THE HAHTCSD !?
. INFORMATION FROM THH KXFH RIMKNT - STATION AGRICCI
j TUBAL PAPERS AND THH OOCNTT AGENTS OFPICK ,
Good Milk Mnuiii Milk
In lae dairy, bad flavors and
"bad acting" milk are not due to the
cow or the feed, but to "dirt" and
bad handling. Undesirable bac
teria la another way ot stating it,
llvered at the express office. Ar
rangements also were made recent
ly for a representative of the Kla
math County extension organisation
to spend ,10 days locating new-born
culvea of good stock and finding a
but the Tennessee Extension News! dalryrrfan to feed them for two
'euys, "The Modern Way to Spell
Bacteria Is D-l-r-t."
'' But it niuit be remembered that
what the average person would re
gard as "cleunliness" may often be
nothing short of "fllthlness" from
Jhe viewpoint of the bacterirologlst shipped,
or the careful dairyman. Bad flu-1
weeks before shipment to farmers
in his own county.
. The reports also say that calves
S weeks old are shipped safely as
far as BOO miles, or for 36 hours'
travel; day-old calves can rarely be
vors occasionally come from the Great
.feed, but the cow is very seldom to
blame. When milk has bad odors,
in Radio On
At the recent radio conference In
represented the United States De
partment of Agriculture, and de
"There is no single use of radio.
except for marine and aerial pur
poses, that should take precedent
bad flavors, sours too quickly, cur- Washington, Mr. W
dies while sweet, becomes ropy,
froths In churning, or there are
direr llfllcultleg or troubles It is
almost certain thut the trouble 1IrS(
"In- the handling, at some point af
ter the- milk has left the cow. or
while it was leaving the cow, being over its utilization for the tieneflt of
agriculture. There are more than
32.000,000 people on farms, coin
prising nearly one-third the total
population of the United States,
lost of these people are located
where they are practically cut off
from immediate contact with the
outside world. The radio is the
po matter how careful we may only means of getting to thorn
quickly at small cost the economic
information necessary In the prop'
er conduct of their business."
Mr. Wheeler outlined the De
partment's method of broadcasting
weather, crop nd market reports
from radio telegraphy and radio
phone stations of the Post Oflice
The "cowy" flavor of milk Is
cow dirt." the "goaty" flavor or
odor, of milk is aluo "goat dirt,", ac
fonnng to the best authorities. It
js not always easy to handle milk
right during warm weather, but
ji early all these troubles with milk,
think we have been, are due to
faults in handling. If milk has no
bad flavor w!m drawn, then it Is
likely to remain "good" if the ud-.
der and Hanks of the cow are vlvn
and have bepn wiped off with a
dump cloth, or If -I hey are. dir'y,
they have been washed off and wip
ed before the milking starts; If the Department. Daily market reports
Hands and clothes of milkers arc on the livestock, grain, cotton, hay,
cjean and he milks In a clean man- feed, fruits and vegetable markets
ltr, iiiHtead of wetting the teats ore broadcasted over virtually the
with milk and letting It drip from entire United Slates, and runners
tne teats and his hands into th'i (located almost anywhere can re
bucket; if the milking Is done in a reive them either direct or ' with
cWu place free from dust; if the the assistance of amateur opera
milk vessels have been first washrd tors.
with cool water, then with clean A sudden frost may kill an en
water, some good washing powder tire fruit crop. By radio, warnings
and a brush (avoid the dish rag) j of severe temperature changes or
and then scalded with boiling water of storms can bo instantly flashed
and afterwards .exposed to the di- to an entire district.
rSt rays of the sun in some plare With regard to the broadcasting
wThere they will not collect dust; J of music and eutcrtulnment Mr.
ajd if it is kept In a clean place Wheeler stated that "anything in
free., from bad odors and at a right the way of entertainment that will
t&Iperature. A temperature which- afford th farmer -evert' a Slight
Washington, D. . C; June 10.
"One of the most dangerous tenden
cies' In our government Is the evil
growth of bureauracy and of offi
cialism, and this Ship Subsidy Bill
presents the most flagrant and ar
rogant instance of it ever devised."
So said Judge, Davis . of Tennessee,
who brings one of the finest Judi
cial "minds of the country to his
service In the House of Representa
tives. And there are enough Re
publicans In the House who ' an
willing to Join hands with this Dem
ocrats to defeat this vicious grab,
but those who hare seen how. the
thing is done are free to predict
that before the bill comes to a vote
the President will have bullied or
cajoled enough member ot his own
party Into line to put through hU
hipping companies or companies to
be organized, who bur the ships,
will Capital's the ships largely In
excess of their cost to them, and sell
the stock and bonds to ' the Anverl
can people so that the people will
be standing the war Inflation, the
post-war deflation, and then , the
promotion inflation". '
"The people through their Gov
ernment, will sell the ships for ap
proximately $200,000,400, lend
$126,000,000 to recondition those
hips or build others, and then pay
the owners approximately $750,-
000,000 in subsidies and aids with
in the next 10 years. In other
wordsi w -will be , giving the ships
away and paying the recipients ov
er half a billion dollars to operate
them for the next ten years, not to
speak of the fact that they will
probably be coming back at each
succeeding Congress . asking tor
pet measure. "A bonus for the
ship-owners, but none for the soi-q more
dlers," might, well be inscribed on xa the American people revolt
the President's snieia, lor tnai rep- ed to such an extent as to prevent
resents his attitude to dot. Dally; tne passage of the Hanna Ship Sub-
the Wall Street Journal boosts the bin, which carried an estimated
one and knocks the other. Dally annual expenditure of only $3,222,
the President does the same. He gg( (ni later the Oallinger bill,
has . never been for - the soldier's ' whica carried an estimated annual
bonus and does not even make good expenditure of $5,109,355, which
the report on the bill stated would
be covered by ocean postage collect
ed and the increasd tonnage taxes
ent paragraphs from Judge Davis' j provided In the hlli; it Is hardly
masterly arraignment of the Ship conceivable that the. American 'peo
Subsldy Bill: . j pie will tolerate this proposed mon-
"One of the provisions of the bill, gtrous raid on the Treasury. . .
Is that 60 per cent of the ltumt- The gpeaicer quoted from a report
grants to this country snail oe compiled by the Shipping Board on
work of concealing the fact
e e e -
I quote some of the more pertln-
mm, keep milk long enotign in sum
mer to' suit our purposes may db
d'Hicult to maintain without Ice.
bSt bud flavors are not due to this
' jjWhen ujidi sirable bacteria once
divertlsement from his daily labors
will Immeasurably rebound to the
benefit of the whole nation."
Hot bread is often thought
ggt into the dairy, when tbe vesselH ;iuao indigestion, but the United
once get Inoculated with them and ' States Department of Agriculture
they develop in sndicioiit numbers
to cmisv trouble it is sometimes a
says that when it does ho It Is be
cause it lacks some of the charac
teristics of good bread, not because
it is hot . Largo or thick biscuits,
whether raised with yeast, baking
powder, or soda, are likely, if cook
ed only a short time, to be soggy
oil the Inside, nnd this, when it
of sour (happens, is tli'i objection to them,
rather than the fact that they ara
little ditlicnlt to get rid of them;
but by following the above direc
tions it can be done. It is not a
bad plan, when the milk develops
b:d flavors after being drawn from
the cow, or ucts badly In any other
way, to put a te.iciip full
milk or buttermilk that has the
natural or correct flavor into each
gallon or the fe.sh milk. The rapid
development of the natural souring
bacteria, when they .develop rapid
ly and normally, "smother" or pre
vent the development of many ol '
the undesirable kinds. ' '- ,
The good old cow is too often j K,.M harvest season approximato
blamed. Recently a correspondent I iv ami mm nun n,.i,,iu f i.in.L.r
' twino Is used in binding the sinull-
Tweiily-nlne States are now co
operating with the United States
Department of Agriculture in esti
mating crops and live stock.
regretted thn necessity of selling a
good cow because she could not
get th cream to churn right, anil
another , because the milk curdled
while th'j clubber remained sweet.'
We Insist, the cow must not b
blamed, for If she appears In good
health and the udder seems sound,
any' t'. oifliii which develops in ih'i
milk alter it leaves the cow Is ni.t
In one case out of a thousand due
to any fault of the cow. Tho Pro
grain crops of the United States.
Kcpini; The: Itekt Calve For
t ' placing Old Klovk
While calves from low-producing
owr are saved to maintain - lire
herds on soiueMarms, on other
farms and lu other sections, where
higher-producing cuttle are kept,
calvi , from 300-poivid cows by
purebred bulls are often vcaled be
cause no market is fouud for them
. as dairy stock. This is an economic
waste which, according to reports
received, by theUnlte States Do
ipartnieat of Agriculture, tho exten
mIou organization of Coos County,
Oreg., Is 'striving to eliminate
About 10 calves from the best
stock iu Coos Couuty were saved
last year by arrangements made
with farm bareaua of other coun
ties la- taHe Uem when two; weeks
old at $1$ a bead, craled d-
Kli'iul'l (Vrisiilt Food Aulhoriticn
Whili) the ' careful housewife
I usually labels her Jellies, jumtK can-
1 ned fruits, und vegetables for hurl
1 own later information, the United
States Department of Agriculture
suggests that if ulio Intends to sell
any of her products she should con
sult the State food authorities as to
the regulations concerning weight
or inoitduro and ingredients and the
proper labels to be used.
' THROWN FROM MULE
Hopklusville, Ky., June 28. Ti
to Rivera, 38, was killed at his
home near bore today when 'he was
thrown from the back of a fractious
mule which be was attempting to
ride. His neck was broken.1"' Ri
vera, a bachelor, was a widely
known farmer In this neighborhood.
. . I hold, a certificate from the State
Board 'of "Health to test eyes and fit
glasses and will guarantee my work
to please you. " "
J. B. TAPPAN, Optometrist,
'. . . Hartford, Ky.
The Hartford BreJd. 11.10 Us fW
transported in American vessels
Mr. Thomas H, Rossbottom, a rep
resentative of the Shipping Board
who testified at the hearings, esti
mated that under the present rer
cent quota law this traffic would
give the transporting companies a
gross Income of $17,600,000 per
year, of wnlcn one-nan, or jj.iwr-
400 should come to American own
era. He further stated that one-
half of this sum would be net profit.
"It is important to ' note that
this bill does not require the Ship
ping Board to make any report or
accounting at any time to either
the President or to Congress or to
anybody else. Neither does it pro
vide any appeal on any decision or
action of the Shipping Board, or any
other tribunal. Proponents of the
bill also conceive that there, would
not be any recourse lh the courts.
In other words the Shipping Board
is all powerful and all Bujreme un
der the provisions of thiamost ex
taosdinarV'bilf.' '-' :v .
"The $1,715,000 advertising fund
being spent during the current year
by the Shipping Board "is not being
spent in valn,"; he said, and called
attention to the tact that while a
statement . of disbursements from
this fund had been promised It had
not been filed.. He eveu . asserted
that the social lobby hud been ov-,
erworked to further this bill and
exhibited expensive propaganda
which hud beeii sent broadcast to
the press and individuals and as
serted that employees of the Ship
ping Uourd were engaged , in this
work for weeks neglecting their
regular duties. "He declared that the
propaganda programme "wal un
seemly 'und reprehensible and should
be rebuked by Congress. The worst
feature ot it, he said, is that the
propaganda is full of tulsefand de
"Our Government-owned mer
chant tonnage cost the peoptfr about
$3,000,000,000.' It is estimated that
we will probably sell the' slilps for
$200,000,000. Consequently the
people will stand a loss by deflation
of $2,800,000,000. Furthermore, It
is contemplated that either existing
aid given by the other countries In
cluding Great " Britain, Norway,
Sweden, Denmark, The Netherlands,
Germany, France, Italy and Japan,
the Aral conclusion of said report
being that "a study of the authori
ties on subsidies, taken Into account
the policies adopted - by various
countries, would seem to indicate
that with the exception- of Japan
the policy has not been important
In the building up of the Merchant
Judge Davis quoted from farm
publications and Individuals to ex
pose what he called "the false and
deceptive propaganda" that the far
mers, are (or the President ship sub
sidy bill, and also reviewed in an
unfavorable light the operations of
the Shipping Board under Chairman
REPUBLICAN NEWSPAPERS' '
WOULD THROW TARIFF
BILL OUT THE WINDOW
The evidence Is ample that no
tariff bill ever raised up so many
enemies, eveu in Its own hous-nold,
as the mea3e.ro now hung up in tlio
Senate. Tfiis unpopularity appears
In afl pan of the country tri ic
every kind of business ' opyalon.
Newspapers hitherto of ths stralght
est sect of 'protectionism are so dis
gusted' with the proof the get of
public dislike of what Congress Is
doing that they are calling upon It
to fhro'w the" bill out of the window
and adjourn as soon as possible.' '
. - ', (
G .O, P. MIRRORS OF CONGRESS
Reactionaries Not to Re Trusted
"I shall oppose the nomination ot
a reactionary like; Senator HsrcHng
or Jim Watson or any other supprt-
er of special privilege. Such mer.
CHiu.ut l'; trusted to secure all tji
people the full results of their great
war sacrifice. The people paid tho
pice, and the interests who 'are be
hind these - men ought not to got
what the people paid for."
Hartford Herald, 11.60 tbs year.
With the recent
hail storm in-
i aurance rate qn y v '
growing tobacco, in the face of theenormou losses to
grower within the last four or five year, every grower
can afford to protect himself to the limit and,, with'
safety, go into the business of producing a crop, that
requires so much money, time and labor, as does tobac
co, that should be insured against loss by hail storms.
Npw that So many growers bav gone into an organization for
more economical, buinM-lik .way of handling thoir.cropa.
and the insurance companies have so lowr rotas on bail '
, insurance, tbr is no reason in the world for any grower to
neglect the protection of his crop by ample insurance,
Batter see your inauranca agent right away and have liim pro
tact' your crop, which is likely to be destroyed any day by a , ,
nail storm. Policies become effective noon, July 1 0th.
. . , ,.. .,.'-.,,,". y i ' t
How to Accomplish
More Work In OnefDay
To BE popular now-a-days, farm tools must not only '
do their work well, but they must do it with less
man-power. Working along these lines, S WAYNE, '
ROBINSON b COMPANY of Richmond, Indiana, '
have been unusually successful in the design of a V
, Money-Maker hay press forthe Fordson. . , ' . ' .
Unusual strength, dependability and capaeity are ,' '
th5 important qualities needed in a press to be . ,
operated by the Fordson. All these qualities are I
secured in the design and construction of the MONEY-: i
Maker., ': ; '
Strength is secured by putting into each press the ., ;
xugnest quality ot material ana tne quantity or -
metal necessary, worked , up in correctly designed im
parts. Take, for. example, the gears that roust
withstand intermittent severe strains. The most ;
carefully compounded, semi-steel is used in casting
;them and in addition, they are given rigid, perma--'
nent alignment in a continuous iron bed plate aad : .
heavy bearings. . fc.V.,. '.
Neither in the making of the gears nor in the , '
construction of the frame is any sacrifice made tb:
meet competition. It has been the SWAYNE- .
Robinson Policy, for eighty years to build thc'
best tools possible without . regard to' the price at
which competing tools might be sold. '..Fortunately
for farmers, the policy, has made sales so large that
quantity production of Money-M akkr machines
has kept the price down to tns. lowest level.
. . BEAVER DAM AUTO WJtTAHX . . . . f;,
Beaver Dam,' Ky. V '
. i m , m . m r ' f . n .
far ana Imam how I o rorm antAoejf xtra Halo, 7 1 . ,
rge that '
11 gwmUUparmww nflff Mara now so rarm iwnvtii fwvcrv wmtp j i . , lw y
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Whenever you see the Buick authorized serv-
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enuriesi possiDie rune,
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FM NT, MICHIGAN
When better automobiles are built Buick will build them.
The Giant of the South
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