Keep Kids Kleen
!** l p at nj p *' 1, fT
I m or ol.
•de ia blue
la atop oroiUrfioa.
me blue sad white
bicLocr «tripe*. Abo Hakler weight,
iut-cekraatcmlHiduk blue, cadet
bliM, tan ar dark red, afl approm
•tely trimmed with laet.color
aaRMSta made m
k with elbow decree
(ar high seek aad loo« d ot r rm.
I 85c the suit
II your dealer csnrwt supply you
re wiii send them, chartes prepaid
aa receipt ol price. 65c each.
ol Imitation*. Look for
_ s . the Twa Horse* on the LakaL
Lsri Strauss Sc Co., San Francisco
Awarded GRAND PRIZE «1 tk« P.P.LE.
U tie it
The Well One—The doctor now says
that his first diagnosis was correct.
The Sick One—Croat Scott! Do you
mean to say that I am his first pa
Druggist's Customers Praise
Kilmer's Swamp-Root ia the
best seller on the market today in this
locality. 1 believe it is all that is claimed,
and during my experience of eight years
in handling it as a kidney, liver and blad
der remedy J have never heard a single
compluint and know that it has produced
very beneficial results in many cases, ac
cording (o the reports of my customer*
who praise it highly.
Very truly youra,
HERBERT 8. MAXWELL,
June 5, 1916.
Prove What Swmp-Root Will Do For You
Send ten cents to Dr. Kilmer A Co.,
Binghamton, N. Y., for * sample size
bottle. It will convince anyone. You
will also receive a booklet of valuable
information, telling about the kidneys
and bladder. When writing, be sure and
mention this paper. Regular fifty-cent
and one-dollar size bottles for sal* at all
FAMOUS MEN WERE "BROKE"
Many Celebrities Who Have Swayed
Millions and Ruled Continents
Felt Pangs of Poverty.
Being "broke" Is an experience
through which some of the greatest
men In history have had to pass.
Men who have swayed millions, ruled
continents, commanded mighty armies
have not always been blesesd with
Hard cash was the one thing which
In the early days Napoleon could not
luy hand on, nnd the same mny be
said of Marshal Soult, who, long be
fore he became duke of Dalmatia was
without a penny, says London An
Nor was his great comrade-ln
arms, the heroic Ney, any better off
when In hts youth he donned the uni
form of a private soldier.
We do not know for certain wheth
er Columbus ever carried his coat to
the pawnshop, but the miseries of a
dungeen were certainly not the only
ones which tried his heart, his pocket
often being empty.
Owing to poverty, Dickens knew
hardships as a boy, and Dumas, the
author of "Monte Crlsto," died a de
Willis—Bump Is going to clean op
a bunch of money this yenr.
Willis—He ts going to tear down
that eighteen-story building that he
Gillis—And erect a bigger one?
Willis—Oh, no. Plant the site with
onions and potatoes.—Town Topics.
Woman's Rifle Club.
"I see Lakewood, N. J„ has a wom
an's rifle chib."
"What do they do rifle their hus
"No, I think the object of the club
Is to Improve woman's aim la life."
F* WITH "
is excellently at
tained by adding
to the daily menu
a ration or
gy—Ease of Di
all found in this
wheat and barley
The one requisite to good health,
good looks, sweet temper, prosperity
in business and general success in life
Mayonnaise dressing may be varied
by adding different chopped vegetables,
stirring them Into
the dressing before
adding the whipped
of a cupful of pi
111 e nt o s washed
and put through a
sieve with a wood
en spoon ; add to a
cupful of mayon
naise dressing and serve It with fish.
Louis Salad. —Out canned or fresh
pineapple in strips an inch long and
a fourth of un Inch wide and thick ;
cut two apples in the snine manner
and squeeze over them the juice of
half a lemon. Cut heart stalks of cel
ery In the same way and have an equal
quantity of euch Ingredient. Mix with
mayonnaise and serve In heart leaves
Mayonnaise with chopped pickle and
capers with some onion and parsley
is another good fish s^ece.
Onions Stuffed With nice. —Purboil
the onions, rinse In cold water and
remove the centers,
that has been cooked tender In broth
or milk and water; season with salt,
curry powder and tomato catchup. Cov
er with a buttered paper, add broth
to the dish and let the onions cook un
til tender. Use the liquid In the dish
to make a sauce to serve with the
Chocolate Pie. —Scald two cupfuls of
milk, mix together a half-cupful of
sugar and a fourth of a cupful of corn
starch and a pinch of salt ; stir Into
the hot milk, cook 15 minutes, then
add two squures of melted chocolate ;
beat the yolks of two eggs, add a
fourth of a cupful of sugur to them,
and turn into the mixture,
baked shell with the chocolate mixture
and cover with a meringue made of
the whites of the eggs, two tublespoon
fuls of sugar and a half-teaspoonful of
vanilla. Set In the oven until it has
browned to a pale amber shade.
Cheese sauce prepared by making
a white sauce, using two tahlespoonfuls
of butter and two of flour; cook to
gether, then add a cupful of rich milk,
aud when smooth and free from lumps,
add a half-cupful of grated cheese.
Seflve this with poached eggs, after
Fill with rice
A DAY OF DATES.
Dates are so well liked and are not
costly fruit, which should make them
_ more commonly used. A
HBHHPB few stuffed dates, stuffed
with peanuts or any
_ other nut meats well
liked, then rolled In sug
ar, will furnish u most
wholesome and economi
cal dessert aud one which
need not be refused to
the small people.
Cream Dates. —Spread a cupful of
dates which has been stoned, washed,
dried and cut In quarters on a plate
and sprinkle with lemon Juice. Pre
pare two cupfuls of sweetened whipped
cream, fold In the beaten whites of
two eggs and stir In the dates,
lightly In a glass dish and keep very
cold until time to serve. Serve with a
delicate nut cake or a sponge cake.
Date Blanc Mange. —Flavor a quart
of thin custard with vanilla, stir In
two cupfuls of chopped dates, pour
Into a mold, and set on Ice. When
cold, turn out nnd cover with whipped
cream, or stiffiy beaten whites of two
Date Bread. —Make a sponge with
a quart of lukewarm water, half a
compressed yenstcake, a teaspoonful
uf salt, 1V4 pints of flour, set to rise
In a warm place. When light and
spongy, add a half-cupful each of
sugar and molasses and sufficient flour
to make a dough. Work In four table
spoonfuls of chopped dates, knead and
set to rise again.
Into loaves, aud when well risen bake
three-quarters of uu hour in a mod
A roost -delicious mixture for cream
puffs Is made by filling them with
chopped dates mixed with sweetened
und flavored whipped cream.
Bread, buttered and placed In a bak
ing dish, sprinkled with chopped
dates and over nil Is poured a cus
tard ; bake and serve cold.
Date Gem*. —Sift together five cup
fuls of flour and two teaspoonfuls of
baking powder, a teaspoonful of cin
namon and two teaspoonfuls of butter
over the fire In a saucepan, when the
butter Is soft, stir and beat for ten
minutes, adding one cupful of milk.
Add the dry Ingredients and a half
cupful of well-floured dates. Bake In
buttered gem pans.
When light, mold
No Home; No Nothin'.
Blank—Congratulations, old man. I
hear you have won a home with Miss
Blink—Ob, you have been misin
formed. I merely got the refusal of
"Hallon, Smith ; suppose a man mar
rie* his first wife's stepsister's aunt,
what relation is he to her?"
"First —wife—um-step-aunt— er —let
me see; I don't know."
Bright Fellow—He's her husband.
PREVENTING EROSION OF FARM LANDS
■ : '
• v -
l.i —ni « *
vM " *
GULLIED FIELD IN NORTH CAROLINA.
(Prepared by the United State* Depart
ment of Agriculture.)
The existence of vast areas of so
called worn-out hill lands throughout
the United States may be attributed
chiefly to soil erosion, due to the
natural agencies of wind, frost and
rain. In most localities wind and
frost, owing to their comparatively
slow processes, play but a minor part
In the depletion of the soil nnd the ulti
mate destruction of good farm lands.
It Is the failure of the soil to absorb
the rain water which falls upon It that
presents by far the most serious us
pect of the problem. As nu Indication
of the dumage done by erosion, It Is
estimated that the Potomac river each
year carries olT in solution about 400
pounds of solid matter per acre of
land drained, containing plant food
sufficient to produce a crop. Unless
such loss be replaced, annually by
natural agencies or the application of
fertilizer, It is obvious that the land
soon will deteriorate greatly In pro
ductiveness and eventually be aban
In addition to the loss through ero
sion of the soluble elements of the
solL, a noticeable impairment occurs
In the physical condition of the soil.
When the moving water washes the
soil particles from the surface of the
hillside and deposits them on the land
below, the heavier particles, or the
Bundy constituents of the soil, are de
posited first, nnd the finer, or clay,
parts last Since neither pure sand
nor pure clay possesses the produc
tive characteristics observed In a soil
composed of the proper Intermixture
of sand nnd clay particles, It Is appar
ent that the effect of this sorting pro
cess Is to diminish greatly the fertility
or productive power of the soil. Hence,
not only the eroded land suffers but
also the lnnd at a lower level upon
which the eroded material is deposited.
Forms of Erosion.
Erosion due to moving water occurs
In two forms—sheet washing nnd gul
lying. Small areas are practically
ruined by gullying, while sheet wash
ing diminishes the productive power
of large areas.
Gullying generally Js
dreaded of the two types on account
of Its more apparent destructive ef
fects. Where the ravages of erosion
unchecked, deep gullies In
proceed unchecked, deep gullies In
variably develop In the field. Tin*'
appearance causes not only absolute
loss of land and inconvenience In cul
tivating, but a marked lowering In the
water table, with a possible accom
panying Inability of the soil to retain
the proper moisture content for the
production of crops and to withstand
periods of drought.
The injury due to sheet washing,
which occurs throughout the United
States, generally is underestimated
and Is regarded by many farmers as
of no particular consequence,
this type of erosion that slowly car
ries away the very fertility of the soil
without apprising the farmer—except
through slightly diminished crop yields
each year—that the application of |
remedial measures Is imperative In
order to save his farm.
Methods of Preventing Erosion.
Erosion Is due chiefly to the free j
movement of water over the surface ;
of the land, which carries off particles |
of soil. If all rain water were ab
sorbed by the ground upon which it
falls, soil erosion would be reduced to
a minimum. It is obvious, therefore,
that in order to prevent or reduce
erosive action the soil must receive
treatment that is conducive to the ud
mission and the storage of large quan
tities of rain water; and methods must
be employed to reduce the velocity,
and thereby the transporting power,
of the run-off water.
Since the storage capacity of a soil
depends upon Its porosity, any treat
ment which results In an Increased
porosity of the soil will reduce erosion
usually la obtained directly by deep
plowing and by a thorough Incorpora
tion of organic matter in the soil.
Methods of subsurface drainage which
lower the ground water level improve
the porous structure of the soil and ln
: crease Its ability to absorb surface
This porous condition
The treatment of cover, such
as seeding land to pasture, growing
timber, and planting cover crops In the
winter, tends to check and diminish
erosion greatly. Other methods which
retard the flow of the water nnd con
duct the excessive run-off from the
field with a reduced amount of erosion,
are contour plowing, hillside ditching,
By deep plowing the absorptive pow
er and reservoir capacity of a soli Is
Increased greatly. It is snid that ten
Inches of loose, plowed soil will ab
sorb two inches of rainfall. The in
corporation of organic matter or
humus In a soil adds materially to Its
moisture-holding capacity. This Is
best accomplished by plowing under
deeply, manure, stubble, stalks and
various cover crops. This organic
matter, In a decomposed state, Is
capable of absorbing considerable wa
ter and forms a richer and deeper top
Vegetation or cover crops will pro
tect the soil In four ways : (1) by
holding rain water on the surface for
a time, thus giving the soil a
better opportunity to absorb the wa
te** by keeping the soil open
through the growth of the roots, which
form passages for the water to reach
the subsoil; (3) by holding the soil
particles together through the binding
power of the roots ; and (4) by reducing
the movement of soil particles through
diminishing the velocity of surface wa
ter. Cover crops usually are grown
during the winter or when the land
itherwlse would be Idle. Vetch, clover,
eowpeas, oats, wheat and rye are com
monly used for cover crops.
Contour plowing and the following
in general of practically level lines In
farm operations tend to check the sur
fuee flow down a slope and to retain
the water where It falls. In cultivat
ing crops, each row' Is banked up and
a shallow depression which holds the
surface water Is left between the rows.
Thus the nbsorptlon by the soil of this
Impounded water is facilitated and
the rapid run-off down the slope, with
its destructive eroding power, often Is
entirely eliminated In case of ordinary
ruins. Contouring contributes also In
a considerable degree to the conserva
tion of moisture on hill lands.
Often It seems Impossible to prevent
erosion on lands with excessive slopes.
| a state of barrenness,
that erosion Is least active in forested
! areas, because of the penetration and
i binding power of the roots and the ac
No attempt should be made to culti
vnte such areas, but they should be
seeded to pasture and usually retained
us such. In well-sodded pasture land
the soil Is not exposed directly to the
erosive action of the water, so that
erosion is much less destructive than
In cultivated fields.
In many sections of the country
tlmberland on excessively steep slopes
has been cleared for cultivation, and
In many Instances after clearing it was
found Impossible to control or check
the erosion. Such lands should he re
verted to timber; otherwise the rav
ages'* of erosion will reduce It soon to
It is known
j cumulation of a thick layer of leaves
; and organic matter on the soli surface,
It can be Been readily that by the
underdraining of land to carry off the
excess water from the soil space Is
created for the reception of more wa
ter from the surface. The water fall
ing upon the surface sinks Into the
soil, percolates through it. nnd Is con
ducted away by the underdrains to nn
open drainage channel without running
over the mirfnee nnd causing destruc
tive erosion. Entrapped air, which
often prevents the entrance nnd free
movement of water in the soil, finds n
means of escape through subdralnnge
channels. The physical condition of
the soil Is altered by underdrnfnage
through the aeration nnd flocculation
of the soil particles. A perceptible ex
pnnslon and a slight upheaval of the
soil take place, resulting In nn Increase
in the size of the Individual pore
TT , , „ ..«„Inina
spaces. Hence, the rainfall percolates
more easily nnd quickly Into the soil
and a diminution In the runoff toi
W. L. DOUGLAS
"THE SHOE THAT HOLDS ITS SHAPE"
$3 $3.50 $4 $4.50 $5 $6 $7 & $8
Save Money by Wearing W. L Douglas
•hoes. For sale by over9000 shoe dealers.
The Best Known Shoes in the World.
W . L. Douglas name and the retail price is stamped on the bot»
tom of all ahoes at the factory. The value is guaranteed and
the wearer protected against high prices for inferior shoes. The
retail prices are the same everywhere. They cost
Francisco than they do in New York. They are always worth the |j
price paid for them. 1
nphe quality of W. L. Douglas product is guaranteed by more '
* than 40 years experience in making fine shoes. The smart
styles are the leaders in the Fashion Centres of America.
They are made in a well-eauipped factory at Brockton, Mass., ,
by the highest paid, skilled shoemakers, tie der the direction and I ^/tot
supervision of experienced men, all working with an honest
determination to make the best shoes for the price that money
can buy. / vl
Ask yoar shoe dealer for W. L. Douglas shoos. If he can- /f op £' 7 I
not supply you with the kind you want, take no other [ Vg, suasuruTts y
make. Write for Interesting booklet explaining how to L UBH w'
get shoes of the highest standard of quality for the price, VJy \M|p Cf,#»***
by return mail, postage free. ^ ? , h Vt'ï
vtampea on the bottom. 18£> Spar ic su t It rockt on, Mas».
<4 0 OC ^VW ]
"Well, after all," remarked the Tom
my who hud lost a leg at the
one advantage in 'uvlng a
"What's that?" asked his friend.
"You can hold up yer bloomin' soek
with a Un-tack !" chuckled the hero.
Cynics should avoid human society
nnd go out where the dogs are bark
ing at the moon.
The cheery man Is welcome every
where If he doesn't overdo It.
You Take No Chances
in Buying a Saxon
You may buy a Saxon believing it to be the
best car in its class and you will get what
you pay for.
You may look for longer service, better per
formance and lower up-keep bills from your
Saxon than from any other car of like price.
And you will not be disappointed.
If there was any doubt that Saxon cars are the
best in their respective divisions it has long
And the proof of this you will find, a thousand
fold over, in the records of Saxon owners—
and in the opinion of motor-car buyers in
general. Saxon cars have definitely estab
lished their superiority in every phase of
motor car performance.
And just as surely and decisively as they have
proved themselves abler acting cars, have they
proved themselves cheaper cars to keep up.
To build cars of such quality and such value
clearly reflects the strength and soundness
and ability of the Saxon organization.
Saxon Motor Car Corporation
There it still some good territory open for
Saxon Dealer*. For information you should
Saxon Motor Sale* Company of Utah
Salt Lake City
An Effective Plea.
"What do you mean by begging from !
door to door when your country needs j
such husky fellows as you?" asked the j
patriotic person, indignantly.
"I've walked sixty miles ter en
list. guv'nor," answered the tramp, j
"DU is de las' lap of the journey, an' I !
t'ought under tie circumstances you
wouldn't mind glvln' me a handout." j
"Certainly not. Step around to the i
kitchen and I'll have the cook tlx you '
up a good breakfast."
USE ALLEN'S FOOT-EASE
The ftutiwepUc powder to l>e shake
and sprinkled Into the foot-hath.
painful, swollen, smarting feet and takes the
atlne out of corns and bunions. The prreatefit
forter ever dlecovered for all foot-aches.
" ' ■ ckajfe FREE. '
f, N. Y — Adv. :
s R*fre»h«s -R^ton». m
5 Treatment for Hj»* that f*el drr and smart
E uub ;unr ■;« u uo.-b of jour iutm
1 "oSïfMTHt Wltl1 thB ""
f s»id &t um* »na opiicai su>
ktk Kurin* Eyi Remedy Co., Chicago, for Fru took 5
II till »8
Sold ererywhere, 25c.
Addre&a, Allen 8. Olmsted, Le
Not So Precipitate.
"BHggins Is one of these men who ;
want to get ahead of everybody else." |
"Oh, I don't know,
"Like produces like."
"Don't you think that short rations
produce some tall thinking?"
After the .,
Murine is for Tired Eyes
Red Eyes — Sore Eyes
Granulated Hjellds. Resta
is a Favorit«
TOU CANNOT BUY NEW EYES! £
by Mall =
"What are you going to tell y
hen you get home?'
"Hadn't thought of that," replied ths*
speaks Impulsively £
ailing to see whether it will to#
safe for me to gi
Possibly the man who growls ubon*
the washday dinner would find It nior*
•pleasing to his taste if he had tloa»
The proof of the pudding Is in tb*
empty dish niter dinner.
have stood the test of time.
Purely vegetable. Wonderfully
quick to banish biliousness,
headache. Indigestion and to
clear up a bad complexion.
Genuine bears signature
Generally indicate a lack
of Iron in the Blood
Carter's Iron Pills
Will help lhi* condition
LUMBER ~' 4 - *
LUIflUkll purchase any write. kitIb* par
Uoulara. U. fellas & liro., Job Dvpt.. BuHalo, H. *
Widows I New laws. Kcxu'.ar*
Stale Militia, Indian War Sold
Write Id Uf« raid r*!»loa date A»»»ey, la*
W. N. U., Salt Lake City, No. 21-1&1K
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