group of Individuals, owners, the Income from their holdings is not as important as the purand pose to which a properly managed area will be put, whether it be for Its utility or aesthetic value. The large majority Includes lumbermen, and owners of smaller areas, who have made their Investment upon a strictly business basis, and who expect a suitable return from the same. If the foreBter can show the possibility of such a return, and at the same time provide for the preservation and Improvement of the OT STATURAL treated ttf sfckatst. Lsdi That ip m MktidtF. privately as ia tbeir awl kaats. THE KEELEY IN 334 W. Smtk Taaple Stoat. Salt Laka City. STJTUTE, REX DRUG CO. .Cut Rat Druggist Wet'Vnple. Salt Lake City MIUA9U NEW AND On 1NFW1ATJ0W - rwi tffSWtN TfUHERf m tatmi ctuP&tHs vr aatac hit n tuacs am fuR4, " A.E.fTEPHENJ A CO. of jvt. csi flaw. (741 luw rr. ros want -- 17 EASY VE MAKE to own a PIANO For yeti lfnd will sava you money do matter where you live. We guarantee safe delivery and entire satisfaction. Write us. Our prices and offer will Interest you. MUSIC CONSOLIDATED Sajt Laka City. Uta Uuittoil Uullilinx. CO. lt Ldtke City "Beat in West by Test." School a!) year. Full Businesa and Short hand Coursea. Write for information to E.C. Daria. Prm. Both Try Hard. Yes, said Nagget, a woman usually treats her husband as the average servant treats Go ahead, said the wise Mrs. Whats the answer. Nagget. Why, the more hes worth the Cathmore she tries to break him. olic Standard aDd Times. bric-a-bra- ' Doing His Best. Policeman See here! What do you mean by driving your horse up over the walk like this? Uncle Eben Confound you city fel-- ! I'm just obeying your blamed sign here, Keep horses on a Judge. No Alarm Needed. our whole fire department made a desperate effort to save the property at the fire last night. B second alarm? tllrn It was the er. Yes, PSPPOUUCriOlf. SIGHT YEARS OLD looking for, and not an opportunity to Invest their time and money for the advancement of forestry for its own sake. It 18 here that the forester has an opportunity to sljow that his work hnd its results are eminently practical, that a desirable return is possible; both Immediate from the sale of the product, and remote from the Increased and accumulating growth, as well as the Improvement of the quality of the timber, together with the growing and the reproductive capacity of the soil. In a planting proposition, the return is necessarily remote. If, however. It can be shown that an area, now producing 1 per cent., for example. Is capable of returning 3 per cent, per annum, compound Interest, at the final harvest In 40 years, after deducting with Interest, the Initial cost of stock and planting, together with taxes and fire protection for the full period, is it not good business policy for many owners, whether Individual or company, to make such an investment? It will be argued that only owners that are able to bold an area permanently will care to wait 40 years for a return, and that very few individuals would consent to an investment in which the returns are deferred for so long a time. This Is true In almost all cases. There are, however, conditions which make such an investment desirable. It is not at all uncommon for plantations to be made, protected, and allowed to mature, in order that the returns may be enjoyed by the next generation of a family, or have them take the place of a life insurance policy. In practicing forestry, It must be realized at the outset that an Investment either of money or marketable material left standing is necessary. The former includes the extra cost of marking the timber to be removed, care in protection of the young growth, fire protection, including piling coniferous tops and patrol, and a slight increase In the cost of lodging per thousand teet, as the larger the amount of timber removed from a given area the less Is the cost per unit. Unless a clear cutting system Is employed, some marketable material must be left on the area cut over both for seeding and In some cases for protecting the seed trees from windfall. This comes under the latter form of Investment-- namely, merchantable material. In return for t8 Investment of merchantable material, the eOdltlon of the forest Is Instead of moving all of the valuImproved. able species and learnR the area to reproduce the undesirable and ss valuable, the reproduction of desirable sp'ces 8 provided for, and the future value of tb' area Increased. For the 8uresnul operation of a working plan and the possibly of carrying It out for the full 11 ,s necessary for the forester Period specified and owner temeet on common ground. First of -' ol view of all. the fortor must Bet the pot. a ot full at and arrive tl 'wner. he cannot fand plans. This met u-'Itie for or obtain the --ro'ts that may 'ble t) 'killing Drunkenness and Opium Diseases. Cor. Third So. and I one-ha- lf ud ki X IA 1 grazing PERA POSITIVE MANENT CURE FOR Elastic Hosiery. The kind that please, 'it (uamoteed or money refunded. Mail orders given prompt attention. Jt tie The telephone rate in Denmark outside of the larger cities is about $11 a year. & lni?ti"n eifc9 g, a 1 tnqual Oldest Intermountain Bank. We flt Trusses, ShouMer Braces, Abdominal IN MEDICINE Tremendous success has attended ot the new Munyon Hop Professor claims that L lias secured n.ors Muuyoo converts than he ev B,Btl that hla Ho area of each, with Be exception or u bounds. the total Is said that ths total membership meadow land, in of roUKllou 'le United Btai could be divided into parts over the half million mark uYRn each hlunySn uS for annual treatment ubJJctto $ wooded section the total Aland of n board material was estimated, both feet and cords, the system of Llana80-men- t 1,, and tln char- Phy of health, which 1. Uia f acter of thlnajng l..x wuh0ts k folkn1 I want to expound Jthe Great TrntK necessary wsb I that hav. learned that the mom and curaUve Dower In an ounce Hope material to cornlfe In pounds of Dope. That ofsick pie p not take medicine except as out the first yeag should eura-o- f medium which through the, great marked. Where a' tlve power Hope may be made effee- tn the cut- five. Medicine are necessary reproduction present state of the world's progress beting was recom- cause they give a patient prryelval supand strength and renewed vigor mended, provision port with which to brace up the will power. for keeping out One know, from the action of the proper that he or he feeling betwere medicine, ter by thl inspired hop and faith, made. which complete the cure. that probably a million perUpon each sec- - sonaI think at least In th United States hav of tlQii pasture declared themselves cured by my mediand I know that these people hav laqd the necessary cines, had ths beat remedies medical solenc and speplanting had to offer. I hav always contended cies were deter- that If there is any virtue tn medicine followers should have the beat, but mined, together my I verily believe that more than with the fencing of those who have been lifted to health from the bondage of chronlo Illness, required to pre- through taking my medicines, have been and that they vent grazing really cured by th knowledge had the utmost In medical tore at their young command, and the Hope this Inspired. I am not in any' sense a practicing planted material. physician. I employ at my laboratories In the office, a In Philadelphia a large staff of expert I have map was prepared physicians and chemists,In and various cities many physicians 'RERROLUCTJOTT showing each class ot the other United States detailed to glv free of land together advice to the sick and affficted. My are at Munyon's Laborawith the specified area to be thinned or planted headquarters tories. 63d and Jefferson Bis . Phils., Pa., etc., de- and I have there a staff of duly registereach year. For example, exper physicians and consulting note the year In which the area Is to be cut, which ed and to all who desire It I offer the tt I, lb, lc; II, III, etc., denote the area and order of of medical advice absolutely free charge.' planting; I to be planted la 1910. II In 1911. etp. Write today, addressing Prof. 3. In the written plan a complete statement of the Munynn personalty and your letter treatment of each section, both cutting and plant- have a special care. ing, is given for each year. For example: WHAT SHE SAID. 1910. ordcthat stand, he then advances the practical side ot the practice of his art He may be dealing either with a large area. Involving many conditions as to topography, character of timber, rate of growth, etc., necessitating different methods of cutting to obtain desirable reproduction, a future supply of stock, protection from windfall and fire, or, be may have simply a wood lot problem to solve. In either case. It ts the results that owners are AATVJFAl WAITS PIS. T REASON FOR BIG SUCCESS build-dinWork on the new sixteen-stor- y which will bo the future home of the bank, will start next month. MEN WANTED T. TRUSS TO TRY OUR it: P0iv( noted health expert Walker Bros. Bankers Founded 1859. : front a scientific point or view, desirable silvicultural operations or example, an Improvement ntlfleally necessary, but It a material, and the own-- ' a expense, the reac opera-materi- T sy scientific sacrifices as are necessary, and not making the plan ahe, himself, would prefer. lie then should make a thorough study of the markets of the region and plan blB cutaccordingly. tings localities Different tn their ability vary to absorb a vM range and class of material. Cord wood may have no value, or it may be worth 25 cents or $1 a cord on the stump, on so and up through the higher class of Torest products. Failure to un derstand these conditions thoroughly, and the demands of a region, may mean the financial failure of a plan. Oftentimes these local conditions preclude the possibility of certain provisions highly desirable from a technical standpoint, but which for practical reasons are Impossible. In other words, the practical must be given full consideration along with the technical. between forester With complete and owner, and a disposition on the part of both to make the necessary sacrifices, together with an understanding on the part of the former of the really practical side of the problem, there should be less and less cause for the abandonment of the provisions of working plans made for definite periods. The first working plan in Vermont under the state forest service, was made by the writer while engaged as assistant to Ihe state forester. The area treated Is ownd by Dr. William Stanford Stevens of Albans, Vermont, and Is located at Enosburg, in the same state. An outline of the work and Its provisions follow. The area Involved embraces 900 acres, divided as follows: Woodland, 360 acres; pasture land, 344 acres; meadow, 196 acres. The conditions that led the owner to consider the possibilities of forestry were these: The area had been maintained under a more or less diversified system ot farm management, and as the owner did not live on or near the property, be wished to be relieved of the care and attention that such an arrangement involved. To accomplish this purpose It seemed best to. bring the three classes of land under a definite and permanent system of management through the provisions and maintenance of a forest working plan. The provisions follow: 1. To complete the treatment of the whole tract at the end of ten years. 2. AH woodland to be treated Is divided Into ten equal areas, one to be thinned In the fall apd winter of each year 3. All pasture land Is divided Into ten equal areas, one to bo planted in the spring of each year. t: All meadow land will be maintained as such. ' 5. For each wooded area, the kind of thinning to employ is stated: sIfo a rorgh estimate, together with net value, of the amount to come out. 6 For each area to be planted, the species are selected and the number nece-sar- y given, together with the total cost of the work. The woodland Is mixed, hardwoods consisting of suear maple, yellow btreh. beech, and a small percentage of ash, basswood, poplar, Ironwood, cherry and elm, with yourg hemlock and spruce reproduction well established on a tew sections. Sugar maple reproduction Is especially good, and with ash and basswood Is particularly desirable. In treating this area either reproduction or improvement thinnings were prescribed, removing all undesirable and species and such mature species as seemed best for the requirements of the area. Thus only desirable species were left to reproduce as well as to become more valuable through Increased growth. In carrying out the field work for this plan, the s first surveyed both by boundaries and . tt wa necessary to ascertain the over-matur- e Woodland. 22 acres will be thinned, la being clear cut for planting. planting, 32.41 A will be planted with white pine, Id namely lb, c, d and e. 'la Is trot to has been staked out. The other acres have definite boundaries. On this area there is sufficient cord wood available to make Its removal profitable. Me 1911. Woodland. 20 acres will be thinned. Of this area 7.8 acres In the lot by the sugar-hous- e have been marked for a reproduction cutting. Tract Vb will be clear cut for planting. Planting. Tract II. 37.36 A will be planted with white pine. All apple frees, brakes and hard hack are to be removed. OUTLINE FOR CUTTING. The Lover Den you say dat my suit is in vain? The Lass Not exactly, but I did say If you little, mut didnt quit follerin me around d bounce a brick on yer forehead! bow-legge- RASH ALL OVER BABY'S pie-face- d BODY (The acreage of woodland to be treated ts cut tched So He Could Not Sleep down from the total 360 by the fact that about 160 acres was being cut over under a contract made On July 27, 1909, we left Boston for previous to the adoption of this plan. It accounts to England and Ireland, taking trip for only 22 and 20 acres coining under management with us. After being in Ireland baby for the years given above, which Is, of course, not few days a nasty rash came out all of the total area of woodland.) over his body. We took him to a docIt la estimated that the total receipts from the tor who gave us medicine for him. one-tent- h cutting, Including the tract being cut under contract above mentioned, will pay the complete cost of planting and seedlings. The plan Just outlined means that at the end of r the period the owner will have his woodland under a good system of forest management, and greatly improved over Its present condition, together with 344 acres planted to Norway spruce and white pine, the cost ot which being met as before stated by the returns from the' area Itself. The returns trom thinnings which will be made on each section In the berlod from 1935 to 1945, making each section thinned 21 years old, will give a considerable return. At this time about 400 trees per acre will be removed. From 1950 to 1960 the area will be clear cut by sections and replanted. The total yield from this cutting should be at least 30,000 board feet per here. The plan also provides for proper fire protection, which Is absolutely necessary for the successful maturing of a plantation. It also states the conditions which any contractor must meet who makes the cuttings during the next ten years. These conditions follow: 1. All trees to come out are blazed and stamped 'with the lettor V. 2. The contractor must take all marked and leave all unmarked trees v 3. Care In felling must be taken In order that young growth and reproduction will not be Injured. 4. All scund logs 6 inches at the small end and over are to go Into lumber. 5. Sound down timber and tops cf felled trees are to be cut Into cord wood 6 Care must to taken In skidding logs not to Injure standing trees and reproduction. 7. The contractor will be liable to a penalty of twice the value of any tree that Is cut not bearing the official stamp. 8. All work Is subject to Inspection. The state forester also agrees to mark the trees to cut each yekr. While the owner himself will not enjoy this return, the plan offers sn example of the Instance cited previously by which an individual la willing to make a long-timlnvtstment in order to make It possible for th next generation in his family to enjoy the results. ten-yea- ' e The trouble started in the form of a rash and was all over babys body, head and face, at different times. It irritated, and be would scratch It with all bis might. The consequence was developed into sores, and we were afraid it would leave nasty scars on bis face. When we reached England we took baby to another doctor, who said his condition was due to change of food and climate, and gave more medicine. The rash got no better, and it used to itch and burn at night so bad that the child could not sleep. He was completely covered with It at different times. It wag at this time that my mother advised us to try Cuticura Soap and Ointment. After using Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointment for about nine months the places disappeared. There are not any scars, or other kind of disfigurement, and baby is completely cured by the Cuticura Soap and Ointment. We have no further trouble with babys skin. Nothing stopped the itching, and allowed baby to sleep but Cuticura Soap and Cuticura Ointment. (Signed) Mrs. Margaret Gunn, 29 Burrell St., Rox-bur- y, Mass., March 12, 1911. Although Cuticura Soap and Oint- - . ment are sold everywhere, a sample of each, with book, 'will be mailed free on applies! Ion to Cuticura, Dept. 14 K. Boston. Just ter the Summer, The o d womaa wbe lived la a shoe explained. Roomier than hotel Bummer rooms, she cried. You can't tell how much money a man Is making from the clothes he wears. You must get a look at hla wife's.) V.