Newspaper Page Text
y,"7 BEAN PLANT IS VALUABLE IN SOUTH
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Tick- Fret Jersey Catt!e in Mi3sissippi,
r n, n; , :-oo r . h .i :th ,nI i d. : Ci
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T:.r.:irc l nrill dtrine" : il, :ltho: n ah a
,il hcr: ' :tt r tnll d for a cn id
"(i1 a " I ' ' I'
granl ( 11 (le )rt h of tim 'i is n7 t d1 ' ir;1 bl.
It' s ar' e1 t,, o iihsta n d r ,' " C ti!r
atioun t oilf m istur. hoi' 1 r171 ' tf thnI('P
'oitho crop. Thes or or.' Thbea n i'. not
is also decidedly drought resistant;
much more so than the cowpea.
Soy beans succeed best on a thor
oughly prepared soil. The land should
be plowed early and deep, fitted, and
then harrowed at intervals until the
beans are planted. The young plants
of soy beans are not able to push
their way through a hard crust as are
corn and cowpeas. Thus, to insure a
good stand, the seed should have a
light covering of loose, mellow sail.
'The use of con:mn"rVa'l f'rtilizors
is recommondred wl ere sandy soil proc
ndominates or the soil is of low fortil.
itv. Where fertilizers are usfd good
rtsllt a have been obhtain< d by using
a dressing of stable m::nire or 200 to
300 pounds of acid phosphate and 100
pounds of muriato of potash. In us.
ing the commercial fertilizer it is well
to apply broadcast before the beans
are planted. Lime has been found
almost Invariably to increase the
Soy beans, like other legumes,
when well inoculated add much nitro'
gen to the soil. Natural inoculation
now occurs quite generally through
out the soy bean region in the south
-rn United States. In localities wher1
the crop has not been previouslr
grown, however, it is advisable to in
oculate. Inoculation may be most
certainly secured by applying sol
from an old soy bean field, using 301
to 500 pounds of soil to the acre, oi
by dusting the seed with such soli
Seeding and Cultivation.
Soy beans may be sown at an)
time after danger of severe frosts i0
c2er, ranging from early spring unti.
midsummer. In the cotton regior
two crops of the early and medium
early varieties can be grown in a sin
gle season by planting the first early
As a rule, however, the late varietied
are preferable in the South and shoulh
be planted about the same time at
Soy beans are grown either in cul
tivated rows or broadcasted, dependini
on the purpose for which they art
grown. The row method is prefer
able in weedy land and usually gives
larger yields of hay and practicall3
always of seed. The general practice
for seed production is the row meth
od, 30 to 48 inches apart. For hay
soiling, or green manure a drilled oi
broadcasted crop furnishes a finer
quality of 'orage. In rows, from 2(
to 30 pounds of seed to the acre art
zequired; when sown broadcast ot
drilled with an ordinary grain drill
idy covering the feed cups not in usei
the distanci between rows can be ad
lusted as desired. The cotton plante'
has also been found satisfactory fo'
use in planting large fields. Fo'
small fieldes the ordinary garden dril
Under proper soil conditions sol
beans germinate in three to five days
As soon ae the seedling plants appear
habve the around anultivation may be
.'. h' his loula receve t 1-ti ti.
' ~r','. cultivations.
y beaIens lmay be cornbi la , i
, I2 il I la l :ll\'" S i, I . o ('ru i
roi:tlioi . lThl cit.-h \alul (r1 the st .l
i s icient t t i l , o ra e thi l ' u ', ie}'
i(' h . ht an i s a ns ofa0 it' l in
roIps of thi rutati',n in t th' :. oulh
e I 't h t Ic 11 " boni n ha ti I", lo eq . ,
t'ntT 1,.1 1 T. ni rI i X
w.hi. c C.nll" h, Ic' niro, . n t hel ! rm; ,
r t11 u
icL h I ( is 4 n 2 i'ces lsa ; to ..,has, ri \
\nni th al'a, boui to turn ii[ llow
Tt ;, ito i s rt oll'}"! u .!N,
" :o lit' re ;i ; for, Ro 1. n
I n is ku"ed m, mort ' r't"l thnt
towpe faln hay. The Ds tI of.th hay ,
";and or 'asninl gow. m on t,,he fare
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'.i' t is . d e,' " :: to p.' , urc s '
Scy eans may 1oftrnut f utiay a
So vsto, ti e mo f ront ablh e r 01't1 odi' i
rhalen t in te oaesbe.i to pa turn w ith o h
T t',, crop ist host ; i' '" ! ' ' for h.'aVdlli
tupolementins ta e formed. r Ston ban
n 'lPa hay. as [e u-I'dn fi this lvay,
fro on1 e to int 1) n to the a'cren
sand oainty dthe mutran for aoe atn
ary time from t ti.g of l
til the loay eans bi to turn y iow.
T, crogp is host ii grd for lay (t ofn
th pods are wanl formed. f or blian
hay is cured much are orenailo taorn
and cow hay. 'lhe ,r of hay rtangen
andthe t ihoe thparirs down. akneth s
ith ro is nt only paoe t a ' s ic n ofed
rom na t tuhroet tons to the acre, of
and occasionally four tons to the acre
The soy bean may often o utilizoen
to alvantage for pas for e el kinds
eof sto i ki con e m eprotable method,
and soy bans may ae grow. tog thensr
the acroi is not only profi ai in feed
ig va ne but alo in the increase of
soil fe due to the manure and
T Soy us eans for SbialonIe d ene
AtaMong soiling cropb the re o:e 'ro.
ohas an it;ulrtas t ar I'" tlatier s
genous crops, suich as corn, sor'ghtlin,
and millet. The groat variation in
the maturity of the varieties makes
it possible to have a succession ot
forage than roughoun t the greater part of
The use of soy tbeans alone as en
of corn and one part of soy beans, inre
filling the silo. This silage keeps
well, is readily eaten by stock, and
the animals show good gains in flesh
or milk production.
Soy beans have also proved a profit
able crop when tgrown for seed, ut
Sthe industry has only been developed l
the bean and the cakbest thingat remains
tfed advantageously tond all kind s of
oWeed Soon Kills Out Alfalfa ic There
Ii Much Present-Will Not Grow
ot on Cultivated Plants on a i
Dodder is first intgroduced in seed
such, as alfalfa. The seed of dodder
germinates at the same tibye as the
twines around the young alfalfa, and
ing entirely on the alfaalfa.
by the seed If dodder Is general all
Sto plow the field and plant to some cul
tivated crop as corn for two or three
on the field and edl as soon as Ita
becomes dry. If the growth is veryO
ma A. and M. College, Stillwater
USE OF CHICK DETERPIVES THE FEED
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N'ioter a d Quen ofI'her Ail
In Lbii g: . the ('ch 1 .:: `.,
hi ,i: - 1 i,) 1,a ,1,ur ,, lb. ,, €I < i i; .,
,wayt 1i tu:. Al e . , i , m: :o .t ;it
c"riin I,.ic i; . u e
,J., unIJ t - i u i i) , i"'
take of f be ,ii'de . i :iti g r ':
ftclusivel nd expecti the il lile c) icir
(eto d , lo . bone and l musle '
tias parts of the cic,s ratio. i,!
thatu elec it jto de.lop ito a lrethi
w\ar is (oinI'.. A c ' rru:m aliO:. t ' t
Corn i,6 (.s: cntial in ldacing e.rry
and a11Ii1ibu hiiitt, liut 111 n1,is.ta;.e
should not be irde of u di'g it minx
clusively ad lfalpeti andg the litgree chick
to devtlep bone and mus,_le
Ash and mineral matter are essenr
tiherefo parts osuppl the hicks rations if
byou expect it to devlop into a large,
strong-boll. Thed bird. Some of this min
oral matter the chick gets from
clover, a uthand other green foods,
but not enough. Mineral matter,
therefore, is upplnotd in the fhckom of
beef scrap and finely ground oyster
shell. The beef scrap should be fed
in small quantities, and the amount
increased as the chicks grow older.
Poultry authorities do not agree as
to whether or not the chick should be
made to scratch for his food. Some
advise a shallow litter of light straw
or chaff, some a deep litter, while
some say to use no litter at all. One
thing is certain, however--the chick
nmust have exrci s.
When the chicks are kept cooned
!.) anld cannot run (n ihi ground
they seon form the hat',r ;f standing
around, and then . !: pioult:rylina's
troubles bergin rt:.iii;il exscci,;e
must te supplied. Some pou!tryrmen
make the chick scratch for his food,
others suspend vegetables at which
PULLEIS FUH LATINU IUL;N
One Poultryman Keeps Hens Thrcugh
First Laying Year and Then Se
lects Best for Breeding.
How many years shall we keep a
hen? This , question comes up fre
quently for discussion, and the ,an
swers made by practical poultrymen
are bewildering to a beginner. One
man says that we should depend upon
pullets entirely for laying stock. His
scheme will be to keep the hens
through their first laying season, then
select the best of them for breeders
and let the rest go. This plan is
based on the general theory that a
hen lays more eggs in her first year
than in any other Many poultrymen
seem to believe that most of their
hens cannot come back and give a
profitable egg record the second year.
The system based on this theory de
mands; of course, a vast amount of
work in hatching and brooding, in
order to keep up a full supply-of pul
lets each year. On the other hand
there are poultrymen who say that
we inay well keep our hens two, three,
or even four years, provided we have
the ability to judge the layers prop
erly or have some system of weeding
out the drones. Naturally if we could
keep our hens three years it would
mean less w ork at hatching and brood
Best Looking Eggs for Sitting.
Choose only the smoothest and nic
est looking eggs for sitting, as the
rough or ill-shaped ones account for
your crippled and deformed chicks at
hatching time and they are liable to
be entirely ruined by their being rup
tured when hatched from these ill
Selecting Best Chicks.
Watch the chicks closely and mark
the ones making the most satisfactory
growth. Select the ones that are
plump, full breasted and in good pro
portion. You will not care to keep
those that grow leggy and have thin
til }i,,('. S ] j 'ep. h m-n t t h ah -ci,
: i f. :tjl i".! 1) , l ,lIi
that t. e ill for.. mz ll .. o, . I .
Siad', ly . ' e ad i to (': bli ral i -.
"I,<,' ! :r' ' i .-- i, i ,. ,- .,I tll t \
i'ons:;tant car', ' 1tchfulns 1and
'oulirynan, n thi.' p .on .ho aI
, li I th.t sO to ( ti . raisin, of yI ung
tpure tat'r in clean l ssals fr the
hens, anht grit phere taed can get it.
If a hen becomes broody hn she ii
is not needed for hatch:ig do not let
her it a single dai . As soon asl she
slat tbotty iand fr et a te forage o.
plios ths er to the raising or young
chicks is hound to succeed.
Be particular to keehicks a supply of
pure water in clean vsoverls fr thethem. ake
a littlens, and grit where they can get it.
If a hen becomes broody when she
is not needed for hatching do not let
her sit a single day. As soon as she
begin to cluck shut her in a cage with
slatted bottom and set the cage on
allnder it, and the broody fever notill be
Keep the chicks growing. Do not
be afraid of overfeeding them. Make
a little yard covered over the top,
leaving openings in the sides large
enough to admit the chicks while pre
venting the old fowls from passing
In this yard keep feed for the chicks
all the time so they need not go hun
gry a minute. The pullet which is
fed liberally matures quickly and be
cues the ptroducer of winter eggs.
if a poultry keeper is really interest.
ed, he will soon learn to rea:ad instruc
tions and modify them to suit his lo
FEEDING THE YOUNG CHICKS'
Nothing Given Until Youngsters Are
Two Days Old-Whole Grain Fed
at End of Eight Weeks.
(By C. E. BROWN, Minnesota Experi
We do not feed little chicks before
they are two days old, but from the
beginning give them water. During
this period the hen is given her food
out of reach of the little ones. The
first feeds are given sparingly every
two hours, and are usually wet
After the third day we feed some of
the cracked grains, a little at a time,
till, at the end of the fifth oi' sixth day
we are gtving the three feeds of the
cracked grain. Occasionally we give a
little whole wheat, and by the end of
eight weeks we are feeding most of
the grains whole. If the chicks are un
able to get worms or insects in suffi
cient quantities, they must be supplied
with a substitute, such as milk or beef
scraps. Green feed is given in the
fortn of finely chopped lettuce, a piece
of potato or turnip or mangel when
they are not able to run outside on the
Keep One 'Breed Only.
The farmer should keep but one
breed of poultry, just as he keeps but
one breed of hogs or cows. Keeping
several breeds means much additional
work and expense in building the nec-.
essary houses and fences to keep
them separated. Besides, housed and
yarded poultry will not do nearly as
well as those allowed the range of the
There should never be a stained or
dirty egg. Such a one tells tales of
unclean nests, lousy birds, poor farm
ing. Besides being unsightly, they are
apt to encourage bacteria.
Fancy poultry business pays well,
but the market egg trade is the real
TYROL TI.E BE UTiFUL
CHAPMiNG SPOT- !,> TOO OFTEN
NtFGLECTED PB, AI ERICA.NS.
Mountains and Valeys in Deliihtful
Tangled Jumble--Has Every Sort
cf Climate Found in the
Rest of Europe
A :trii'n Tyrol. '.!;ich i". !.' . in l
r:l to of tnro - ":n" i4~a ,
Tlit:7ou lTl'tv l,-ii :u al 1 ;A '-ri
incli. I n; i t h hrttiorlrtl! itrt ?1: ai
d: n1 i i. : !! lr ' : ;l , :0~1n 'i 11:1 l7ri -ll
ioflt nilin ' : th ln i ''t v :h ntry
':ll I i i n' i In r1', r bn ( i rnft
iort th u \i tiraaa:l :- l 'a:tll frt
cti and T tns i ni r
! ,':ai p ' ll or ,,' ;o i nd e li a nt i.
T :a hnti T ur, i :ti:, alldm.,rv
a('f tini t, i. l ' or plhy:
ira 'lyi n aIl l'i. ' i , 1.r d a cr ntrin
t. ilh b1 ' i ri ty, (n'l v lr , r - a nre
t er f, nliv :, 1ro.! T ie (+e l -t
it trin T:in l .ro 10 ir , .r
t l, 1 11" o f 7if' 1.lr ' ! : -" "" :d (r !r, -
' lilt l nr I l a' L s I ,heL ..ton i Intry
,e 1 iv than 1,( '.
CtV l'l i, Ire I' ; . f n or t. t.'1
:t.ry aThre alireoia r pato
vinthe rLn wh.re anAdalu; n l,-t
'1a ii h ard l0 rsn0 d Ir r
iTsrIoi iifari a ature land
ill,, fou ro t' t"; o-, - f1c -
ati'ron d..i 1ndsh f o. r s. or_ on' ]: t sr
of is a con lhndrd here the wmns
a Motrhoe thf nortens sr eria gat' mik
h tsle pcturo reao th the frant lo Hel.
I-trl. Thtor] e ra~rtc'i mlo fr
mouthern, where am Itiesi, ANl 1OHS
tior i . ril fe h a , t to r: ar
Tor mater ltion i the rwin la,.
Ofth le crfwe land ,,:shera tblo ,ý,1nthrr
Theis aare i a litste aring withintheo
ain heute oforthe ost spirita th tol
fhlor adre tasrds oOf ranz b oslerh
oremovr the reies ao goat'in mle
eland. Talre aret other poarts, e r of
gor ias hardnly freshened by recur
rinl, w inter. o ri u ate
Theral i primaril a asthc t re land
oi there i litle farminge within the
sheltharnd valleys, and some lumber
in, but, for the most part, t he o op t
lation depends for support upon itA
flocks and herdso o in th
oreover, theree is a goat's milk
cheese prepar b the ea peasants ofc
Tyroe that equals in its mellow, fra.
e rant beauty any product made of
milk, whether from Brie, Neufchatel
of the seriously ounded for present
ation to the medical museums froor the
benefit of future research.
lFo r Acid-Proofing Concretei Pipe.
P atent rights have recently been
awarded in Germany on a proist.s for
rendering concrete pipes acidbproo.
The method consists of coating the int
terior of the tubing with asphalt, a
thing which has previously beene rat
tempted but not with satisfactory re
nesults for the reason thatd the material
could not be madei teo adhere perma-n
nenatly. In the new process a certain
quantite ry of asphalt is miced with the
concrete before tht pipe is wholded.
When the wast has been made and the
tube dried, the interior is sand-blasted
so that the Darticles of asphalt imbed
ded tin the concrete are laid bare.t
Whe hot asphalt ised subrse quently
coated over the inner wall of the pipe
nephalt ofparticles in the concrete, which
tserve to securely anchor it in pla ce.
There has been much demand fcor tub
ing of this kind in industries in which
large quantities of materials ctntaIn
ing acids must be conveyed throught
paipe lines .-ofpular ismiecanics.
o t Much Coheape irs re
"I'm going Southa for the rheuma
"it'e cheaper to get it here.sn-boe
ten t ansurihtshaerc qen
Ded i Pinrkh
t o t t ,, , ,
e,..r Ccoget. 4
,' , ,
` .'y-. both si5
.. -' . . , : pn pairs,
l '. , impatie1
ts, and i
Er s I a~
drea':dl n v i n ! !, ; a , ear
I r', , . . : 2, r r n y b r ,
I a a that
so, re tha1t I : b... ear
wei,;ht of rn , I ti.imedk
' d " "" " 1
a, . , , ..:rr:e littleg
(nd I :, r " t outa"
S' Lc. a 's V egeta
( , pou- . a t;r, andI
a.:. :urn. , v, or " had !notsav,
v . : a . i .. , : allday,
I' " 1 ..at 'I want, h
. a , a . ;; dreads
v , , - ,. . husiba
r no r - . 1, s I am a
o t ,.' ....< ,is andG
: i ny home."
, . . ;. 1. : . '. '1, Bo'x
if `, t "". , ' 1 .aii advicewt
L lia ,~?In , ,n -tleicine1
(co('nb;.t. ia.;) I. ýn, 3lass,
if YOU .'¢E ---. p,
ni arp1,'1,t e 1 tion, latulence,94
iHea.i:;hi , il run ; n" ~ r losingflesh,y
Just w1"ht ou need. " hey tone lipthewr l
etorach rzd build up thW" ftla ingDnerldi
WINTERS M ITH'$
not only the old reliable remedy
Forchildren as well as adults. Soldmor
years. 50c and $1 bottles at drugstlo
DAISY FLY KILLER ra,' ~ v..I.
lties. Itat, clne
over; will not a
I sjcre anytll
expres pald fet
EAROLD OMLerB. 150 De lb Al Ave.. reeklroy.L
Famous Royal Artillery Band.
One of the most famous bands
that of the Royal artillery. Many
sons who have attained distinction
the musical world have been coOD
ed with the Royal artillery or its
Among them was Sims Reeves,
was the son of a bandsman, and
in his boyhood, sang in the ml
choir at Woolwich.. It is, perhais,
,well known that the Royal
band is fifty years older than
Philharmonic society, having
formed in 1762. It has done muck
the advancement of music in
and has always enjoyed thead
of having a succession of emipent
sicians as bandmnasters. It hU asl.
been double-handed; that is to
the players are as proideet
stringed instruments as on winy
can at any time assume the c
of an orchestra.
Sarcasm In the Box.
Judge--Then when your wife
the weapon you ran out of the
Judge-But she might not have
Plaintiff-True, your honor.
she picked up the flatiron jut
smooth things over. )
A man's ideal figure usti1'T,
dollar mark in front of it.
Let's not gouge other peo;i:
carving out our fortuneS.
with cream or good
elements in excellent
proportion for build
ing brain and muscle
"There's a Reason"