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The Hartford herald. (Hartford, Ky.) 1875-1926, November 01, 1922, Image 6

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FARM EXTRACTS
, i
OFMOtATIOX rROM THE EXPK RIME XT STATION AGIUCUI
'
TUBAL PAPERS AND THB COUJfTI AGENT'S OFFICE -
9mm: tfl Cuta Down Winter Crop
'or kkk
Taa-tourth of the bon on, Ken
tntkj t.irms would lay more eggs In
Jut. winter if tbey were fed right,
aenax4Jng to J. R. Smyth, poultry
specialist of the College of Agrlcul-'
Ulth. This has an Important bear-
log, u the profits that farmers',
rmits trom their flocks because eggs
m higher In price In the winter j
tha. tbey are at other times of the
yiar. The flock that produces a yields or more man tu ousnets an
Urge number of eggs, during the acre. He undoubtedly is one of the
tnuung four or live months will pay pioneer u i;r of limeidone In Kon
tar more profit on a yearly basis tucky, according to It.-E. Stephen
ihau an t'inl yields tho la.vten son, soil specialist of the College of
amber ot eggs in tho spring and Agrlcu'ture, who recently completed
umicr months.
"Experiments that havo been car
Tied out on the collide farm find
lest ttal hvo been inndo by f-irm-
.. ...... ..ft. t. A '
era ot the bine snow uiai some
form of animal protein, such ns
dllc, it eat scrap or tankage. Is nec
essary tf hens are to lay the most
eggs iu winter. If as much milk uk
a g.ltcn a day for every CO hens
nan be had, it is not necessary to
feed a dry mash containing this
Voluiii. A grain mi.it uru made of
T parts of corn an.l :ti) parts of
vits or wheat should he Riven alon.-t
with the milk. It probably will be
,Vwt for farmers In u.-e wheat along
with, the corn this winter as Ken
tucky oats this year turned out to
. kj of poor finality. Ground linie
siuue cNo should he kept before
tho h'ii: at nil times ns this Is need
ed for making egg shells.
"On farms where milk cannot be.
lad. a dry mash m.vlo of 40 pounds stone. from tnrec 10 ' V.;u ions oi Barren county tbia fall by
f corn meal. 20 pounds of bran. 20 the buruvd lima were u, e,I largely Co Jt,,y Agent j. o. Horning and
pounds of shorts and 29 pounds of because tho mono was a prodau' 'tha "toaoloa division of the College
tank's" that coiunl'is at least CO , the fai in a : 1 could be hui'ued i.u 'r-0-griguitu're at" Lexington " have
Kr tCTt protein should he used to Re w ley's own kilns. However, ; heI.,eJ maBy farm0rs iu that part of
wpply th- protein. Thia mixture rcilt3 oV'.Mned on soil experiments : S(parat0 tbe yng and
jhonW I.- I:-pt before the hens at field Ir. the Mate indicate that lou Uo j1as iu tUplr flocks. More
ail tin. -, and a pound of he grain about one ton of l.uruod lime or ' ' f..rmors hava cunea thoir
-mixture fed for every pound of
mash that tho hens eat. It is best,
to feed one-third of the grain in the
morning and tho o'her two-thirds
,t .iht in a litter of straw ol ten
to 12 inches doen. Winn millt is
Jdns uo'l to supply the protein, an
average of from 12 to 15 pounds of
grain should bo fed each day for
Bt-h 100 hens in tho flor-h."
furm I'o.v M.ik"X His Calf Gain 100
l-'iiunils A Mmilli i
Uaiv l,i ;ef club nieinbi-rs in al-1
aioist ev. ry part . of the state aro
uutUru the lliiiahlns touches on tho
j:alYt3 which they will enter in the
first au;is;al fat and feeding cattle will have the advantage of equip ton la carrying out a aomonsiraiiou Kortj, Carolina. The tobacco co- which ho nayea tne itepumican par
niiow and sale to bo held t;t the 'incut that should make It pu.isiblo to find out which crop is best suited j oym.ativu waa represented by Aaron tJ" from every angle. He stated flat
Bouibon Stock Yards. Louinvillo for th.i.i to get mauy pointers ou ' to protect f.elds in his section of the Sauiro and Lawrence Levy of San ly that President Harding was a
Xov. 2' and 21, according to M. S.
flarside. assistant staLs leader of
Juu:u
Colic;
:Ii ultuml club work at tho
Agri. u!t!i,-c, who has
harto of this project. Hetwcen now
ud the time of the show, the young
feeders plan to put about ISO
pound.- more wel?ht on fhclr calves.
I' L-..:r.. iUn fun! lli:if flit hilllV
le!f projett Is one of the new ones made a little better. ' Hon started recently by James al)(1 loarnlng Dy council." Some of
started this your by th college club Work in connection ith boils, Mudge In cooperation with County lUa ajjlest jaWyers in North Carolina
depart'... nt for country boys and (i,u raisiua of cro,)s orcliardlug, Agent Br-V.'. Martin and tho eten' represented tho defense. Judge Dan
vrls of the state, it has been hlt.li- bet t cattle, hugs, Bheup, daiiy cat- slon of the College of Agriculture. , ,eU ha(1 tn9 case un(lar advlte
ly poynlar wilh the youngsters. ti and poultry U beiug carried out The terracing has been planned t ! Ulent for two days.
Jacuc t;f tho young tecders have
tlidr ' calves slnco'
Vn f -oilir.
Kebiu. ry and March. As a result
'fjtue good feed and cave which has
tieju given them, a number of tho
njji-et are showing the qualities of
Vritni! I.aby buevcii. One of these is
vfiud bv Krncst Cobb, a member
of tho ilub in lloyle county. This
cate has gained Hi pouiids n month
finding it in
Vobruary and when 15 months olil
wolgre't i L'i'J puuiuis.
Calves being fed by Trimble coun-'
ty boyo uiso have bceii making good
jains. These animals averaged
atbout STiO pounds each ut the timo
they wui ) Imhu-.IiI but. tho boys liopo
to make them average about 950
jKMiuds eaih before the show. War-
re u county with .5 boys feeding
ralves, claims the lurguM county ba-
jr beef r!ub lu Hie itate. j
Boyle. M.iiloii, Wahhiiigton, Lin-
coin, Trimble, Hiibni, Todd and
"WurrT. counties nr among those
rpert;cr lo havo calvej In competi-
tiou for tho $1,475 that will bo of-
fured as prize money In the club
rlasses ct tho show. All but $200
this money v ill bo divided unions
ih wiuners in live rluks w:hllo that
mount will be made In special'
award. Tho Huh members aro ex-
peeled to h:iv utioiit 12 carloads of
M .... I. f .. . 1 n... nnllllAH
I. Hie s cui u mi in'-; i.uii.j'iii.,ii.
may take eilher ono or both of the ,c)lg you bu family trouble uud weeps
Vlonccr Limestone tLser Shows Vul- terms of work. . ou your shoulder."
uo Of M il' ilitl 1 , i , ) "That' true, lhit some old codger
Limcxtono benaii buildlnn tip tho c,ol Seed Com I'lcnlifut; l'roier 'bf has been buying a pill or a plus
f:.rm If II. liowlev. near Brnnden- iii,..,..r.. 1 I ter on the other side of the drug
burg, Meado county, ubout 15 years'
ago since that tiipo the use of
Jt hut inudi- such marked chanres In
his land that farmers In . that aec-
tlon of the state, well an Mr.
Dewley himself, do longer doubt the
value of this, material for boosting
crop yield:,. The use of acid phos-l
paste wun tne lime nas aouca to me
good results which Mr. Bowlcy has
obtained -in building up his land,
This last summer, the clover on his
farm was as fine and thick as that
seen on river bottom land while It
is not unusual for him to get corn
somo work In that part of the Mala.
When .Mr. Ilowlcy moved ou the
farm about 24 years ago, a fertilizer
dealer udvi.-od that it would
...nu,u ,f t..n,.nw n fat-til!-.
be a
waHte of money to put fertilizer on
a farm at poor as the oue Mr. Dew
ley had J 1: : t purchased. However,
after reading agricultural college
bulletins tint told aboiil the things
limestone would do for poor soils,
Mr. Rowley decided to give it a
trip! and bo about 15 years ugo
burred sumo limestone rock which
he had on li'.s larm uutl pat it ou IS
ue.vs of lit u (I nt tho rate of three
tons to Uio aero. This Held ut tho
pres. nt lime in growing a good italic
of clover iu Miito of the fact that
no lime has been used on It since.
biiiiA) tiiut tune, a uniall urea of
new land baa- been' KmeJ each yearj
with tin result that 190 of the 241
acres in the larm have been treated j
with ftlli'r burned or crushed, lime-;
two tons of crushed stone vail give
good res'iltc. For the la.it three or
four years, Air. Jtewley has used
crushed s'o.e and finds that it gives
good r.,Hs. The poor ,1 on Mr. -
uewtny s taun mat nas tot
been
limed gron.s little but broom
sage.
briars and bushes while
tin use of
limslo
Oil wnal once wm gullies
a good KtanJ of clover.
has sivii a good stand of clover. i
tioml l-'tf ui jmiciiL
To Help Fmmcrs
Faun
lit Mioi-t Cours I
. - .. '
ineu una Uoyu or tLe stale
who attend tho annual winter short
course la agriculture which opens
Nov. 1 a', tlio College of Agriculture
belter farming, according to Thomas
r. Cooper, dean of the college. A
a,Ko farm, herds of purebred live-
slock, riock.f of purebred i.oultry ,
ami the re.- fifty from soil experiment
fields iu d Teiciit parts of H;e state
all will bo put to use iu showing
those who attend tlu short course
du ba
x,v Colie.;o farm of 24a acres
hich is u.ur the university cucr.pus.
cm this farm ahio are beef cattle
barns, a d.ilry barn, Hheop baru.
poultry hoaiics, a hog cholera swum
plant, a laboratory and hj.-piwl for j
tho study of - unimal diseases aj
i,.reu livt-sUck iudiim: mvlllou. a
ffir, nia.biii.uy and gas on slue la .
boratory and a greeuhoti:-e.
m addition to this farm, iue toU
jt.go operates eight soil and crop
experiiiiiHit fluids ou diHereut soil
areas of tin state. The results that:
,av been obtained on these fieldi
U raisin.? crop yields through the
UBU 0f different fertill.er3 will be'
btudied aud their relation to the
wiiH of tbe various regions repro-j
gen ted by tl;0 studeiits explained.
The- collnrie ab.o owiis herds of (
purebred dairy and beef cattle as
well as- purebred hogs, sheep and
pcrcheron mares. A largo, well
equipped poultry plant lu which'
m;tny dllerelit breeds of poultry
ure ii.ui I'd abo la a part of the
farm uqijlpmuut. Further etudy of
Uvei4,irk problems Is nude possible'
by the tinny famous breeding es I
tablbdnneiits to bo found within a'
.;iiri j,s(am-e of Lexington. ' !
ti,o flr-.i term of the couro will'
couilnui until IK-c. 21 wli'le the
second term will open Jan. 3, 1923,1
. . . f ..1,1 tft.l. IkJ LJ. .. J !
and COIIIIIIUM until reil. . omumni
Weather conditions lu Kentucky
this summer und early this fall
bVB beeh such that farmers of the
tto should hare no trouble In
gathering plenty of first class seed
corn, according to B3. N. Fergus, a
member of the tfoilt and crops de
partment of the Kentucky Agrlcul
tural Experiment 8tation. The big
test seed corn problem right now Is
to get the grain dried out and stored
In a good place before treeitng
weather comes. Much valuable
time that would be lost In making
extra germination tests In the
spring can be saved by taking a lit
tle time now to make sure that seed
corn is properly stored.
"The important point In storing
seed corn Is to place the ears where
(air can circulate around each one
of them and at . the same time to
I make them safe from rata nd mice.
On the average farm, about the on
ly way to protect stored seed trom
those pests Is to hang It in the top
of cribs, slieds, attics or dry base
ments. The ears can be strung on
hinder twine or hangers can be
made of wire fence. If desirable,
wire hangers can be bought at rea
sonable prices.
There are various ways of storing
seed to provide ideal drying condi
tions, such as shelves, drying-racks
and pofts studded with nails upon
I which th ears are stuck. The chief
i requirement is to have plenty of
space between the ears so that they
enn be done dry before freezing
weather. There is not much danger
of Injuring the germination of the
seed by storing it In a room that is
kej.t at a temperature of 70 degrees
th.'ou&hout the wlntor, although
ihU.li temperature that would ory
!tho co-n out excessively are o be
avoided.
Fmi in And Home News From Over
Kentucky
Toiiltry culling demonstrations
flocks pfter learning the method at
tho demonstrations.
Purebred livestock Is gradually
p,ace of Kru and grade
animal on Butler county farms,
C our.ty Agent H. P. Spickard says.
Three purebred Ramaouiliei rams ,
i 1 Ml,-. xam j I
and five registered ewes recently ;
.., , ,1,..,,nj,1,i ,v farmers in tho '
county.
c. H. Earnens, a Nelson count
. n..i... nQi.fiainu.ti fa on-!
i arms 7 imug ucui
' operating with county axent l. u. i
'Hill and the extension division of:
the College of Agriculture at Lexing-
stale from soil washing and plant (
food erosion during the winter. Ho
is comparing rye, a comuinniion oi
rye and vetch, crimson clover and
barley In the demonstration
...
Farmers In the vicinity ot Hon-
derson county are showing a lively ,
interest In a terracing' domonstra-'
mow now sou wasuing iu ..iuij.uh
fields ra be stopped and the land
made useful for the raising of crops
Mr. Mudge will plant the terraced
land Iu peaches.
Odd African Bush Tribe.
The strangest people In the world.
according to Mrs. Harry Kitlgh Kua-
,.'"' ,' "'."'"I'i i
B.nitiiwcat Africa
These women, she says, have devel-
oped plunds In the back In which they
More water, like ciimels. When they
fliink h great deiil of water, the glands
make them appear deformed. After a I
few iIhv in file itescrt. with little or i
water, their reserve kupply Is ab-
.urbed und tliey liek Hernial. They
can go .without water lunger than a
camel.
Mrs. Fustnce, whnne husband Is a
blK nunc hunter. Is KngllKh, and has
siicnt VZ years In Africa shooting big
guiue wilh luiiuru and gun. She Is
preparing tr her ninth expedition,
uiul is lu Kew York after a visit to
Sen FriuieNei.
She sny snnke are really altec
tlonute when you get to understand
them, and make good pets.
No R.st In This World.
The soda fountain has one advan
tage over the ohl-fushioned bur."
"YVhut Is it?" asked Mr. Cruiupson,
suspiciously.
n. ,,,.. v..ii niu..l I u..l,l.,ni
store is upt to bubble over und detalu
you fr half au Imur while lie u-lls you
' wliul his symptom are." liin.iiughain
Ae-lli-rubi.
By Special Arrangements We Are Able to Offer
75he Martfford Herald
One Year, and the
Courier-Journal, Daily, except Sunday,
Louisville Times, Daily, . . , .
Louisville Post, Daily, ...
Owensboro Messenger, Daily, . .
OwensborO Messenger, Twice-a-Week,
Owensboro Inquirer,
Owensboro Inquirer,
New York World,
St. Louis Globe-Democrat, Tvice-a-week, . .1.95
Weekly Commercial-Appeal . . . . l.
This offer applies to renewals as well as new subscrip
tions. New subscriptions may, if desired, start at a later
dateand' renewals will elate from expiration of present ones.
Send or bring your orders to
?5he Hartford Mer&Id
Hartford, Kentucky
TOBACCO ASSOCIATION WINS
LEGAL FIGHT IN .SOUTH
'Nashville, N. C, Oct. 19. The.To-
b3CC0 Grower-. Co-operative Auocla-
tlou woa a 8gnai victory in Circuit
Court t0(lav when judge Frank Dan
lula enjoined Z. A. Harrell and W.
P jOUea. members of the Tobacco
. ...
from selling any more of their tobac-
...! !... 1i tiir. nii lroi u-ifVi rim
LU, ctiiu Limv iuvi wvv Tf ivu mo
toBacto association is legal and bind-
. . . .. . . .
,ag an(1 requests luem io aeuver
tuelr tobacco to tho association.
Tije case wug 0UB of tue hardost
follght before a court of equity in
j.-ranci!iCOj janies H. Pou of Raleigh,
Stevt. c uragaw of Washington, !
aU(J w T joyner of Raleigh.
xhe hearing of the case consumed
three days, aud at its conclusion,
Judge Daniels declared that he had
er had a caw ,u h,B court whicU
. iuvolved greater issues, or one that
had been aiBCU(i8lJj wlti, more ability
Tt( argumeut Gf the lawyers tor
,lie ueunae waa largely centored on
what they termed the unconstitu-
tionallty of the law and the creation this project as long as he was a
of what they argued would become a member of the United States senate,!
monstrous monopoly in tobacco1 adding he would try to stay in the
which they claimed would threaten 1 sente thirty years longer. He pre-'
the welfare of North Carolina and 'dieted that this act of refusal of the
the uuited States,
The lawyers defending Harrell
and Jones, who plead not guilty to a1
breach
ot contract, pointed out in
the case of Harrell that he was in
partnership with a nonmember and'
that, therefore it would be liupractl
cal to grant
partner that
an injunction for one
would not affect thi
other, namely, D. F,
Eagles, who Is
not a member ot tho association.
In the case ot Jones it was pointed
out that be has tenants who are not
T"'" :: : r
W0U,Q U8 aa u w-
Junction apply to htm without affect-
lug the rights of the tenants. ,
Aflldaviti and testimony to the et
ec. joiies uli x.a.xm. M,,
signed the contract unconditionally
nu lina ff ,1a nianiliAPa f fha tnhupnr.
, "
i o-uperaiivfj wero irwuuiun uy i.iiu
attorneys for tbe
association, and
James H. Poll of Raleigh made a
forceful plea for. the Integrity of tho
contract, stating that the Co-opera
tives were seeking no public favors,'
were spending no public money, ana
V .. .1 .. 1 i A iHAmkAwhln T .
I nil uu ncimicu umiii uoi .uir. 11
only capital is the loyalty of Amort
can citizens and tbe good faith of
North Carolinians. Take that away
trom them and tbe cause of the Oo-
operative was hopeless, he declared1
Several members of the Associa
tion who bad told tobacco outside
Daily, . .
Twice-a-Week,
Thrice - a - Veek, .
came to officials and offered to pay
live cents a pound for their deliv
cries, after hearing the case of the
Association last veek, and the in
creased deliveries ot Co-operative
markets of the East helped nwell tho
total of twelve millicn pou.ids.
KENATOK PAT IIARRI-
SON FLAYS G.
O. V,
Senatobia, Miss., Oct. 18. Con
siderable discussion , is being held
here today as the result of a speech
made here last night by Mississippi's
Junior senator, Pat
Harrison, in
miserable failure as president and
that his "stay at home policy" was
'bringing ruin and destruction to
the United States. He compared the
days of the eight year Democratic matter of the application of foreign
rule, when tho trade balance was lines for an injunction protecting
shifted to the credit side with the 'from seizure ships carrying liquor
conditions now. These conditions under seal on the eastbound voyage
were the result of the restricted ' from the United States. .
trade policy ot the Republican par-( The delslon applies to both for
ty, said tho senator. eign und American lines because of
He declared himself in favor of the statement made by Judge Hand ,
Ford's lease of Muscle Sholus and during the injunction proceodingij
said the pernicious tatics of the Re- last week that a defeat of the moy ,
publican party were retarding the
j development of this. Senator Harrl -
ton 'promised to continue fight for
Republican party to accept Ford's
proposition would be the rock upon
which their ship of state would
ground and go to pieces in the next
.election.
Speaking of .the president's an
nounced intention to call a special
session of congress to consider the'
anti lynching law, he said this was'
a feeble act of a dying Republican
party to cover up mistakes and In -
joct pep Into the curdling blood ot
a "near corpse."
... :: z:,r z
:... .u lUr . ..... ,
speaker. He referred to Senator
Smoot a. the 'sugar coated repre-
sentatlve. He exposed the senator's
, "Th ,,1
interests of the world, thus explnln-!,
fnir hta roursA In the recent tariff!
Telephone wires leading to the
uioanuiQ.
COURT UPHOLDS
AXTI-RUM RULIXQ
Now. York, Oct. 23. -Fedoful
Judge Learned Hand today handed
.1 i. t 1 . .1 I .... I ... I . 1 UA
UUWU uecisiuu UIBIUIBDIUK lilfl iUO-
tlon ot foreigr and American com
punles for
a permanent Injunction
restraining Federal prohibition
agents from pulling into effect the
ooue nr, ruung m vnoruejr vienerai
I 114 II M HUH V v H MK V KIIIIHII I IIH HI H V
He extended
temporarily, however,
providing
for , $5.60
. . . 5.60
. . 5.60
. , . 5.10
. . 2.85
. . 5.10
. . . 2.85
. . 2.35
that the steamship companies file an "
immediate appeal to the United
i States Supreme Court.
Everett Masten of counsel for the
White Star Line announced that his
firm and representatives of the
twelve other foreign and doniest-W
lines represented in the proceedings' '
would bring an appeal as soon as
possible.
' The original ' action against the
Daugherly ruling was brought by
the Cunard and Auchor Lines which
were later Joined by ten other com
panies including most of the import
ant foreign and American Lines la
the trans-Atlantic trade. All brought
bills in equity, mentioning Secretary .
Mellon, H. C. Stuart. Collector of
this port, and Federal prohibition
( enforcement agents.
Judge Hand decided In favor of
tho Government on all points. The
decision was rendered on the specific
tlon of the foreign' lines
would
ot the
an lo
' naturally bring about defeat
American lines' motion for
Juncton.
The temporary extension ot the
stay granted by Judge Hund applies
only to liquor to be used as supplies
for members ot ships' crews on the
eastbound voyage to Europe. This
extension was granted on the
' furnishing of a bond of J25.000 by
the steamship companies to guaran-
j tee that the liquor would not be
. used tor any other purposes than
the one stipulated.
m m ,. -
Tho Hartford Hernia, $1.50 the year
) AGEO, 81'IXBTEB FOUND
MURDERED IN CELLAR,
Bethany. N. v.. 0ct. isau-
thorittoa inveUaUn the murder ot
Klmbal
,n th- ceUar of
wltljt)Ut dBBultu tluw tod ' '
Money and other valuables In the
weM unJlHturbu(1 . . . .
. '
Telephone wires
house bad been cut.
Late on Monday evening an au
tomobile was driven to the Kimball
fnFin .. .1 .. t I ... x
Iarm
Iiu.iu uu aiuuu mr m suun time
amoug the trues surrounding the
nouae
The lust time Miss Kimball wan
i.t.n Rlw l,v li nuliyl,l .. M
j w v Hw, Hv.n..wV,v v vu
i Monday afternnnn Vci,Jd fci.
bean . .Hftr,.h ,. , .'....
crowued undur a shoif they found
wtM KmbaU.g body TUer; WM ,
d . . . ...
The Hartford Hcruld, flJ50 the year

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