Newspaper Archive of
The Woodville Republican
Woodville, Mississippi
September 29, 1923     The Woodville Republican
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September 29, 1923

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I ! O A --- ............ r ! GainedF.,, OVeRtla UR GRICI_00TURAL PAGE , o, _:_ch _ot.._ I_ , ____ -------- on contra, 21---- r ,,&apos;----temont In the Commerei-l  !  Interesting ta FTeri Told in l"tm arid Story   ffi=_" Tenn., reports a i xplxal pring Tanlac cacd me to -- .  - -- _3 lining the Tanlae i buy a bottle. The first bottle benefited i and four bottles--o,0000], ffi Dairying, Live Stock,, Po00, Road Improverae00 Horn ;. ....... i lbs- = m, a new man of , | ! B, Harticulture, Eta i ' | ., mua Mr. uwen, Ever slnee I bve enjoyed eatini- " --qIwIIIIUIIUUMIIII IIINNIIIIHflWIIJINUIIInIIflIBBInIBBBIIIII Weakened condition sound sleep and general good health. no rel- T00o ls or by I I i a nffi, Forecastin Biff Direction for Tanning- : did eat caused gists. Take no substRut Over 87 ,-, ,.., , =d a 00,serable 00lonbo*"0s00l00 LID I Help to Farmers Leather and Fur Skins IVI II i| ! PI I sleep was [nueh  I   e. e 00tatement00 of What May Be Farmer Can Make Use of II I 1 Iili I I1 I I could hardly go to own remedy for constipation. For aale ever-ho O I lllI# I  Expected to Ha?pen Based Hides Produced on Farm. i A Fine Tomc. Upon Present Conditions. .D.,.n=.= Twin Brother to T B  - *,,,,-- .... , . II tl NIT Builds You Up ..... : .......... ,,,,,oo,, .... , 00.rmare.venmsnew,,u,,e.n,.,s. "Agflcultur,d foreeastPhg by pubIlc published by the Uted States De- Avoid Overcrowding of   agencies will put farmer more partment of Agriculture, and Issued s ills and Fever-DenGue have mahogany But ff you don't what's the differ- Carier-Jourual. will do what we daun  e CO., To/lo, Ohio II-- tm Ws AOD dropDl NrCll drUgS t olr Lrrltlmx e O14 stmla sms cemartla rea Is0, la alolil EYE00 BY RADIO Their Shattered the Plaoe habit was not which it was be- could be put. promoters. that pa- with radio along fternoon programs, are their sufferings and narcotics to quiet nerveg The radio Carrying into the r mad cheer that have for the healthy aa all dec- drug addicts ac- durlng convales. thi achievement most important act down to the The radio may Jest fur the healthy already etab- blelng "Prlbuno. Cat. AI- r to bed for his rags- While lying there Sandman his pet the bed  re- loudly. After minutes Allan ex- Why don't you when 7on'ra TranscripL Much of the democracy we talk at! consists In the right to vote more taxes. Aspirin Say "Bayer" and Insistl Unless you see the name "Bayer" m package or on tablets you are not Bet* ring the genuine Bayer product pre- scribed by phyclans over twenty-two yoar and proved safe by millkma for Colds Headache Toothaetm Lumbago Earache Rheumatism Neuralgia Pain, Pain Accept "Bayer Tablets of Azplrln" tufty. Each unbroken package contains proper directions. Handy boxes of twelve tablets cost few cents. Drug- gists also sell bottles of' 24 and 100. Aspirin is the trade mark of Bayer Manufacture of Monoaceflcaddester of SaUcyllcacld.Adverflsement. When misery is at hand there la'l much pleasure In remembering former Joys" The housewife smiles wtth atlsc- *Aon aa she looks at the basket of clehr, wMte clothes and thank Red Cross Ball Blue. At all gce,---Ad- vertisement. TO_HAUL AWAY MOUNTAIN Wbrkmen Near Blsle, Ariz., Are Trying a New Venture tn Copper Mining. For some time past, It seems, work- men near Bisbee, In Arizona. have been trying a new vemure in copper mining. Instead of following the pre- scribed method of hollowing out a mountain and using shafts and tun- nels- they dig it dew- with seam shovel and cart it away. One can form some Idea of the magnlture of the task when he learns that It will take more than sixteen years to com- plete it, that during the process ap- t proximately 26,000.000 tons of copper |ore will be carted away, and that from l-It something like a billion pounds of copper wlil be extracted. During the" five years the work has been carried on five million cubte yards or more of material have been taken from the mountain, though that amount does not represent pure ore. As fast as the material is dug It Ii hauled over a flfteen-rLle railway to trmelter and mills, where it is treated. An engteer humorously remark that when the huge pile Is gone there will be room for the town to grow. Pttical Evidencm Wantvd. l.ovstek Xouth--I gin.Ill would die for you l PrucHcul Maid---That's nice ; but please walt until after wt re married and you have your life heavily in- sured.--London Answers. AJmost nyone Is willing to give for affection. *The twin brother to tuberculosis" ha one of the names given by veterl- italians to a fatal disease which causes havoc in any herd where It gains en- trance. This disease, also called Johne's disease, and resembling tuberculosis somewhat in sympt,ms and effects, is not a new one but has oftea been nearly (mn even basis with those In other industrieS in deciding whether to continue In accordance with their old plans or readjust their produc- ': tion, owing to permanent ehange l whlch may have taken place in mar- i ketlng conditions." says Dr. Henry C. confused with tulerculosis, so has but Taylor, chief of the bureau of grtcul- recently been credited with the seri- tural economics of the Department of dulness that it deserve Herds In lAgTiculture. dairy states are menaced If this twin i "Is periods of unsettled economic brother to T. B. once gets its hold on ; eondlUons, agricultural forecasting Is a dairy animal. {of great hnportanee," says Doctor "It IS believed that once 3ohne'slTaylor. "The great war has thrown disease gets under way In the llnlmal  economic relations out of equilibrium. death is certain to result from IL" iT he agricultural depression has result- says B. A. Beach, veterinarian at the ! ed In efforts on the part of the farm- Wisconsin College of Agriculture. i era to improve their situation through "The annual loss In Wisconsin o far i tmdJustments. reported may run as hlgh as 12 per I *Torocastlng can be viewed not only cent in badly infected herds. The i from the standpoint of the Individual disease Is a contagious one and pur- farmer and the merchant dealing In chase from an infected herd is usually farm products, bu! also from the ha- the origin of the trouble in other herds, tlonal IInt of view--the supply of "Another bad feature of this disease i food and raw materials for the ntlon is that it generally affects only young i throughout a series of years. From heifers. Because of this tendency to  the Individual point of view, forecast- affect the most valuable stock and e- I lng Is the basis of wise farm maJage- cause Its spread is so rapid, this dis-  meat and marketing. ease is worse than tuberculosis." [ fall I e Policy. Symptoms of" Johne's diseae show about kLx month after the germs of ! "From the national point of view it is the basis of a national agricultural infection gain entrance to the body. : policy. From the latter point of view Immediately after calving ts when the Infected anlmals are moat apt to show agricultural forecasting centers bout , the question of the right utilization of the ymptoms. Infected animals lose flesh rapidly so that they become mere walking skeletons. Diarrhea occurs at inter- vals and the milk flow Is greatly re- duced and finally stops. The disease, which Is contracted through the mouth in feeding yards, can be detected by the Johnin test, which according to Mr. Hastings, head of the bacteriology de- partment at the experiment station. 1 similar to the tuberculosis test. "That much can be done," says Mr. Hastings, "through the nse of this test, to decrease the spread of this disease in a herd has been demon- strated In Denmark. Prompt removal and Isolation of all animals reacting land---how much should be used for each of the cultivated crops, how much for forestry and how much for Imrks tnd playgrounds In order that the maximum of national well-being may be attained. "Frequent changes in the sources of upply, quantities produced and the consequent changes in prices of farm products lead to a desire for a better basi of Judgment than most farmers now have when proJng their pllm for the coming Fear," says Doctor taylor. "This has led various agen- das to attempt to supply tMs need b" making fore"asts nf what Is likely to / hap[u. A forecast is a statement of what may be expected to happen, to the test is the only prevention." based upon present conditions and oh- Complete descriptions of the symp- toms and effects of the disarm and servations interpreted in the light of methods of detection and preventlol of i previous experience and Is the basis its spread In dairy.herds are given In i of planning beforehand what action bulletin I?? Issued by the agricultural to take in order to secure a deslxcd ttatlon, Madison. Win Economical Hog Ration Given by Ohio Station In a bulletin recenfly published by the Ohio experinat Station o;> "sup- plements to corn for fattening swine." some figures were given on the various amounts of feed required-to produce 100 pounds of gain. The'pigs used were pure breds, we:ghing abwat 82 pounds each, and wen. fed In dry lots by means of self-feeders. One lot was fed corn and tankage at the rate of 12 parts corn to one part tankage. Fig- uring corn at 40 cents a bushel r/d tankage at $. a hundred. It cost $2.91 for each 1(9 pounds of gain. Another end. 'Farmers of necessity make fore- trusts. In the light of their knowledge f the physical and economic environ- ment they decide what they will un- dertake to do for the coming year how much land they will use. the acre- age they will put Into each of the vari- ous crops and the live stock they will keep as a part of the farming opera- 'tions. Merchants who deal in farm products gh'e even more attention to agricultural forecasting than do farm- ers themselves. In so far as the economic factors are concerned farm- ers too generally determine how much they will produce next year of a given crop on the basis of present prices rather than prospective prices. As a result they have often planted high- lot was fed one [,art crv to two parts priced seed in increased quantities and skim milk. Figuring on the same price sold the increased quantities of prod- for corn. the feeding value of the skim  net at low prices and, in turn. planted mllk amounted to only $1.15, or 18.T lightly of low-priced eeds and had cmts per cwt., as compared with tank- small production to ell st high prices. age in feeding value. This doe not mean that tankage Is always more eco- I nomlcal than skim milk. For young pigs kin milk is .cuptier to tankage. However, if there Is riot enough milk produced an the farm for feeding pur- poses, it is more economical to buy tankage than skim milk. Making Most Rapid and Economical Pork Gains Too many people think that ffl that Is necessary te fatten a hog is to #re him all the corn he wants This aye- tern requires more time and-greater cost than when fed a balanced ration. l'periments and practical "experience kava own that the most rapid and economical galas are made when corn l supplemented with some feed rich In animal protein. LIVE STOCK NOTES If a ow farrows duriItg ievere weather, artificial bmt   needed for the farrowing pm The silo saves labor; catt can be fad eeIily and quickly from the Ilio which is eleae at  aft4 always in I feedg eollltlo,I. IIi A combined lml  et'll barn makes an economical aeIet for many farms. Make the kay door for your barn less than 8 feet Wide and 12 feet high. Slings will o thro this. Sheep requlra lt and R ahoul be available t all ttme for an Irregular supply induces overeating of the salt, which causes sonars. Rather tlm lira- Ring the supply of salt or of mixing it with their feed. it 15 beat to let Iheep eat a much as the,/ wih. Steers fed succulent feeds usually sell 15 coats to 75 cents per hUndred- weight higher on the market In addi- tlo to making largv, r gains. Cost must be coldered, however, in buying sue- culat feeds, as water has no fee@ aloe df Its own. Supply and Demand. ! "The buyer of farm products take Into account not only produce on hand, but the probable future supply of the product which may be forthcoming. If there is a I0 per cent surplus of the Iroduct of one year to be carried over to the next year, the buyer of this sur- plus naturally bases the priCe he willing to pay upon the probable priCe he will be able to secure the next year and this he bases on the forecast of what will probably be produced the next year. "While forectmt have always been made by farmers and merchant nd will continue to be made. It Is be- lieved tht agricultural forecasting be made more accurate by bringing to bear historical and statistical meth- ods of collecting materials which will add to the actmracy of this foreeat- "A knowledge of pmmt trendx II lUodueUon and prices In the light of pBt eg'perlence will add greatly to aeelacy of foreoastln lam-ther- morn, knowledge of the lnteutlous If other, who ar lmuitaneoty flgm  fag en making rdJustmente" will Im- prove the basix of pamsing ]udlmmL lmrpo of LCrlcultural foretop. g is the wh luldance of predllctleI la eer that there amy continm ta be s proper balance bwee the vari am el producttou and betwm ngt4- euitara and other UldUlltrie4." Pullet Characteristics Denoting Got)d Layer ny one who half stedted sod nMer- lands Judging beef eattle will have bat Uttle difficulty in understandlng tie ehIracterlstltm th'at- pullet destined to 1 good laying fowl mui posael. Bhe mut be built with Imewhat rectangular shape--much on the same order as is desired In a flr beef steer. 1|el lk should I brOad and flat on top, with the sides deep. H head should be neat and trim. with no hint of masc'nlinlty about It. It sholfl be short and brand, with a: short, mtl-curved a Farmers' Bulletin 1334, "Home Tan- sing of Leather and Small r Skins." This bulletin was prepared in response to the tl,ottssn,ls of requests received from rammers fr Informatl;m that will enable them to m, ke u,e of the hide Chicken House in Fall Overcrowding of poultry house, which generally means overheating, and l likely to cause colds nd finally roup, is strongly depreelted by poul- trymen of University Farm. A. 0. lVne weight of duly sits hghtty upon me hostess who dines secure in the &nee that will be nothing sho00 o'Good m ,lint,: produced on their farms and for which Smith, In charge ! the dlvltdon of there Is often no market. Sometimes poultry husbandry, says: PaAi hlde can scarcely be given wy, yet "Igecnuse of the noticeable change IYlr' farmers must pay from $, to $1. 1 ih'Ing condltions -- from colony HOUSE pound for leather In small pieces, coops and free range to the poultry Under such conditions rmers natural- louse and eonflnerrentthe young ly feel that they must either work up birds are tlmhl and group themselves tbeir raw nlatertl r d witimut the tgher ln corners galnst the wltx COFFEE finished leather, and partitions on the floors and roost. While It Is possible to do fairly lng platforms. The birds become too satisfactory Job of tanning on the warm whlle so closely grouped and, _ , _ farm, It ?equire ome sklil and a con- eons]uently, chili easlly when they  Numernua Engagemente. siderable amount of experience. 0nly separate. To correct this habit, house The young mnn of the holldt in the event that the margin of price only a few birds at a time. When mort. who had become engaged to between the mw hide and the flalshel these few become sufficiently ccu- product ts such as" to warrant the toned to their quarters to take to the pretty girl, rcee.ivl information thit farmer In tanning for himself l It ad- roost, lmuse more bir([h, as those first led him to question her. " ' "Is It true that since you came heT visablc to attempt home tanning. The in the winter heiLer will act as teach- you've been engaged to Billy, AI, Inexperienced cannot hope to make ers to those that follow. George nd ltarry, as well a to me F" leather equal in appearance, or possi- "Until early winter sets In give all The glrl assumed an gir of bly In qUllity, to that obtainable on the air possible from one direction disdain and hauteur. the market, but farmers and ranchmen and do not subject the birds to a "What ia that to you she dema houid be able to make .ervtceable draft. In short, make the changes bar ed. leather for moat farm "purposes by tween the range and the winter quar- "3ust this," he replied, gently, ss] carefully following the directions given tgrs as gradual s possible. Provide it's so, and you have no obJeetl0 lW in the bulletin, a light loose litter of straw or leaves fellows will all chip tn togetber t It is never advlNble for n Inexpert- in which the fowls can get the exer- buy nn em.mgement ring." ead person to try to tan valuable fur cite necessary to maintain F.ealth. skin or targe hides to be made Into Succulent food must be mpplled as eots, robeL.rrugs-Theresultswou!d the birds hre cut ff from the green Sure be disappointing, both In appearance food of the range." and quality. Small fur skins of low market value, however, can be taaued FOR INDIG13110100 for home or country use, secordL to Cut Bone Necessary to direcUonl given Ill the bulletin. eopy Provide Balanced Ration of which may It obtained from the United States Department of Agricui- One pound of cut bone for a doen ture, Washington. as long as the imp- hens every day is Just about righL On ply lasts farms the cost for bones should be lit- tle or nothing, yet some. folks thtnk It Hot water does not pay to procure a bone cutter. Sum Relief ModeratePruning Each Cherries I.ot.w l a mltake. Bo.e tters are Year Will Help cheaper than many ordtnary gar- den tools and are strong, durable and Probably there is no commonly  efficient. The cost of the cutter is an 2.1: AND 7r'd RCI(AI L:/ grow fruit tree that Is so little investment soon returned by the In- pruned as the cherry, un!ess it Is the creased number of eggs laid. It Is al- l qulnce. This Is not viewed ms he, g- most indispensable in provhtlng fowls lt't by the fruit growers but rather with a bal'meed ration. The regular as an unneceeary apertion. It Is use of bone alga effects a great saving partly due lad to the fct that the in the quantity of grain feeds necessary erry Is /Ike/y to throw out a maas for the flock. of gum wherever the bark is injured or mutilated. But a a matter of fact, the cherry will respond to a moderate Chickens Self-Feeders rning.  as doe any other fruit When Given Free Range wINgkow00 =ee. MRS When te c of the trs be- Chickens will pick up" good part "IVIIsSIII eome thick and the tqgs and of their Ih-lng from wmste that other- II=II I branches throughout the Inner area of wise would never become of any value. Tllmrant." and Tffldm' R the tree are seriously shaded It re- They wlll feed themselves, to an ex- At all asite sl'ts in unfru|Lful s and dying tent, from grass, weeds, Insects and Non-Narcotic. Non.Alcoholic branches. Also, wba fruit is borne is  erumbs, and small scraps, that If ot Oaklad Nel., Feb, 0 lfkely to run small In size. It has eaten by chickens, would not become Anglo-AmericDruaCo.. bei obse;rved that cherry trees (both of food vlue to man. They will eat the C,etleme: sweet and sour) which are left un-  eggs and larvae frtm, which come vari. 1 am mote than lad to tell you ot the experience and re.suit obtained pruned and tmderfed are likely to pro ! ous destructh'e fnseets, particularly from your wonderful Baby Medicine. duce spurs whlcb are irregular In their chard pests, In some orchards where Our second baby is now ven monthl old and has never given us a monet's bearing, chlekens rang, the brown-tall moth trouble. The first and only thing*he For proper functloning of the cherry i has almost dlsnpieared whlle nearby has ever taken was M. Wiaslow's Syrug. She has four teeth and is I- tree tt Is neceary to have g(Rl light orchards, where chickens do no run, ways miltg and plarlng, Cti condittans, and ny Impairment of ths are damaged by the peal u.ah is ma aa by the use o[ Winow'sSyrulg Moat sincerely, foliage weakens the tree. It Is well GVamsrZmm known that the eh tr shmld be Guinea Fowl Does Well .OLO.AMraUC DRU CO. planted very early In the prlng or 1.17 Plton StdlMewy]k else late In the fall so that It be With Little Attention .s,.,,,.r,,.., comes estbllshed as anon as possible. Guinea fowl might well be bytl In This ie partly due to the dependence the United States more extensively, the ues plac upon the leaves as ether along with other poultry or ll soon s they are put ouL J larger numbers by themselve The Therefore the cherry tree. contrary I varieties have b.n Improved In recent to popular belief, should be given iiyears and there I reason to believe moderate pruning each year or every that the Improvement wtll continue other year. opening up the tree so that and breeding them will become an In- light can penetrate to all parts Thix creasingly Important brnnch of the applies particularly to the trees which poultry Industry. The birds do well are found in the door yard of so many on comparatively ltttle food In ad- city, m]burban tad country homes, dttion to what they will gather If al- lowed to range. Cows on Scant Pasture L or Need Mixture of Grain Egg Production Depends pemanewnt Whether or not to feed moderate Greatly Upon Protein bczema 1 p am.nta of grain ra.on to pr,.uqg Egg productlo, depends more upon Resmol cows on poure Is mtlrely matter of the mount and kind of protein eaten Judgment on the part of the feeder, than upon any other feed. Hens are Wttm dairymen will play safe and add naturally grain eaters and will do an lnexpnsive grxln mixture, especial- wll on aimrot any grain mixture If "If you want to exmezt ly late hi the summer when pastures they have milk or meat scrap to go IOma o| those things you talk b0u. are dried don- Cows that are dry with It. By holding most of the whole But if you really want that tt.hilqll will benefit to grit extent by this grain until the ulght feeding, you Itoppod and Four skin he}ed, llgh, hi plan. ears being taken no to pile up keep the hens hungry and thus force  to get a iar O Resinol and a cake o! Resisol eem fmh beyond the acceptable con- them to exercise and eat the nor, docto have been dltlon for dairy  due to freshen concentrated protel feed through the trtlmm 11 ths fall. II may event ths rate of day. Immll boF, eo IffMl to d with milk flOw tt is 'qr, i mteb iem wxd average summer  txmiealtom odltlom  Itut than for winter I  ind table fldlal. Ililgh predating   Ask or ce dxe te tlve in the falL lhoul I I alle te I Into rnI-de,l eelth. md m t ort lmm Ia  a t,el ir[ed II T@ yS DO not andieap the chicks by un- eel natneal rerieUonL Let than htul Ou mlaary PSlt, es oxt, witlt eora * s or barley will fmqMelt the bulk el the Keep ill young poultry t ml Irnin mizlrn, bt when paurm gee growing. The profitable fowl tl leet one mlwt re.zkon on adding bran ths sick one made   llul heal one kept heaith, Feeding Screenings Is Lous fowl, ,n not ,  w sad Clfildrn.. Mot Harmful Practice requh'e much more feed to kP la good condition tlm tbe.e frtm If yo Imlr It't.aga for the ehtek- I put  do aot pay to feed them over s s s iarlt area that may be imed ft Hem like a aar nest for laying 11. gardening. "/a serelng my brl8 It a covered IHmt il used, It Is well to you the flnesl alleeUon of v arieglted have tt fate the wall, and to have a weed thf your rde has ever daat cover, to prevent roosting. It alee pays to ut lzlltloa lU the m,rteh t'.ed that tl seartertt 2Uways keep In mlnd that the son. m the rnnge for J?Otmg mock. If the etitlltional strength and vigor of the mlxlre enntalna wed seeds a !< of fleck must be kept up to a eertal the .@eeda th future