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MAKERS OF JEWELRY
SALT LAKE city
IGO MAIN STREET
BARGAINS IN USED CARS
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Thera can never be any question about owner
ship, when an animal shows a "Perfect'* Ear
Ta*, with number of animal and name and
address of owner stamped thereon. And any
owner who neglects to so identify his stock,
has no one to blame for losses except himself.
The return of one good steer will pay 'for
^Perfectly*' tagffing 2,000 head.
Samples Free*** . su "a
The ''Perfect" Ta, should be used because it
Is the lightest tag manufactured ; made of
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Xt can be attached to an animal's ear in
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of squeeslng the ear or causing Inflammation.
This ear tag is endorsed by stockmen all over
the United States. Send for FREE SAMPLE
tag and prices today.
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Salt Lake City. Utah.
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We are now
THOUGHT WILL RULE WORLD
Scientist Asserts Ships at Sea Will Be
Controlled From Shore and Gasoline
Will Be Grown Like Corn.
In the lobby of a big Fifth avenue
dab one evening recently, a group of
scientific men were discussing the war
as being the necessity that will bring
about some startling inventions, notes
a New York correspondent. If tbe
sprinkling of lntellectnral inmlnatt
were not stamped by genius, It Is prob
able that an ordinary bystander would
bave tapped bis forehead knowingly.
One of them was telling about a sci
entist who Is already telephoning to
airplanes without wires. And another
quoted a famous Inventor who sold
that It would only be a short while
until all telephone wires would be abol
ished as unessential.
"The fact is," ha Bald, "that tele
phone wires do not in reality carry
our messages. Every scientist knows
that. Back of It all Is the great proc
ess of thought which we are only be
ginning feebly to understand.
"The more we delve Into this proc
ess of thought—whatever it Is—the
more we come to the conclusion that
the material phenomena is the pro
jection of thought. We konw that ev
ery material thing comes from a
thought or an Idea.
"We are arriving at the conclusion
that even space is thought, for we are
annihilating space every day through
a thinking process. It will not be
many generations before every ship at
sea la controlled by thought from
shore. Our trains are going to be run
without fuel, and we are going to grow
gasoline Just like we raise corn."
Center of Fashion.
Paris, the center of the world's fash
ions, Has no fewer than 60,000 women
dressmakers, not counting designers
and fitters, which would bring the
number up to close on 100,000. The
designers, who sketch out their Idea*
In pen and Ink or with water-colors,
and often originate the fashions that
prevail throughout the world, earn
easily over four figures a year, ob
serves a correspondent.
Good mannequins are the most diffi
cult to obtain. Some of the lurgest
Parisian houses employ twenty or thir
ty. whose whole time Is passed In try
ing on dresses before the eyes of fash
ionable French women. Naturally the
numbers are fewer nowadays, and
many of the most famous mannequins
of Paris are now nursing In the hos
pitals or employed In the French muni
tlon works. . , y ,
Coining of Yankee Dollars. •
It was in 1792 that the congress of
the United States authorized the es
tablishment of a mint In Philadelphia.
With the founding of this Institution
the "almighty dollar" began to come
Into Its own. The Spanish dollar had
been common -In America for years,
and when Governor Morris attempted
to harmonize all the moneys of the
states he took the dollar as a stand
ard. The plans of Morris were later
amended by Jefferson, who proposed
to strike four coins upon the basis of
the Spanish milled dollar—a gold piece
of the value of $10, a dollar In sliver,
a tenth of a dollar In silver and ■
hundredth of a dollar In copper.
Club Bore—Say, old fellow, I want
something up to date In the way of
fancy dress for the Vegetarians' ball
Acquaintance—Well, stick a turnip
your head and go as a meatles»
. • Plain Enough.
"What'S the matter, detective 1"
"Some guy has been dropping ashes
on the street."
"Well. It ought to be easy to follow
Infected Animals Develop Into
SUCH PIGS DO NOT THRIVE
Mixtures Containing Charcoal, Cop
peras, Etc., Are Believed to Be of
Value as Preventives—San
tonin la Scarce.
(Prepared by the United States Depart
ment of Agriculture.)
Intestinal worms are common In
hogs and are particularly Injurious to
growing pigs. Insufficiently fed, neg
lected pigs living in dirty pens and
yards, fed from filthy troughs, drinking
contaminated water, bathing In old hog
wallows, and rooting and sleeping In
manure piles and stack bottoms soon
become Infested with worms. Such
pigs do not thrive, but develop Into
pot-bellied, profitless runts. Pens,
should be kept clean and dry and tbe
manure frequently removed.
Mixtures containing charcoal, cop
peras, etc., are believed by some to be
of value as preventives and destroy
ers of worms, but their usefulness
probably depends upon their general
effect on the condition of the pig and
Male Hog Louse.
not upon their action on the worms.
Other things being equal, a pig In
good condition is better able to re
sist tbe attacks of worms than one that
ls not In good condition. Mineral mix
tures may, therefore, by helping to bal
ance the ration, tend to Increase the
powers of resistance to the 111 effects
of worms and other parasites. They
Should, however, be classed as tonics
or conditioners rather than as worm
preventives or destroyers.
Santonin, which was formerly wide
ly used as a remedy for worms In hogs,
Is practically unobtainable at the pres
ent time owing to foreign trade coh
The followihg treatment has been
SUCCULENT FEED IN WINTER
Acre of Corn Can Be Placed In 8llo at
Coat Not Exceeding That of Shock
ing and Husking.
Silage Is the best and cheapest form
tn which u succulent feed can be pro
vided for winter use. An acre of
corn can be placed In the silo at a cost
not exceeding that of shocking, husk
ing, grinding and shredding. Crops
can be put Into the silo during weath
er that could not be utilized In mak
ing hay or curing fodder. There Is
less waste In feeding silage than in
feeding fodder. Silage is very pala
table and like other succulent feeds
silage has a beneficial effect on the di
gestive organs. More stock can be
kept on a given area of land with sil
GUARD AGAINST HIGH PRICES
One of the Best Wayeto Grow as Much
Food on Farm as Facilities
One of the best ways to be Insured
against high prices for food Is to raise
as much of It on the farm ns facili
ties will i>ermlt. Both meat and bread
will be important next year. When
wa think of the Importance of milk,
pork, poultry, eggs, butter, beef, mut
ton and other foods derived from anl
mr-.is we are sure to be Impressed with
ltv «-stock raising.
MORE AND BETTER PASTURES
G-)od Results Obtained by Clipping at
Ohio Station—Ripening of Weed
More and better grasses were noticed
to result from clipping pastures after
harvest In a survey made by the Ohio
agricultural experiment station. Bri
ers are removed aud the ripening of
weed seeds is prevented, so that the
grasses and clover have greater
chances for growth. Where the mow
ing machine cuunot go, a scythe may
IMMENSE LOSS BY INSECTS
Agricultural and Horticultural Inter
ests Suffer Big Loss Annually
One-tenth of the agricultural and
horticultural Interests of the United
States are destroyed annually by In
sects, and our greatest safeguard Is
the destruction of these by the grtld
The birds are our country's
j greatest aids to food conservation.
found to be very effective In expelling
Intestinal worms In experiment» con
ducted by the zoological division of
the bureau of animal industry :
Withhold all feed and water for 24
hours, then give each pig from 1 to 2
ounces of castor oil to which has
been added oil of American wormseed
Common Roundworms of Hogs—-a,
Male; b. Female.
as follows: Pigs weighing less than
50 pounds, one-half teaspoonful ; pigs
weighing 50 to 100 pounds, one tea
spoonful; large hogs, two teaspoon
fuls. Each pig should be dosed sep
arately If the best results are to be
obtained. Castor oil should always be
given with oil of American wormseed.
Other laxatives are cot satisfactory.,
Dangerous to Drench Hogs.
Drenching hogs is dangerous, as
they are liable to get the remedy Into
the lungs. With sufficient assistance
pigs may be held, the mouth kept open
by means of a couple of loops of wire
or rope, or leather straps, aud the
medicine given in a tablespoon or a
large kitchen spoon. By this method,
though It is troublesome, one may be
certain that each pig gets bis proper
dose. After dosing with the above
mixture pigs may be fed and watered.
Repeat the treatment In ten days.
Change Pastures Frequently.
Healthy hogs become infected with
Intestinal worms from feed, water and
soli which have been Infested by the
droppings from Infected hogs,
quent change of pasture Is one of the
best means of reducing worm Infesta
tion to a minimum. Hogs, however,
should not be allowed to run at large
on open range, as this favors the
spread of hog cholera.
Swine can be raised when they are
confined in limited quarters If the
quarters are kept clean, but they will
So much better and stay in better
health If they have plenty of pasture.
Divide the pasture Into convenient
areas, so that the hogs can be shifted
from one pasture to another. This
not only provides fresh pasture,'but
affords an opportunity to disinfect
the pastures by plowing and reseeding
or by exposure to the sun and weather.
CURING A*JD STORING SEEDS
8oy Bean Spoils Rather Easily Unless
Properly Handled—Avoid Pest
ling and Molding.
Soy bean seed spoils rather easily If
not properly handled, and care should
be used Cn curing aiN storing. After
threshing the beans should be watched
carefuly to avoid heating and mold
ing. When good and dry there Is no
such danger. A good plan Is to spread
the beans out on the floor Immediate
ly after threshing and shovel them
over from time to time until they are
thoroughly dry, then they may be safe
ly be put into socks or bins. The store
room should be dry and have a free
circulation of air. Soy bean seed loses
vitality very rapidly and It la not safe
to hold seed for planting purposes lor
more than two seasons.
ADD TO OUR MEAT SUPPLIES
Quickest and Cheapest Way Is to In
crease Poultry and Egg Produc
tion—Eat Less Meat
The quickest and cheapest way of
adding to our meat supplies is to in
crease poultry ajid egg production. To
double this production next year will
give ns 6,500,000,000 pounds of meat
food,In the form of poultry and eggs.
By having this amount of poultry food
for domestic consumption we will eat
less pork and beef, and can send al-t
most that many pounds of meat to Eu
rope. We cannot Increase any of the
meat animals as rapidly or economical
ly as poultry.
PLENTY OF SHEEP ROUGHAGE
With Supply of Red Clover or Alfalfa
Hay Animals Can Be Carried Until
With plenty of roughage, such as
red clover or alfalfa hay, sheep can
be carried until nearly spring wltl
little grain. Corn silage can be ns^d
to furnish succulence, although some
losses and a good deal of trouble
have resulted from Improper feeding
„ . __
RATS ARE QUITE EXPENSIVE
With Increased Price of Feed Ohs
Coste Eight Dollars Each Year
Better Keep Sow or Ewe.
Statistics jused to tell us it cost $8
to feed a rat for one year on the farm,
Wlth Increased grain prices. It costs
$8. One can keep a profitable sow or
ewe for the price of a few rats. i
DEAL WITH PHILADELPHIA BIGGEST
EVER EXECUTED IN BASEBALL WORLD
Although no official figures were given out In the deal which gnve Grover
Alexander and Bill Klllifer to the Cubs, it was unofficially announced that
President Weeghman figured that he forked over $100,000 for the star battery.
If such is the case It Is biggest deal ever executed in baseball.
Back about 1911 the baseball world was startled when the New York
Nationals paid $11,000 for Rube Marquard, then with the Indianapolis club.
No such deal ever had been turned before. The next year the Pittsburgh club
paid, according to authentic reports, $22.600 to the St. Puul club for Pitcher
Marty O'Toole and the Marquard deal was so far eclipsed that It soon was
Early In the year 1915 Charley Comlskey of the White Sox purchased
Eddie Collins from Connie Mack for $50,000, with * reported bonus of $15,000
to Collins for signing the contract.
The following spring, 1916, the Eddie Collins deal was duplicated, accord
ing to unofficial figures, when the Cleveland club forked over $50,000 for the
services of Trls Speaker.
If Weeghman gavé $100,000 for Alexander and Klllifer, a part of which Is
In the form of players Prendergast and DiUhoefer, It is likely that he figured he
was paying at the very least $75,000 for Alexander alone, which breaks all
records for money paid for ball plvyers and sets a mark likely to stand for
NEBRASKA MEN JOIN SERVICE
Three of Star Football Players Signify
Intention of Enlisting—Two
Are In Navy.
Announcement Is made that 19 play
(9a at the University of Nebraska will
be awarded the official "N" and sweat
ers for football work this season. They
are Captain Shaw, Rhodes, Wilder, Ko
pitzky, Day, Duteao, Kellogg, Schel
lenberg, Dobson, Hubka, Cook, McMa
hon, Otoupallk, Riddell, Munn, Krle
melmeyer, L. Shaw, Young and Teter.
Five of the nineteen have played
their full three years allowed under
qhe Missouri Valley conference rules.
They are Captain Shaw, Kosltzky,
Cook, Otoupallk and Riddell.
Shaw, Young and Day will tender
their services to the nation for the
summer by the medical examiners, will
enlist In the balloon corps at the
Omaha station. Young will enter tjie
naval radio school at Great Lakes, and
Day already has passed the prelimi
nary examinations for admission to
Captain Shaw, rejected last
• ATHLETES COMMISSIONED. •
Among the * men awarded J
• commissions at the Plattsburg •
2 camp were several well known 2
• to the athletic world. •
• George T. Adee, president of •
• the United Lawn Tennis As- •
• soclatlon, 'was given a commis- •
• slon as major. •
• Devereux Milburn, famous •
J polo player. Is a captuln of field J
• artillery. Jack Devereux, an- •
• other poloist, Is a first lieutenant £
• of infantry. - •
e Among New York newspaper «
• men who won their commis- •
O slons are "Sheriff" W. O. Me- «
• Geehau, former boxing editor of •
• the Tribune, now a captain ; *
• Innls Brown, former baseball J
• writer of the Tribune, now a •
J first lieutenant. Jack Wheeler, J
• former sporting editor of the •
J Herald, and Bud Fisher, the car- 2
• toonlst, landed second lieu- •
UNREST AMONG RACING MEN
Horsemen Who Are Looking Ahead
Into Hazards of War Conditions
See Cause for Worry.
Low figures for sterling thorough
breds at recent horse sales In Lexing
ton Is said to reflect a wide-spread
feeling of unrest among horsemen who
are looking into the hazards of racing
under war conditions In 1918.
them believed prudence should dictate
* moderate policy, that it Is not wlth
out the range of possibilities that rac
ing may be considerably curtailed in
the United States next year on account
of war needs, which Include the con
servation of grain, and because of the
Increasing transportation difficulties.
One writer, purporting to reflect sen
timent among turfmen, asserts many of
Roan Hal Brings $4,000.
Roan Hal, the ten-year-old hoppled
pacer, with a record of 2:00%, has
been disposed of in New York for $4,
000 to W. C. Eckert of Reading, Pa.
During the past season Roan Hal
i earned $9,000.
JOHN KILBANE OUT FOR GOOD
Former Featherweight Champion Now
Teaching In Army Camp—Ac
Johnny Kllbane's defeat at the
hands of Benny Leonard In Philadel
phia last summer marked the end of
tbe featherweight's career. Kilbane,
after ruling the featherweight ranks
since 1912, when he won the title from
Abe Attel, has announced his perma
nent retirement from the ring, and his
Intention to devote his entire time to
Instructing soldiers In the art of box
ing at Cnmp Sherman, Chillicothe, O.,
where he is serving as boxing Instruc
Kilbane has accumulated a small
fortune from his ring engagements.
He has sufficient, he announced, to
provide for himself and family for the
rest of their days, and he has Invested
his earnings In Cleveland real estate.
"I am through with the ring for
good," he said. "There will be no
attempted comebacks. I have fought
my last bout."
With the announcement of Kilbane's
retirement there has been a wild rush
on the part of other featherweights to
claim the championship.
PRIZE "BONE" IS UNNOTICED
"Red" Klllifer Pulls One That Escapes
Attention of Everybody
Berle Casey, the umpire, who Is win
tering In Portland. Ore., tells what he
considers Is the prize "boner" story of
the const league. It passed unnoticed.
In the last series between the Angels
and Tigers "Red" Klllifer was playing
third. The angels were in the field
with two Vernon players on the sacks.
Casey Was umpiring behind the plate.
The ball was tossed around the infield.
When it came to Klllifer he looked at
It, and seeing that It was slightly
roughened, tossed It to the Los Angeles
bench, calling for another ball.
Casey waited a moment, then tossed
another into play. Boles, who was
catching, turned around and said, "Did
you call tlmeT"
He hadn't, and the Vernon players
could both have scored had they been !
"wise" to the situation.
Neither crowd nor players of either
team noticed this lapse of memory on
the part of Klllifer.
Cutting Players and Salary.
A reduction In salaries and a cut
ting down in the size of the squads
will probably be recommended at the
coming meeting of the Pacific Coast
league club owners.
HOW TH S
Told by Herself. Her Sin*
cerity Should Con
Christopher, 111.—"For four years 1
suffered from irregularities, weakness,
____________ nervousness, and
was in a run down
condition. Two of
jjEpppHI our best doctors
■Ws failed to do me any
ÜtelB good. I heard so
wWtmfrn much about what
Lydia E.Pinkham 's
pound had done for
others, I tried it
and was cured. I
am no longer ner
vous, am regular,
and in excellent
health. I believe the Compound will
cure any female trouble. "—Mrs. Auca
Heller, Christopher, 111.
Nervousness is often a symptom
weakness or some functional derange
ment, which may be overcome by tni
famous root and herb remedy, Ly
E. Pinkbsm's Vegetable Compound,
thousands of women have found
If complications exist, write Lydia E.
Pinhham Medicine Co., Lynn, Mass., for
suggestions in regard to your ailment.
The result of ita long experience ia
at your service.
It doesn't pay to bunko a woman
whose only asset Is a gift of gab.
Pile« Corea ln C to 14 Days
Draggirts refund money if PAZO OINTMENT falls
to core Itching, Blind. Bleeding or Protruding Plies.
Finit application give* relief. fiOo.
He Eats White Meat Now.
After James E. Watson had conclud
ed his address in a little town down
south he was escorted to the only res
taurant In the place by the.*commlttee
on entertainment, muses n writer In
the Indianapolis News. The proprie
tor, strong for conservation, had only
one kind of meat to offer—pickled
"This reminds me," said the chair
man of the committee, after numerous
apologies had been made, "of a little
story. Several days ago we were vis
ited by a severe windstorm, which
caused considerable damage In this
neighborhood. In addition to several
trees, several rods of fence were blown
down on my place about three miles
from town. Meeting old Pete, the col
ored man of all work of our town, I
asked him to go out and repair the
"There is no particular hurry about
It," I told him, "but we are going to
butcher on Tuesday, and If you can
be there on that day we will give yon
the pig jowls."
"Mlstah Charles," said Pete with an
Injured look on his face, "I sho' will
help yo' all wid de work, but since I'se
got my pension I eat furder back on
War Use of Cattails.
High explosives require so much
cotton In their manufacture that ex
perimenters have been casting about
for a substance to replace It.
It remained for Charles Goard, a
Denver Inventor, to discover that the
floss of cattails can be substituted for
guncotton In the making of ammuni
Germany, it Is reported, has for osme
time relied upon cattails to take the
place of cotton 1 nthe manufacture of
The Way of It.
"You say he got the drop ou you?"
"Yes, he landed on my head In a
In the game of life a good deal de
pends on a good deal.
and "snap** to its
Try a cup and
notice the charming
flavor and substan
tial character of thi«
Postum is a true
"man's" drink, and
women and children
delight in it.
There'* a Reason*
Sold by Grocers
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