Newspaper Archive of
The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
September 1, 1923     The Woodville Republican
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September 1, 1923

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Hot Wind. has been wind which period- the interior of Af- atlc during De- and February. Often the harmattan green grass in Its to bunL IClOUS. akfas|:./ for unave skins complexion--all )  r treatment l ell a brief useo[ 'Uad Resinol Soap el  redness and : I kin its natura/ la*m.t It to be. ask or other 1 You wlll 1 md sato 4}'r..I .=L. 4)F at all drugSlsta. yOU furnish shop on BARBER COL-  ORLIANa. LA. i m for "an. 60c r it or a& l,- N yee'k rfFED Good Comparison. "Gratitude is measured out same u de meal in de restaurant," 8aid Uncle Ebet3--"de blgger de tip, de louder de "thank you.' " Aspirin m Say"Bayer" and Insistl Unless you see the name "Bayer" on package or on tablets you are not get- ttng the genuine Bayer product pre- scribed by physicians over twenty-two years and proved sate by millions for Colds Headache Toothache Lumbago Earache Rheumatism Neuralgia Pain, Pain Accept "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin" only. Each unbroken package contains proper directions. Handy boxes of awaits ome good raay be the op:>or- for. It Isa man's mGoey. It will "ate. t, COAL CO. I New Orlas, L l =_ -u I ! OUR AGRICULTURAL PAt,E - ! =_ _ E_ - dB "-  i Paxticulad, Interesting to Farmers--Tersely ToM in Picture and Story i ' i = _= =_ __= | DabTmg, Live Stock, PouStry, Road Improvemem, Home === [ [ " BuiSdir00, Horticulture, Eta = | tllill]llliNiiillgNUliHiii tHNt&tUH|i =.IIIIIIIII, iilIIIIIIIIIIIIII'III'INIIII [I fl I SCOPE OF DEPARTMENT WORK IS |L., U il-00 1 WIDENED BY PORTABLE EXHIBITS lit V.00.AKI Pure Bred Live Stoek Solve Feeding Problem I ( by the United States Departmn! of Agriculture.) l 'l,e extent ro which pure bred live ; stock helps solve farmers" feedtng prob. I lems is a striklng result of a queS- i tlonnalre investigation Just completed I by the United States Department o! Agriculture. In this study nearly 500 practical stockmen described what their most serious feeding problems weT6 and how they are meeting them. In answer to the questioth "Do you find tbat live stock of Improve(l hreed- lag make greater ga!ns or produce more than scrubs or cornnon stock when fed tn the same wayT' there was ahnost unanimous agreement on the better results obtained in feeding im- proved Ihe stock. Most replies gave specific figures on the extent of su- periority as shown by financial returns. The figures varied widely with an av- erage superiority of 39.6 per cent for the improved stock. In general. re bred stock excelled the grades and the grades greatly e;celled scllb8. Commenting on the result, live stock ,eciallsts In the Department of Agrt- caflture point out that Improved stock Ls more likely to receive somewhat bet- ter feed and care, yet, sitice good stock l and good feed and care go together so 1 commonly, the per cent given is about [ what others may expect when they Ira- t prove their herds or flocks.. While the t result lacks the preciseness of sclen-{ tlflc work, It has as a background the average of 20 years' experience f nearly 500 practical live stock owners, nnder farm conditions. The figure given is strikingly similar to that of 40.4 per cent obtained by the department more than a year ago as showing the su- perior utility value of pure brads over comm(m stock from a general farm point of view. Many farmers. In discussing the su- perior ability of pur brads In utilizing feeds, gave interesting experiences. A southern hog grower states that his pure bre[ swine make 50 per cent bet- ter growth than scrubs on the same feed and care. twelve tablets cost few cents. Drug- i A South Dakota farmer told of sell- !slats also sell bottles of 24 and 100. lng three good grade steers on the !Aspirin is the trade mark of Bayer i Omaha market for $55.% apiece more i Manufacture of Monoacetlcacideter of i per head than scrubs raised with them. I Sallcylicacid.--AdvertisemenL i An Ohlo dairyman kept milk records of some common cows and pure brads ---oo Technical for Women. I with the result that showed a produc- An English court released three I tlon at the end of the year double that women from Jury service the other I of the common stock. clay because, as was explained from the bench, the evidence in the cae on trial was of too technical a char- acter for them to comprehend. Red Cross Ball Blue should be used in every home. It makes clothes white as snow and never injures the fabric. All good grocers.Advertisement. OLE HhD IT ALL PLANNED OUT Evidently He Had Paid Keen Atten. i tion to the Kindly Admonition of His BoSs. I - Ole Olsen had been working as an [engine wiper, and his boss, a thrifty ! man, had been (:oaching him for prO- ! motion to fireman with such advice as : ! "Now, Ole. don't waste a drop of oli l--that costs money. And don't waste the waste, either--that's getting ex- pensive, to(>." When Ole went up to be questloned on his ellgiblilty for a fireman he was asked : "Supl)se you are on your engine on a single track. You go round a curve and see rushing toward you an ex- press. What would you do?" To whlch Ole replied: "I grab the oil can; I g'rab the waste and I yump."From Everybod)$ Magazine. 8taft of the United 8tata Department of Agriculture Moving Pictt, re Labo. ratory. were presented during farmers' weeks at agricultural colleges; 1 at a nation- al show in St. Paul, and 80 of the meet- tags are classified as miscellaneous. They were held In 43 states, the Dis- trict of Columbia and 1 foreign coun- try. Along with the Improvement In the type of exhibits sent out by the de- partment has come a greatly increased demand for them from many parts of the country. So far it has been Impos- sible to comply with all the reque, ts. The exhibits now used are designed to convey, In a way to persuade accept- ance of recommendations made as a re- sult of department research, lessons concerning crops, products or prac- tices. Distribution is carefully looked after so that different sections will get only such exhibits as will be of great- est interest there. State colleges and various organisa- tlons co-operate with the Department of Agriculture In making exhibits, which has had a beneficial effe in stlmulat clo .er co-operation. (P-reDared by the United States Department of Agriculture.) The use of portable exhibits is one of the very effective means developed In re'ent years to bring the findings of the United States Department of Agri- culture before the people of the coun- try. That this method has become popular is indicated by the estimates made on the number of p)ple reached last year at vqrious types of fairs, shows and meetings. The office of ex- hibits prelmred attractive retrials, scenes and charts for use at 100 places in this country and for the Brazilian International exposition at Rio de Ja- neiro, Brazil. Rough estimates, baaed on the attendance at the various places, indicates that department find- Lugs were communicated to nearly 8.- 000,000 l)ersom In this country. Where Exh|bit Wsrs Made. Of the 101 exhibits made, 3 were at expositions of International scope, 1 at Chicago, 1 at Portland, Ore, and the other in Brazil ; 23 were at state fairs or shows of similar nature; 11 at in- testate fairs; 28 at regional  ; 5 Keep Hog House Cool in Hot Weather of Summer Cool bulDlings for hogs, cattle, She Was an Exception. A preacbcr, at all tbnes forceful in hls language, his religion being of the "shlrt-sh,w/' order, had taken for his text, "Vanity." To point his moral he said : ."Now, if there is a woman In the congregation this morning who didn't look in the mirror before coming to the meeting, I want to see her ; I want ] her to stand Up:" [ A single woman arose and stood |with meekly downcast eyes. To de- |scribe her in a kindly way, one would l |.ay she WaS honleiy. The revivalist[ rested his earnest ey's upon her. [ -- "Well, heaven bless you, ststery [ he said. "It certainly is a pry you I didn't/' t Oat Improvement Plan Secures Good Result0000 ' Another farmer reported a feeding test in which he kept well-bred cattle and scrubs in the same yard, all receiv- ing the same ration. The good cattle [fattened while the scrubs remained poor. Scores of similar experiences indi- cate that well-bred live stock is an Im- portant means In reducing feeding costs and increasing financial returns. It is of interest to note, however, that, no matter how strong the consen- sus of opinion may be, there are gen- erally a few on the negative side. Of nearly 500 experiences, five or about i per cent, for one reason or another, had failed to succeed with improved stock. This fact, taken into conshteration with the foregoing data, points to a 99 per cent probability that pure bred and other improved live stock will aid greatly in solving economic feeding problems. Details of the department's recent study of feeding questions may be obtained from the bureau of animal industry, United States Department of Agriculture, Washington, D. C. Proteins and Minerals Necessary in Hog Feed Considering the. whole problem of economical, sucoessfu! and satisfactory i'pork production with a minimum chance of loss from disease when one studies the problem a little. It is easy ' to see that the things necessary are a program that provides as cheaply as possible plenty of proteins and min- erals In the ration. And in getting them cheaply by the use of growing crops, we have gone a long way in satisfying the sanitary requirements by eliminating chances of loss from some of the contagions dtsea.s and para- sites of the overcrowded hog loL . LIVE STOCK NOTES Kill a sernb bull Monday and on uesday you'll be better off. a It you are planning on raising some good pigs and getting into the buai-I hesS, it is none too early to plan now [ for your next year's pig crop. i Exercise for the gilts and especially the old sows is necessary If large lit- ters of strong, healthy pigs are to be expected. Every progressive farmer should raise pure bred ltve stock, and every progressive breeder needs records for keeping track of his herd. It Is best to have more than one pasture for sheep, alternating each year. In this way troubles from par-- Superiority of Cornellian Variety Shown. (Prepr br the United tatm Delrtmen[ Of Agriculture.) Sometimes we are prone to think that lYraetlees advanced by the extension service are slow to become general farm practices, jffany times It is nec- eamir to look over a long period of years to witness results. This Is not so, however, in Dutcheas county, N. Y., according to reports to the United States Department of Agriculture. In this county the superiority of Cornel- lion oats has been demonstrated. This year commendable tangible results were forthcoming. In all, 3,(}00 bushels of these new oats have definitely been put in the ground. This is how the seed improvement program has been worked. The follow- ing example Is but typical of the work in other communities. The county agent met wlth the Mlllerton communi- ty committee and, in llanning their program, they desired to stress the Im- portance of a larger acreage of Im- proved oats. With the data on the va- riety demonstrations which had al- ready been in that eomnmnlty, the committeemen had a selling point that could not be discounted, as the demon- stratlon was held under local comli- tions. The committeemen brought this to the attention of th e growers and, as a result, .one carload of oats and 200 bushels of Alpha barley were ordered. The Imblicity that this program de- veloped has spread to other communi- ties until the oat lmproyement program has been like an epidemic. Further co- operation was secured through local warehouse men, who distributed this Improved sort. Fully 1,000 acres of oats were sown In Dntchess county as a result of the camtlgn. Dust Bath for Chickens Kills Harmful Insects Many people are not aware of the fact that dust acts as an insecticide to id poultry of lice aml mites. Have you ever noticed how a hen enjoys a dust bath? If no dust can be found she will wallow out a hole In the ash" or cinder pile and dust herself from head to foot. It is a well-known fact that lice and mites are more trouble- some In damp weather, simply b- cause no dust can be found. When the hen takes a dust bath she is fol- horses and pmltry during sultry sum- I mer weather has been a problem lhat has-Increased as the number of win- dows used hes multiplied. Ordinarily, the windows In a hog house act aa a suntrap when the thermometer is reg- istering 90 degrees in the shade, mak- ing a bakeovn out of the place. Such heat fries the weight out of hogs. To have plenty of sunshine In the hog house in the winter, spring and fall forces the use of a large amount of glass In Its construction. Various methods of shutting out the sun have been used. The most effective way of maintaining a cooler temperature in hams and hog houses is to paint the glass on the inside with an entirely opaque paint. Paint is both too ex- pensive and too hard to remove to be profitable. This explains the welcome accorded by tarme to a new product derived from clay, which shuts out the sun Suitable Age of Dairy Heifer for Fimt Calf The pr.per age of heifers for first mlvlng is always a fruitful source of Jiscussion among dairymen. One group points to the necessity of proper physical development before the cow begins on Its very arduous task of eldlng milk througa ten months or more of the year. The other side holds that late calving gives the beef qual- Ities In the cow time to develop and encourages a tendency toward coarse- nesa in tbe dairy animal. In the terms of ordinary dairying, the question turns on which System, In the long run, makes the most money. Does the production of the mature cow make up for the extra feed put into her during the non- earning period? Dims the added year or two of production in early life of the early CalDer balance the possible loss In vitality and in long-tame aver- age production? An exl)erlment that has been con- dusted at the Connecticut experiment station throws an interesting light on this question. Ten Cows were lnclud- ad in the experiment. Five calved at the average rate of two years and one and four-tenths mouths. The other five averaged three years and one month at calving time. In the first lactation period, the late calvers produced at nearly double the rate of the early calvers. During the second lactation weriod the late alvers made a record 60 per cent geater than the early calvere. In the third period the early salvers made about the mime record as the late calvers. One Interesting point about the re- sults Is that it was not until they reached the third lactation period that the early calvers made, as good a rec- ord as the late ca#PeTS made in their first lactation period. The late calvera, aged three years and one month at the time of frehening, made 13,128 pounds of milk and 443 pounds of fat in their first period. The early calvers, aged four years, nine and one-half months at the third freshening, aver- aged 13,552 pounds of milk and 407 pounds of fat. All the cows In this tt were of the same general breedlng and all received the same care. The numbers involved are too small and the time covered too short to warrant any positive con- clusion. It does seem, however, that late calving has sound ground for be- Ing considered good commercial dair7 practice. and heat effectively, Is exceptionally ! fiber" low tn prlce and can be easily applied i Corn is valuable chiefly on account or removed with a large brush Or!o f Its carbohydrates; altht)ugh It con- spray. l talns )out l0 per cent of protein, other sources of this material usually Use Pure Bred Sires to are cheaper. It is deficient in mineral Improve Sheep Flocks i matter. It should not be fed alone to the dairy cow as the only concentrate; Woolgrowers In several counties in however, it is an excellent dairy feed middle Tennessee, including back- i In combination with other feeds. Corn woods communities, are improving their flocks by the use of pure bred', and cob meal Is valuable in the dairy ration becasse it supplies bulk and l- sires, according to reports received by lows more thorough digestion o tha the United 8tates Department of Agri. culture from C, C. lalanery of the Ten- t nessee extension service. Recently 7i farmers signed agreements to use i pure bred sires exclusively under the "Better Blrm--Better Stock" plan The drive Is being c(mtinued and live, stock Judging Is to be a feature of the actlvtfles at "club" camps durinl =he summer. September 1 is a noteworthy date tn I live-stock that region, for progress tn on that day a "carload of scrub sires will be shipped out. In October, as. cording to plans, all the pure bred sires recently placed on farms in the region are to be shown at a count fair. Superior Qualities of SiIage for.Dairy Cows Silage Is a succulent, grasslike feed and stimulates digestion. It has the same effect as grass, giving thrift to the animal; and less sickness is ex- perienced among stock when good the cinders sieved out. You can Im- prove this by adding a nall amount of insect powder to the ashes. lowing nature's law to fight insect silage ia fed. Silage stimulates the pests. If your chickens cannot enjoy- [ milk flow and all milking stock should a dust bath on account of wet wench- [ receive it. Silage is cooling and appe- er, a box should be placed in a dry t tlzing, and It prevents many of the place where It will always be In the I troubles resulting from overfeeding of dry. If no dust can be found use!concentrates. Most of the world's dairy clean wood ashes, or coal ashes with I records have been made by cows that are fed silage. Various Root Crops Are Excellent for Chickens Anything In the form of a root sucb as turnips, beets, carrots or mangeis are excellent for the hens and especial- ly is this true of mangel beets. This kind of beet answers the purlu)se ot both bulk in the crop and digestive Kill Home Nettles by Kdeping Them Cut Close The only way to kill horse or bull nettles Is to keep them from growing fr;m July to December. They must store some food In their roots some- organs, together with the purpose of jutcy green feed. Moreover, more of the mangel heels can be raised on a small plot than any other root. such as above named. Where there Is room he ure and plan a part of the ground  fuel in a poor stove, area for at least one of the root erot be ton Find Relative Value of Different Dairy Feeds Feed stuffs as a rule are divided Into concentrates and roughage, says the dairy department, North Dakota Agricultura! college, in discuuing the relative value of different dairy feeds. The concentrates are grains and factory by-prtxlucts, oats, corn, barley, oil meat, which contain little crude fiber and are highly digestible. The roughages tre bulky material like hay and silage and contain considerable t sir-s are reduced to a minimum. ] time before winter, and they get this form out of their tops, but when the What good a;e ;oL 'o+ dom00.c I top.-00 kept cu, c,ose to ,he ground earle? Except for purposes of dr-] all fall there is no way the plants tease on the range where coyotes and  can Set food to store in their roots, I11 do sore a e horn r and If they store none the lll die bears st adam g . s a ej , Y " 8 meace and a needless *.xvense. durin tim s4ater. , Have a paoke!  yo Ike! for ever-rudy rerumnL Aids digebn. Soothes the thr0#..|ly, Flavor aml Of Court. "What COUL'Se do you graduate In?" "In the course of time." i , expect tm }} Old Colored Mammy Knew What "I was distracted with feat" my little 0-month-old bobby  eatery, but an old eoiore ...... : told me to give her Teethitm has given me no more trouble ll-- said Mrs, Nettle Barnes, ath i[r, Patjn Beach Co,, Fla. "With mF lm baby I got Teethina before he teething end he was never flt m= day." It is not always safe to ronow advice of old colored mam when they are as well informed this one who recommended Til no advice could be better. All  era can inform themselves ua to proper care of their bas by suiting Moffett's Baby aolg- can be had free by mmt  tD the Moffett Laboratories, Colmmll Ga., for a full size package    lna.--(Advertlsement.) Probably He Didn't. Hotel Clerk"rwenty-five please." Guest-="Do I get the as setmrity for the [oanY  For your daugbte00s Ball Blue In the laundry.  will then have that dainty, well- apPearance  that ' girls vertisement. Ancient Sardis Rich In RelIr "J Among the American archeolod[' cancessLons in Asia Minor ia tl t of Sardis, capital of the aneiet ' of Lydia, which flourished  lt:/ years ago, notes the Detroit r.ewt ] this city, on of the greatest lm world, lived and reigned Croe.,tb king of the country, and the richest of men up to that TMs territory Is ally rich in archeologlcal tutTistrolL Prior to the late war many a ties, including gems, Jewelry urtlcles of gold, were du up In and carrlod to Constantinop. R of temples, sculptures aml arcb[te al works wre also brought to Last year addttlonal relies wer fottl among them thirty coins of Croemm. Getting Her Share. Tho sage npLntained that it WaS foolishr, ess--these Jokes about u dipping Into her husband's pocketaL "What she really does," he axptt "is to press his trousers and them upshle down. 'rheu th drops out." :: "And then what?" "He's a poor stick if" he dlvvy."--Loulsvllle Courler-Jo ; ]f we could see ourselves us =we wouldn,t believe qffte  ; We see. . : grain. Oats contain one pound of protein to nix of carbohydrates, which In Itself Is a balanced grain ration. No grain Is better for milk producing cows or cows about to freshen. It is for sup- plying the unborn calf with nutrlent for growth. It should be ground If It can be done on the farm. Wheat compares in feeding value with corn, but Is little ted because of lta price. Wheat brah is high In protein, rash and carbohydrates, but Its market price usually prohibits Its use. It has a good effect upon the system, but It Is ad- visable to feed it only to cows before and after freshening, and young grow- Ing stock. MIddlings are not palatable or eaMly digestible. Barley can be usBd to supplement corn and should be rolled, or preferably ground. Heavy Grain Feeding Is Not Always Profitable Heavy grain feeding may make a ttter showing on a milk sheet, but sot in the net profits, except with those dairy farmers who live near desirable markets where they can sell their hay and dairy products for extremely hight i price. If the roughage Is tough and fibrous the proportion of concentrates must be larger. Efficiency in Use of Food Makes Good Cows It 18 the cow that gives the milk that makes the money, and naturally the more milk she gives, the more money ;he makes. Efliency in the use of her food is what makes a cow a good ne; lack of efficiency Is characteristic of a scrub. Feeding corn or other feed to scrubs is Just as wasteful as burning