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title: 'The Hartford herald. (Hartford, Ky.) 1875-1926, May 24, 1922, Image 6',
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Image provided by: University of Kentucky, Lexington, KY
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' .,'', TXt HAWTEOaP Htm'-P n S L
wfohmatios from the experiment btatiox agriccl-
' TUBAL "PAPERS AND THE COUNTT AGENTS OFFICE
Moybceuu I l"orn Kerp Ifcmn are cultivated until the ground be
tliiuclibug Trouble ) comes too wet or frozen. In order
In addition to forming a good that they can be left entirely clean
i.inhinatiou for tne economical
m eduction of pork, soybeans and
........ .rnn inanther have another
advantage which is being pointed
out to Kentucky farmers by crop
medalists at the College of Agricul
ture. When grown together, these
two crops help to control chinch
buga which In some years become a
serious menace to the corn crop,
Soybeans arown In the row wun
..... .. i
corn dp m. u "-'; ," -
ke the neiu snaay, inus
(llSCOUraKUlS lliw ki'iitivicb ui i
Tnig which prefers an open growth.
Natural enemies of the chinch bug
also like the large amount of mois
ture held by the damp bean leaves.
In addition to these two points, the
bugs do not feed upon the soybeans,
the specialists say.
Im-rraiNxl Acreage Marks New Inter
tut In Soybean And Corn Grown
Prospects are favorable for 60-thousand-acre
crop of soybeans in
corn in Kentucky this year, accord
ing to Ralph -Kenney, crops exten
sion specialist of the College of Ag
riculture. Farmers in all parts of
the State are showing increased In
terest in this combination which
has proved to be an economical one
for pork production when hogged
off and valuable as a soil improver
when the bean vines are allowed to
rot on the ground after the hogging
.off or the corn harvest, he said.
"In planting the combination this
year, many farmers will use bean
attachments on their corn planters
while others will mix the bean and
corn seed in equal parts and drill
or check them with the same plates
and chain combinations that theyj
use for seeding an ordinary standi Failure to set the plants deep
of corn. The beans feed faster than J enough is a common mistake made
the corn, thus making it unncces-1 In transplanting tomatoes to the
sary to change the combination In1 field. It does no harm to pull off a
order to get the required stand ot few of the lower leaves and set the
beans. Both the beans and corn 'plants as much as five Inches deep.
may be planted by hand. I
"Only three to five buBhels of
beans are needed on an acre to fura-i
ish sufficient protein to balance a 40
to 50 buahel an acre corn crop. This
amount may be obtained by seeding,
from six to ten pounds of bean seed
in the same row with corn. The.
beans should be planted not more
than one Inch deep and when plant
ed on ground that has not grown
beans before should be Inoculated.
The soybeans-corn combination
merits the increased interest being!
taken in it by farmers, Mr. Kenney
believes. "When grown in corn as
outlined and hogged off, the beans
produce from 150 to 200 pounds ot
pork more an acre than Is secured
by corn alone," he continued. "The
seed costs from 25 to 30 cents an
acre while the return in pork is 1 10
or more an acre."
During the past two or three;
years, strawberry growing in west-
ern Kentucky and border counties
of Tennessee has experienced an :
unprecedented arowtTi. according
io Morgan O. Hughes, of the Kfen-
tucky Agricultural Experiment
tlon and one of the
authorities ' in Kentucky
crop. Sixteen associations formed
In that territory for marketing the
berries represent an estimated total
ot 8.000 acres, he said.
"Kentucky growers are finding
that good care of their beds will
Increase the yields at least 50 per
cent," Mr. Hughes said In discuss-: tlons given by manufacturer! of the
ing practices followed in growing dips should be followed closely if
the crop." Immediately after thereat results are obtained. This Is
end of the bearing season, which is( particularly true when a tobacco dip
usually about June 10 to 15 la Ken-Ms used. A solution that Is too
tucky,' the vines are mowed off and strong acts as a poison and may
the bvdsirakod clean after which
the rows are barred out on each,
side With a disc cultivator or one-,
horse ' plow until they are about;
eight 'Inches wide. After this has
been done, some growers find it a
good plan' .to go across the rows.
with a smoothing harrow that has j Ing and crop rotation are expected
the teeth set straight. This not to be brought out In Meade county
only kills many weeds but also pulls by two demonstrations being con
out some of the surplus plants ducted by farmers who are co-oper-uuually
found In a well matted row.,: sting with the College ot Agrlcul
"The ridges then are rolled down i ture extension division and County
jnd the middles split out with a Agent B. B. Mclnteer, It la aald.
double shovel or bull tongue plow.
and the beds given frequent cult I-
ration. , As the vines throw out new
plants, the rows are allowed to'
spread out until about It Inches
wide aud are gJWen two or three
hoeing at Intervals ' to keep them
free, of weed. Old beds usually
in toe tan
beds hare been set
In the spring and up
until the first
of July, they
are cultivated both
wavi with a tool similar to a 14-
tooth garden harrow. This Is dis
continued when, the runners are
about one foot long, 'these being
allowed to form a matted row that
should spread out until about 12
Inches wide. Hand hoeing is nec
essary after this to keep down
weeds. Missing places In the row
Bre filled by careful training of the
Ken-tonal Tips For Gardeners
x As soon as the cutting season is
over for asparagus, cultivation
should be started and continued as
leng as there Is no danger of break
ing off the tops. In the fall, the
tops should be cut and burned.
In order to have plants for trans
planting about the last of July, It Is
necessary to have late cabbage seed
sown by June 1. Flat Dutch, Louis-'
vtlle Drumhead and Succession are
good late varieties, according to
gardeners at the College of Agri
culture. Late plants should be set
about two feet apart In rows that
are from two to three feet apart de
pending upon the kind of cultiva
tion that Is to be practiced. Horse
cultivation requires that the plants
be set about three feet apart.
Sweet potatoes can be set in the
field almost any time after May 15.
The plants are set about 15 Inches
apart on ridges that are from three
and one-half to four feet apart.
This crop requires from 150 to 170
days in which to mature.
This places the roots in soil con
taining more moisture than that
iound near the surface and thereby
increases the bearing season of the
By planting the seed about May
15, it is possible to have celery
plants to set out about July 1.
Since the seed Is slow to germinate,
it is best to plant It only on soil
that is' in good conditon and barely
1 cover It with soil. It is a good Idea
to cover the box with cheesecloth
i until after' germination takes place,
I care being taken to see that the
seeds have plenty ot ventilation
and water whenever needed.
Many Klu-ep Flocks Hit By Ticks,
Idee Or Scab
Few Kentucky flocks ot sheep
have come through the winter with
out being troubled with ticks, lice
or scab, L. J. Horlacher, In charge
of sheep work at the College ot Ag
"luuur" 4",u" ,nerelore'
wl11 be necessary this spring on
nnr '"ms of the State to control
these peBts, he said.
"Trials at the Kentucky Agrlcul-
tra Experiment Station show that
Sta-.ws ana uce can ne controlled er
lectiveiy ny use or any or tlie stand
ard commercial coal tar or sheep
dips but that a tobacco dip Is best
for scab. The animals . should be
dipped Immediately after shearing
and then agalu ten or twelve days
later. This second dipping kills all
parasites which have hatched since
the time of the first dipping
kill the animal. Also,
a sheep that
Is allowed to remain In
the dip too
long may be poisoned.",
Farm And Home News From
Many points relative to soil build -
will use a four-year
rotation and the otber a five year
one. Both demonstration Involve
T5 acres. '
1 . e.
The . movement to standardise
' Washington county poultry flock
1 with one breed was carried to many
farms or tne counv uurmg vu j . I' I
spring with the distribution of 784 j . I Cf V) ,.)T T f) I I 'I
settings ot purebred bitching 1 f 1 UtY H rr- ?v-Vn I Vt. .-v.r U) I
by the county' Barred,. Plymouth
Rock association, County Agent R.
M. Heath reports. " The eggs will be
paid for In the fall by the return ot
one pullet for each setting ot eggs.
Approximately 800 other " settings
ot eggs from the same breed were
sold directly for fl.00 each.
Further steps . to eradicate the
scrub breeding cattle ot the county
recently were taken by' Oldham
county farmers when five of them
purchased purebred , sires at the .
sale held at Louis
Agent Gordon B.
After realizing more than $15,
000 on cucumbers raised as a side
line last year, farmer In the Mc
Quady community ot Breckinridge
county are planning to continue the
project this" year, County ,Agent R.
M. Greene says. About 200 acres
of cucumbers will be planted. Far
mers In the same c6mmunlty also
will plant about 15 acre ot cab
bage asx an additional cash crop
Meeting To Be Held At-Greenville
Farmers in Muhlenberg and ad
joining' counties are promised , some
striking results in soil improvement
when they visit the soil experiment
field near Greenville May 21 to at
tend the all-day field meeting te be
held there that day by the Kentucky
Agricultural Experiment Station,
according to George Roberts, head
of the station agronomy depart
ment. The field Is In better condi
tion than It ha been tor several
years past while limestone, acid
phosphte, rock phosphate, manure
and combinations ot these have pro
duced some notable inereases In
crop yields when used on the rota
tion of corn, soybeans, wheat and
clover grown on the field, he said.
The meeting to be held on the
Greenville field will be one of the
annual series of six held on the soil
experiment fields in different parts
of the State to point out Important
factors In soil Improvement as
brought out by the experiments
which have been conducted for a
number of years.
Speakers at the meeting will be
Director P. Cooper, of the station,
Mr. Roberts, S. C. Jonds, superin
tendent ot the fields, and Morgan O.
Hughes, special agent ot the sta
tion. ' His appearance at the meet
ings will be the last one in the
State for Mr. Hughes before he sails
for Europe. He Is recognized as
one of the foremost agricultural
authorities la Kentucky.
The combination ot limestone and
acid phosphate has brought about
the greatest Increase . In - crop
yields on the field although ' the
other materials also have been ef
fective In boosting yields, Mr. Rob
erts pointed out in speaking ot the
Corn yield . Increases brought
about by the various materials in
six years have totalled "3.4 bushels
an acre for limestone, 7.4 bushels
tor acid phosphate, 7.6 bushels for
rock phosphate, 15.7 bushels tor
limestone and acid phosphate, 13.3
bushels for limestone and rock
phosphate and 11.2 bushels for
, Soybean hay Increases in six
years have totalled 654 pounds an
acre for limestone, 763 pounds for
acid phosphate, 1,021 pounds ' rock
pnospuate, 1.678 pounds an acre
for limestone and acid phosphate,
1,358 pounds for limestone and
rock phosphate and 603 pounds tor
wheat yield Increases for Ave
years have totalled 1.6 bushels an
acre for iimevir.e, 3.3 bushels tor
acid phosphate, 4.6 bushel for
rock phosphate, 7.6 bushels for'
limestone and acid phosphate, five
bushels for limestone aud ' rock
phosphate and 3,1 bushels tor ma
cure. The clover hay Increases in six
years have totalled 623 pounds . an
acre for limestone, 1,00 pounds
for acid phosphate, 1,315 pounds
tor rock phospate, 1,869' pouuds for
limestone and add phosphate, 1,
408 pounds for limestone and rock
phosphate and 683 pounds for ma-
tt of OMn. CVr o TotMo,
LuCkj County, .a.
Vwik J. clien. nmli.4 oath tht b.
I. ionl.jr pirtiuT cf lH firm of F. J.
Ch.ii.y A Co., dolnir tiui,ir.t in tli City
of 'I'li.ilo, County i) '. ui. at, iviattL
n1 that mid firm will Day the ium of
UN1S HUNUUKU loLLAKd i.,r .cu
nil vr i . i,; Ciiarrh t.,it Cinut Iwi
curvd by th um r II W.I, 3 TATARKH
ilKOIOI.N'E. FRANK J. CHENiuX.
Sworn to tfr. m. n1 mln rt'xij In
my WWiU, Uils lti iuy ot In'tmUf,
A. D. A. W. liLEASON,
IM1 Nat.ry Public.
Hull'. Catarrh i(t1lclii u t.ik.u In
t.rn.lly and arti tl-ro'-U1! Blood pn
(.) Muooi.. 8irf ol ui. by.toiu. gmiiit
fei Ustunonlma, fr. .
CHKNEY CO., ToUdo, CV
Sold by all aru.ct.1. Tic
Hull's Fuiil.y J'.,) vr cntlpa.Uov
i ViXoj.no 1 1 iloj rcg tuMajs inns) ei
By Special Arrangements We Are Able to Offer
T5he Hartford Herald :
; I One Year, and the
Courier-Journal, Daily, except Sunday, for , $5.60
Louisville Times, Daily, . . . . , . 5.60.
Louisville Post, Daily, ' . . . . - . 5.6CT
Owensboro Messenger, Daily, . . . 5.10
Owensboro Messenger, Twice-a-Week, , . - . . 2.85?
Owensboro Inquirer, Daily, . , . ' , . 5.10
Owensboro Inquirer, Twice-a-Week, ' - . . 2.85
New York World, Thrice:a-Week, . . . 2.35
St. Louis Globe-Democrat, Twice-a-week, . n ., 1.95
This-6ffer applies to renewals as well as new subscrip
tions. New subscriptions, may, if desired, start at a later
date,'and renewals will date from expiration of present ones.
Send or bringjyour orders to
me Martf ord Herald
TWO MOUE OFFICERS OF NEW
j LAND BANK ARE NAMED
-Louisville, Ky., May 20, Election
of Lee Gibson as general attorney
and of J. W. Brantley as secretary
treasurer ot the Louisville Joint
Stock Land Bank by the directors of
that institution, , recently organized,
was announced Thursday. -
Mr. Gibson formerly held the same
position with the Federal Land Bank
of Louisville, while Mr. Brantley
has been cashier of the Federal in
s'titution. ' The directors announced
that completion of the organization
and official personnel is being a
The Louisville Joint Stock Land
Bank was formed about ten days ago,
but the Institution already is func
tioning. Temporary offices have been
established In the Columbia Build
ing and the bank will be located In
permanent, quarters on the mazza
nlne floor of the Inter-Southern
Building Annex after May 29, shar
ing part of the new offices ot the
Citizens-Union National Bank. -
President Walter., Howell of the
Louisville Joint Stock Land . Bank,
who resigned as president ot -the
Federal Land Bank of Louisville to
accept his new pbsition, stated
Thursday morning that the Institu
tion he now beads Is In receipt of a '
great many Inquiries about loans on'
farm lands from many points In Ken
tucky and Indiana. He said that
there is every Indication the farm
ing element ot these two States Is"
taking a great deal of Interest In
Louisville's new bank and ' In the
facilities which the -new institution
will afford the' rural sections.
, Mr. Gibson, the new general at
torney of the bank, before coming
to Louisville was a partner of Con
gressman D. H. Klncheloe, of the
Second' Kentucky District, and prac
ticed law at Madlsonville, , th'e Arm
being Gibson ft Klncheloe. Mr.
, ' A I . I ...I.
vllle, was engaged In the banking
business at Troy, Tenn., for a per-
ftod of fourteen years. He first was
cashier oU the Bank of Troy and
later cashier ot. the Citizens Bank
of Troy. ' ' "' ' v
The Hartford Hrald. 11.10 tbe yeai
lOOOOROLU AVnu for Me
pie. Catalog ot SO ne
teiirDs and oolarinn.''
Why use Paint whea Ue
VwlU paper Ro
will paper Room It s 14,trt high
martin neMnoerfer, cm.inn.ti.ohi.
m s!MI TMU W...U4 I I
tMk mmr W SF mr S mm g-
n w I a
- CHEAP EXCURSIONS
: via .
ILLINOIS CENTRAL .
Beglnuiug Suuday, May 7, and continulug each Sun-
day thereafter until September 24, Sunday Excursion
Tickets will be sold , between all Stations on I. G.
Y: & M. V, R. R's. where the one-way fare is $6.00 or
less at approximately ,
ONE FARE PLUS 25 CENTS
for the round trip. Good for returning until 6:00 A.M.
i Monday following. Half fare for children. ' '
, For tickets and further particulars see agent.
ILLINOIS CENTRAL RAILROAD
The Iom of tobac
co by bail in this
and other tobacco
taUa within the
latt five yar kaa
run up into mil
lions of dollars with only e small part covered by insurance.
Yet, the amount ol insurance received by grower who htd t!i
lorewght thut to frotect thamaelvei Bgainat uch Iom. was
normoui and should make every grower not only feel the
neceuity of inturing Kie tobacco ciop against hail atarma loaa
but to do that very tking and do it at once.
What Dr. Halley Say.: Tob'.rJ' &
operative Association, upon congratulating an inaurance com
pany on lowering its rate on tobacco hail inaurance. said,
Witkin the period thai 1 have kad had inaurance 1 kave bad '
four eevere loaca. ..Tke money 1 received exceeded consider
ably what t paid in, to say nothing of my peace' of mind that
I was fully protected in case of atorro. , 1 kave always advo 1'
cated carrying kail inaurance on tobacco without which every '
grower take chance to loae all. With it be can, in safety, to '.
into the business cf producing a crop wbick require, aa doe r
tobacco, ao muck labor, time and money. t t
How that tie Burley Crowert have, gone Into an organization '
to handle tkeir buainesa in a modern economic businssa-like -way,
I aa no rsaaou wky all grower can not take out insurance
on tke reduced rate tk compani r now quoting."
Look up the inaurance agent in your section now, and let Kim
protect you againat the lea of your tobacco. Policiss effective
July 1 0th, noon, t
Get Yours Any Day ;