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title: 'The Hartford herald. (Hartford, Ky.) 1875-1926, June 28, 1922, Image 3',
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THE HARTFORD HERALD
ISFORMATIOX FROM THE . EXPE RIMENT ' STATION AGRICUL
TURAL. PAPERS AMD THB COUNTY AGENTS OFFICE
Have Improvement crop because they may
-be seeded by being broadcasted and
therefore heed- no cultivation. " -.
In using the peas for toil Im
provement, many farmers seed them
as a catch crop after wheat, oata or
rye, Seeded at this late date, the
crop ' make considerable vine
growth which Is " valuable for for
age and fertility but which would
hardly be sufficient to mature seed.
. Op other farms, the peas are
seeded with success In the corn at
In either ' case, It is r the last cultivation, a bushel of
provide the animals aeed an acre being sufficient in this
case.' Some farmera drill the peas
In' rows between the corn, this
method requiring less seed and
therefore being advisable when
seed prices are high. .
The nitrogen gathered by , a ton
. Stuule ;'. .
Hogs are non-sweating animals
and unless they are provided with
protection in the form of Bade or
.'water for wallowing , purposes, they
auffer' heavily from heat during the
"hot summer months, livestock men
say. Many farmers are using con
crete ..wallowing tanks successfully
In keeping their animals cool while
' others have found ahade to be the
' most practical form - of relief - on
; their farms.
- necessary1 to
with' plenty of clear drinking water
.In order, to keep down the suffering
from heat most effectively..
If there are no trees in the pas
ture to provide shade, a good shel
ter from the sun may be construct-
"' ed ' by setting short posts in the
ground and building a roof of light
boards over these. The boards
should be nailed down to prevent
their being blown away by the
wind. If the owner wishes the
building for permanent ahade, raft
ers can be set up and the structure
made more complete.
A shed-root type of building 14
feet long and five and one-half feet
high Iri front sloping down to three
and one-half feet high In the rear
has given satisfactory results on
the Kentucky Agricultural Experi
ment Station farm, swine, special
ists of the station say. No sides
are put on the building as free
circulation of air Is desired. "
When concrete wallowing tanks
are used In keeping hogs cool,, a
small amount of oil should be plac
ed in the water to keep the animals
free from lice.- Care should be tak
en to see that wallows of all kinds
are kept clean.
,. Many Rented Farms Stress Need Of
.More than one-third of the farms
in Kentucky are-operated by ten
ants, according to the 1920 census.
Leasing contracts under which
'many of these farms are operated
point out the need in the State for
.more general use of contracts which
will keep the land up in productive
ness and at ' the same time enable
the tenant to make a fair profit
and tne landlord a lair raie 01 re
turn, according to W, D. Nlcholls,
head of the farm economics de
partment of the College of Agricul
ture. "One type of successful leasing
contract is that which includes
of peas is worth about 18 on the
basis ' of the commercial cost Of
nitrogen, the specialists point out.
Also the hay obtained 'from ' the
peas. Is satisfactory feed for all
classes ' of livestock. When . the
manure resulting from the feeding
of the peas is returned to the soil.
20 to 30 pounds of additional nitro
gen is added for each ton of peas
grown. " ; '
feed day or two previous to ship
ment . wll reach market In better
condition . than those allowed to
fill up on water and grass.
' From 80 to 100 hogs depending
upon their size may be shipped In
single deck standard 80-foot car,
from' H.tfOO to 17,000 pounds mak
ing a good carload In hot weather.
In summer the. bedding for hogs
should be drenched thoroughly with
water and in extremely hot weath
er, from 500 to 800 pounds of let
should be broken tip and placed on
the floor of the car or hung up in
sacks. It Is bent to give them dry
feed- before shipping Instead' of
filling them with water and swill
as is often the case.
From 125 to 150 lambs may be
loaded safely in a single deck
standard 36-foot car,
Drainage Of Farm Lamia Getting
, " ' Added Attention
With the decrease in the cost of
tile, Kentucky farmers this year
have shown more Interest in the
drainage of their fields than they
have in any one of the past three or
four years, . according to -Earl O.
Welch, farm engineering specialist
of the College of Agriculture. In
line with this marked interest
twelve demonstrations have been ar
ranged by the college extension divi
sion on as many farms in eight dif
ferent counties of the State to point
out the value of drainage to interest
ed persons, he said".
Warren Madison, Rockcastle and
Carroll counties each have two such
demonstrations while Muhlenberg,
Hart, Webster and Jefferson coun
ties each have one. Additional
demost rations probably will be ar
ranged In co-operation with farmers
in other counties in the near future.
i'lt Is impossible to bring soil up
to the highest state of fertility with
out good drainage," Mr. Welch
pointed out In speaking of the pro
jects. "When land is poorly drained
at all, every quality necessary for a
fertile soil is either wholly or
partially destroyed. Poor drainage
lowers the ' availability . of all the
plant food elements by preventing
Bob-White An Enemy Of Corn
Root worm ,
The bob-white eats the adults or
"beetles of the corn rootworm which
lay the eggs that later Become
larvae or worms and Infest the
corn. As many as 12 of the beetles,
according to the Bureau of Ento
mology of the United States De
partment of Agriculture, have been
found in the stomach of one bob
white.' The redheaded woodpecker,
hlghthawk, cardinal, Kingbird, and
phoebe also eat the beetles and re
duce the 'damage done by the
Southern corn rootworm
WOMAN IS NAMED FOR
SENATE IX PRIMARY
- the Joint ownership of hogs, beef
or dairy cattle,' sheep 'and other the proper circulation of air through
productive livestock, i ne . .lenaui.
furnishes all the labor and in most
caseg, the work stock and machin
ery. - The landlord usually ' pays
the service tees and owns a one-
halt interest In the colts. P6ultry.
up to a reasonable point, are owned
by the tenant who gets the pro
ceeds from the enterprise.
"The other net receipts are divid
ed equally. The landlord furnishes
the land and buildings, pays the
taxes and Insurance on thent, in
most cases furnishes the grass
seed and pays one-halt the other
expenses excepting those tor labor.
Necessary minor rspalrs on fauces
usually are wetie by the tenant
witlcut cha-ge. the landlord furn
ishing the muterials. '
' "Quite often, the tenant does not
have sufficient capital or credit to
the soil and prevents good structure
characterized by the "crumblness'
that is necessary for . easy working
of the soil and the development of
plant root systems. It also prevents
the proper decomposition of organic
matter and the consequent forma
tion of compounds' of nitrogen and
other elements which are available
as plant food.
. "Heaving, or freezing out of win
ter crops, also is favored by poor
drainage. It poorly drained land
has a slope, it washes more than
soil that has good under drainage
tor the obvious reason that more
water must be carried awuy by sur
face drainage. Many sloping . lands
have poor under drainage. A strik
ing characteristic of poorly drained
soil Is a tight,' whitish or grayish
subsilo, often containing brown or
St. Paul, June 20. A woman
has been nominated for United
States Senator by a major political
party for the first time In the his
tory' of the country.
This became apparent tonlpht
when returns from half the pre
cincts participating In Monday's
primary election showed Mrs, Anna
Dickie' Olesen bad captured the
Senatorial nomination of the Demo
cratic party from two male oppon
finance his half of the cattle, hogs, rust colored, spots, The installation
or other productive livestock Some' of tile drainage is the only remedy
Kentucky landlords have supplied; that can be applied td such soils.
this capital, securing it by taking a.
mortgage on the livestock and per
mitting repayment out of the ten
ant's share of the proceeds. Wheu
the tenant Is ad able, energetic and
reliable man, this is an excellent
plan and serves the Interest of both
' parties. The tenant thus Is en-
Washington, June 20. Jubila
tion and rejoicing prevailed among
the Old Guard politicians today be
cause of the ease with which Sena
tor Hale, captured the Maine pri
maries and Kellogg made the home
plate in Minnesota.
It was greeted as a great triumph
for the Administration and ' an In
dorsement of all policies thus far
proposed by the Republicans.
The only person not absorbing
hope and encouragement today was
Senator McCumber, whose pri
maries are held a week from tomor
row. All the advices coming in
from North Dakota are to the effect
that McCumber is imperiled beyond
the possibility 'of extrication.
It is said former Governor Fraz
ier will win easily, retiring McCum
ber to private life after twenty-four
years in the Senate.
Rig Causes Of Imins In Stock Hlii-
meuts found At Point Of '
. Heavy losses reultiug each sum
mer from Injury, death and shrink
age in shipments of livestock are
caused largely by Improper meth
couraged to do his best and Often' dg of bandlnB. the animals at
will remain on the firm for several
"Tor several years, the college
farm economics department has
been making a study of leasing con
tracts and has succeeded In work
ing out a number based largely on
the successful experiences of Ken
tucky landlords and tenants; Cop
ies of these may be obtained free
by writing the department."
Cowpttis Hupply Big N'exht Of Poor
The cowpea I ou of the best
crops that can be grown to supply
nitrogen and organic matter, the
two things needed most by poor
soils of Kentucky, soils and crops
specialists' of the College of Agri
culture say. Unlike other legumes,
such as alfalfa and clover, the peas
wake a fair growth on poor, sour
soils without either limestone or
other fertilisers although . light
application of limestone and some
phosphate fertiliser helps them
make a better growth, The peas
are especially valuable as a soil
June 19. Mr. and Mrs. Owen
Jones are visiting relatives at
Delma Lee Everley. of.Herrln,
III., visited his grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. C. B. Everley, last week.
Mr. Newt Baxter has moved to
the Her farm.
Miss Electra Everley and little
brother, Kendal, of the Masonic
Home, Louisville, are spending
their vacation here.
Little Miss Mattie Edwards Rob
ertson,, of Pond Run, Is visiting her
aunt, Mrs. J. H. Wood.
, Mrs. Nettle Williams, near here,
went to the bedside of her sister,
Mrs. Oru Williams, of Bevier, who
wus quite ill and has since died.
. Mrs. Robert Dunks, of Nelson,
spent Sunday with Mrs. Ida Barn
ard. Misses Ora and Cora Everley re
turned from Bowling Gr.ee n lust
Crown Gasoline, Polarine and other
Standard Oil Products because of their uniform
high quality, greatest economy for our custo
mers and the universally acknowledged respon
sibility of the Company that is back of them.
jjsaaBB " "' '-ia&zL
cpMiD oil mn
CROWN GASOLINE AND POLARINE DEALERS IN HARTFORD. REAVER DAM.
ACTON BROS., Hartford, Ky.
WALLACE, TAYLOR & MORRIS,
BEAVER DAM CO.AL CO., McIIenry, Ky.
O. P. PHELPS, McIIenry, Ky.
RP7HARD SHIELDS, Cromwell, Ky.
J. V. CASEUIER & SON. IV aver Dam. Ky.
BRAVER DAM Al'TO CO.. IVwver D:im. Ky.
CHAS. PETERS & BIIO., Beaver Dam, K.
P.. I. SWAIN, Rockport, Ky.
HICKS & BURGHER, Fclioli, Ky.
JIU.LIF ELLIOTT, Cool Spring.
CROWN GASOLINE DEALERS
HARTFORD MOTOR CO., Hertford, Ky.
C. T. 8. OVERTON, Centertown, Ky.
FRANK EVERLY, Center-town, Ky.
P. A. SWAYNE, Prentiss, Ky.
S. T. WILLIAMS, Rob Roy. Ky.
JOE 4, SHCLTZ, Who. Ky.
ARTHUR T. ILER, Rockport, Ky.
R. P. DAUGHERTY, Balzptown, Ky.
CENTERTOWX LIGHT CO., Centertown, Ky.
BEAVER DAM COAL CO., Taylor Mines, Ky.
Stick to the Standard
DOING THEIR DUTY
Scores of Hurtford Readers are
Learning the Duty of the Kid
neys To filter the blood is the kidneys'
When they fall to do this the kid
neys are weak.
Buckuche and other kidney ills
Help the kidneys do their work.
Use Doan's Kidney Pills the test
ed kidney remedy.
Proof of their worth in the fol
lowing: Vernon Wheeler, railroad brake
man, Sunnydale, (Ky., says: "My
experience with Doan's Kidney Pills
has been such that I heartily recom
mend them. . Some time ago I bad
week after spending a few diysan attack that wai ,k0 iumbago.
with their sister. Miss Mary Ethel iTne mugdel , my nlpg and ,lde and
0he FLORSHEIM SHOE
is attending school
shipping points, marketing special
ists at the College of Agriculture
say. Anything which adds to the
comfort of animals .in transit di
minishes the danger of losses, their
suggestions on -shipping point out.
"Before having animals placed in
them, cart should be cleaned care
fully and. bedded with sand or some,
other similar bedding, the use of
these being preferable to straw,
sawdust and shavings," D. O, Card,
one of the specialists said. , "Stock
will reach - the market In ' better
condition If fed the usual amount
of dry feed Instead of being ted ex
cessively Just before shipping.
Clubs, whips aud ' pole should be
eliminated aa tar ' as possible In
loading animals as the use of these
causes bruises, and a consequent,
loss of meat." -. ,""';' I
"About , tweuty-two 1.000-pound
steers may be loaded safely In a
standard SI -foot car, be said. Dan
ger of .' losses may be reduced by,
partitioning off bulls, vicious ani
mals with horns, calves and cows
with calves. Cattle feu on dry
there. ' .
Mr.. Hazel Morton Everley,
received a painful injury to
hand In . the mines, recently, re
ports that it Is better. ,
Mrs. L. P. Fulkerson, Mrs. R. E.
Eudaley and Mrs. Emma Fulkerson
attended the Eastern 8tar at Rock-
' 1.., Tl. ..r.n nln)..
Church was over, and the congre
gation filed slowly out and gathered
In little chattering groups In the
yard. Presently the pastor came up
and Joined one of the parties. He
Introduced aa ex-gob, recently ar
rived In the village, to a wealthy
"But theu, you must have seen
each other In church today,' he con
cluded.' ' . '
across the small of my back felt as
Mboueh thev were tied in knots. Mv
wn0 1 kidneys acted irregularly for some
"Surf beamed the ex-gob cordial
ly. "He was sleepin' In . the next
bunk to mine." -American ' Legion
Cures Malaria, Chills, FT
er BUioua fever, Colds ajtd
time and I made up my mind to try J
Doan's Kidney Pills. I took two
boxes of Doan's and they cured me.
The cure has lasted and that is what
Doan's have done for me."
Price 0c, at all dealers. Don't
simply ask. for a kidney remedy
get Douu's Kidney Pills the same
that Mr. Wheeler had. . Foster-Mil-burn
Co., Mfrs., Buffalo, N. Y. I
Mose and Sam were digging a
trensh over In France, Although
not in an especially safe spot, for a
time they were unconscious of their
danger. Then a shell (lew over their
heads and exploded just beyoud.
Others followed. At the fifth ex
plosion Mose asked inquiringly:
. "Sam. don' yo-all think It's about
time we-all done got religion?"
"Chuff!" retorted Sain scornfully.
"Mose. yo' suttinly Is a tho'ly sblf'
less boy. Me, I dona got ' religion
when de fust, bomb bust." Ameri
can Legion Weekly.
FLORSHEIM styles have
distinctive lines just
the right "snap" to appeal
to smart dressers. No shoe
can give you more for
what you pay.
Beaver Dam, Ky.
FOR THE MAN
WHO CARES I
HARTFORD H ERALO-0 N LY $1.50 THE YEAR