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The St. Charles herald. [volume] (Hahnville, La.) 1873-1993, January 12, 1918, Image 8

Image and text provided by Louisiana State University; Baton Rouge, LA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85034322/1918-01-12/ed-1/seq-8/

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J.i.H L;.L 1 £>A'ß,
t-jfn.tn L ni;, a 'T y New Or lean
Rt acfic.es in le eourtt of the F ar
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'inn, t \ ew Otiean
1 fie/ hone 1*5°
1 , Zf, A'/VAR PE,
After ne\
■%o t Ca al-Louisiana ZJZg, Neit> Orleans
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r,a lues in the parishes oj Sf. John
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Charles ana Jefferson
FRCP A .
Practice
O* tuas if- ou t
ML POLE Tv*
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f .e2 Auaulon 'imp,, iVi .«* f A 'tans
t'.'wie .1 laut ro.ii
1/ . A. 1. i V l)R >
OvC Eng'nert a .a u r ve\oe
Ga» i rifle, f a
At// / / >' OR l>ALh
One dwelling lion .c m pc.U't:
condition, situated at
La Aj.oiy to
Ur I,. Uoualdson
lialtn ville, La
Prentice li. lùliinjçl .iti Jr
l.AWYli*
407 WHi* cy
Building !
,
NRW OP?.FANS
u. o tr.
Am;» r«m|'
everv 1 1 1 * t
moiu.. a! 1 •> in
T. H
No. 40 J, meets
! i Jay of each
-\m a , ».a,
Sede.«, U'erk
COi\K » r K ' . , 'h
IIOW TO l>;
A mo.tllilv 11 ^ 1 / ••»• devot eu 10
ihe ii-t* ■> < >'« i-'-Sih
osephiuc 'I 1 .»< i. . rr
Pen- i- ' Mii'/m .
Or vies a » ' A . • •
Htnl \*'i. *> <•> H. i -i \Vr.j!d
Î 1 o\v ;<» » 1* 1 ; e-t>
t*rr»eoil •iCiiilin H <»•'•• » »*)'d
011 eot r HgliS'. i»' r .1 roe.
necl Itngiisl * .!>•- tu'iil
*V hut to sa v r» 11 < 1 « ii.-* ■! »i ■> rav
,OII> r -C II» (»• I HI HI ■ :
in •.•ite*- a- i , :*.««» I'uuc
• oat ion
Uii,ie<i« filiale 1 Ol .ÎIO ÎMIsli.Cj
Man
vomp-ni.ad Wo'üi Ut»-4 io •% » 1 :<
'tc
*reir L»t**- :»• i> t
Agent- 'Vunti-il
f.,jo » r far. ie id 10 . -ts is
kmitle "*» T
L*». N.âCr rNC.lrlïH tiv s'o
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I g.n ;»noo '••*'*! »lei »• ■' *3
p U oPttiRda t » 1 1
#et gf
T P 5 >«'
PROPER Simm WILL
jit SAVE mil
:
VALUE OF CT.CP OFTEN DE
CREASED BY CARELESS METH
003 OF HANDLING.
STCRE IN WELL BUILT HOUSE
An Abandoned Tenant Houao Can
Very O.ten Be Utillaod For
Thie Pu-pose.
Improper methods of harvesting
and storing sweet potatoes are ro
epon.-dbla for largo losses which
greatly decrease the value of tar
crop, according to A. F. Kidder, pro
feasor of agronomy, Louisiana State
University. Louisiana's sweet pota
to crop for this year i3 estimated to
be 5,000,000 bushels, and growers
i would do well to take precautions
against undue losses through careless
, handling.
' Some of the things to be observed
' axe aa follows:
i 1. Potatoes should be thoroughly
mature before being harvested.
1 I. They should be handled careful
If to prevent bruises, as such places
Cause rot very quickly.
3. Injured potatoes should not be
Stored with sound ones
g The potatoes should be sub
j
degrees Fahrenheit as soon as they
Ere put away, and the moisture coû
tant reduced to 10 per cent or less.
5. "Potatoes should be stored in a
well built house, where the temper
ature can be kept uniform. This will
»are a large per cent of all good
sound potatoes, while the old bank
method u»ually cause« a loss of 23
to 50 per cent. Old tenant houses
ran often be utilized for that purpose.
Jscted to a temperature of 85 to 95
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DISPOSE OF THE
UNPROFITABLE HEN
Culling Should Be Done Frequently
and Thoroughly.
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After hen» reach a certain age, de
pending upon the way they have
been handled, they can no longer pro
duce eggs profitably. Tho»e which
are forced for heavy egg production
by the liberal use of stimulants will
Teach this stage quicker than the oth
ers. Whenever this stage is reached
The hens should be marketed as soon
as possible.
A pretty safe rule to follow with
the average flocks which have not
boea treated with stimulants Is as
follows: Dispose of hens of the light,
activé breeds, such aa Leghorns and
of
. . . .
Anconas, as soon as they have passed f
through their third laying season;
! and dispose of all the medium weight
breeds, such as Plymouth Rocks,
, Rhode Island Reds, Wyandottes and
Drplgntonaa. soon as they have paw- ,
ed through two laying seasons. At
the same time, discard all younger
hens which have baggy abdomens,
which have a tendency to stay over
lap or which lack health or vigor in
any way.
The culling should be done fre
(uently and thoroughly. It rarerly |
pays to hold an old or a weak bird
for a better market. The quicker ,
they are sold the better. The average ,
fiock should be thoroughly culled at j
Jeeat once a month. Such practice
pill not materially reduce the output
pf the flock, but, on the other hand,
will greatly Increase the profits by
fcduolng the required amount of hlgh
nrlced feed and labor.—A. F. Rolt
poultry Specialist, Extension Divi
sion, Louisiana State University,
OATS YIELD WELL
FOLLOWING LEGUMES
Seme examples of successful oat 1
production ir. different parts of Louis
iana whore the c*op « aa planted on
j lends that had grown a leguminous
; crop tho previous summer are given
( below. In each case tho land .was
j broken to a depth of from six to ten
; Inches and then thoroughly disked
, uid harrowed.
In the Red River valley, near
I BhreveporL a 40-acre Bold ef oats 1
grown on land that hsd beea In alfal- i
' ta tor four years yielded >4 buahels ■
p*r acre. Two bushels of aocllmated ;
. Texas redwust-proof oats per acre 1
, were drilled October 15. j
" In the Ouachita River valley, near«
Monroe, 60 bushels of oata per acre
: were produced 00 land that had been ;
fn lespedosa. Two and oae-half hush- '
els of Louisiana red-rustproof oats;
per aore were drilled October 18. i
5ft!
On the Bayou Macon ridge
scree produced oats as follower 20!
scree that had been In leapadexa
were drilled to oats September He and
produced 50 bushels per acre; live
acres that had grown com and peas (
; were planted to oats OctCÎYw 10 and
produced 30 bushels per acre;* -2H j
acres Of cotton land were planted
oets from October 10 to Movember 1 ( >
gnd produced 25 bushels per acre, j 1
i A farm In one of #e Delta parishes j
produced M bushels per acre on land : I
lhat had grown cowpeas and 40 bush- 1
els on land without the peas. Two, i
or three bushels of oats per aero were !
drilled ea tif in October.— L. a U.
Press Bulletin.
f
INFERIOR SEED MAY
CAUSE CROP FAILURE
OFTEN CONTAIN OBNOXIOUS
WEED SEED THAT CAUSE PER
MANENT INJURY TO FARM.
SEED WILL BE TESTED FREE
There le No Necessity For the Louie
iana Farmer To Plant Seed of
Unknown Value.
One of Hie essential feature» ef
piofitable crop production is the use
0 : good so«d. The farmer of Louis
iana has often suffered inadequate
returns and. no doubt. In soin» In
stances complete crop failure owing
to the use of seed of Inferior grade.
Not only t lia t. farm seed often con
tain obnoxious weed seed which, if
sown, will require time and money
to eradicate. These resulting we< d3
may in some cases effect a permanent
Injury to the farm.
j There is no necessity for the Louis
iana farmer to plant seed of unknown
value. A seed testing laboratoiy is
maintained at tho Experiment Sta
tion of the Louisiana State Univer
sity for the purpose of furnishing in
formation to farmers end seedsmen
as the quality of commercial agricul
tural seeds. It enables the prospeo
tlve buyer to obtain samples of seed
from the seedsmen or grower and
have them tested before purchasing.
! The seed laboratory Is in chaige of
en expert seed analyst and is well
' equipped for rapid and aecuntf» testa
as to purity end germination. A pur
ity test can be made and the report
returned almost Immediately. A ger
mination test requires five days or
longer, depending upon the kind of
' ?ut seed tested.
! To secure a sample, take throe or
four tables pocnfula of clover or
! grass seed or ten or twelve table
(spoonfuls of larger seeds The sam
ple must represent accurately the
, bulk from which it is taken. To ob
! tain a representative sample, handfuls
j of seed should be taken at random
from the top, middle and bottom of
! the sack and, after thoroughly mixing
j these handfuls, take the sample« for
testing.
Send the samples to the Seed La-
boratory, Experiment Station, Louis-
i tana State University, Baton Rouce.
- No charge Is made for the testa.
WATCH FOR THE
SWEET POTATO BORER
Because of the Increased acreage
of sweet potatoes in Louisiana this j
year, there la a serious danger that
the sweet potato weevil, or borer, will '
become distributed over a larger area
than It has heretofore occupied. This j
f tngect feed8 , n the potatoe8 and rto . I
dera them unfit for human oonsump
tion. The adult weevil Is an odil
shaped, slender, hard-bodied, shiny j
beetle, about oneTcurth inch long, '
, beak and lego. In !
color , n] m *all lc bh*e and;
______ « __ <1 ___ » __1
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, Jf 1 assistant, who Is sta ioned a. the ;
j i'-*P'' r1ment Station Louisiana State,
p"'* ere ''
mining the weevil be not sh.pped in- :
color It 1« partly metallic blue and
(partly bright red. The footless lar
ra, or grub, is white, with pale brown I
beau, and is about one-fifth Inch long, j
The Federal Bureau of Entomology i
Is making a special effort to prevent '
!he Lisect's spread and to eradicate It :
from sections whore It Is already !
Thos. H. Jones, entemologl- :
cal assistant, who Is stationed at the ;
Experiment Station, Louisiana State (
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lalning the weevil be mot shipped in
to districts where the peet is not
present. Infested potatoes found at
liggtng time should be destroyed by !
burning or boiling. If boiled they
may be fed to stock. They should not '
be left In the* field or placed in stor
age with sound potatoes.
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REMEDY FOR PLANT j !
LICE ON GREENS
Turnips, mustard and radishes i
grown in Louisiana during the fall j
months are often severely injured by •
a small, light green, soft-bodied, I
lucking Insect—an aphid, or plant !
louse—-that is found principally on '
the underside of the leaves.
These aphids may bo kept under ;
control by spraying w»ih a mixture '
ef one teaspoonful of nicotine soi- 1
phate and an Inch cube of laundry
loap In a gallon of water, the aoap '
being first dissolved In a portion of )
the water. A spray pump that Will ;
force tho liquid out of (he nozxlo as a .
Ine spray o> mist musk he used, and (
Ihe aphids must be wet with the
ipray in order to kill them. The nox
tle should be so attached to the spray
rod as to form a right angle at that
peint With this device the spray
can be better applied to the under
surface of the leaves. Begin spray
in g when the aphids first attack the
ptoata.
To facilitate spraying the seed
ihoold be planted in drills or rows—
sot broadcast. It la also much easier
(
j » the *P hid8 on Pl™L having
toH^mcwth »«^«--Department of Ento
( > no^lo«r. Experiment SUUon Loulsl
j 1 an * ß^ ate Lnlverelty.
j -, — '
: I Dtaplcy * posters, advocating the j
1 planting ot a large acreage in oats
i and a limited acreage In wheat, have
! bee« distributed over the state by the .
txtenaion Division of the Uulslaa* I
»tats JNtverslty. . :
14 DAY DIPPING MEANS
PROMPT ERADICATION
THE «TATE CAN BE MADE EN
TIRELY TICK FREE IN ONE
SEASON.
EVERYONE MUST CO-OPERATE
j
Louisiana le the Only ttals Uetng
the Twenty-ens Day Dipping
Periode.
0ome of the qweetlone Meet fre
quently asked os tick eredtoetion are
.answered below by Dr. W. H. Dalryrn
pie, of the Department < f Veterinary
Science, Louisiana Statf University:
Why 1s It necessary to dip cattle
every 14 da/e during the season to
get rid of the tlcks7
Answer. During the warm season
of the year, the average time requir
ed by the. tick to develop, from thv
small larval, or seed tick, after at
tfoiling to cr.ttlo. until the large fe
male tick mature* and drops to the
ground to lay her egg. Is about U
days. But while 22 days may be the
average, many ticks mature earlier
than that time. Consequently It has
been found that the 21-day dipping
periods do not catch the earlier-ma
turing ticks, which drop off and keep
on m u .k'og more ticks, thereby delay
ing the final results. On the other
hand, by dipping cattle every 14 days,
all of tlv- ticks that become atfciched
to them In the Intervals are killed,
because none of them mature and
drop off before 14 dayc.
How has this Information bean ob
tained?
Answer. It has been observed by
thoge engaged in the work of tick
eradication that, towards tho end of
th# season, under tho "1-day method,
there are always e nu nber of cattle,
or herds, Btill remain!; r Hek-lnfssted.
While with 14 day dipping tkere t av
be none, or only very fsw, with tloka
on them.
Then the dipping periods are besed
upen the tint# required for the ticks
to develop on tho cattle and fall sdf?
Answer. Preolaely so. The adop
tion of the 14slay periods L to de
stroy all of the ticks that have be
come attached to the cattle In th# In
tervals between dippings, without any
ef them having dropped off.
Hew long, relatively, will it take te
clean s parish, or section, ef ticks we
der the 14-day and 21-day dipping pe
riods?
Answer. With the full co-opera
tion of everyone lntereeted, the ticks
luay be cleaned up tn one season ue*
der the 14-day periods; while under
the tl day periods It may take two
or three or more seasons, as has been
the case in a number ef parishes.
Do ticks have any effect en naUk
production?
9ry »„
; catt|e7
ThPy prevent develop
n<*nt. because a great deal of the
: ^ fepd and t1lat
should be user] to nourish the arimnl.
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production?
Answer. Federal experts have test
ed this qti*etlon, and they report that
cattle which hare been freed o? ticks
have given on increased milk pro
duction of from 18 to 48 per cent, de
pending on how grossly they had pre
viously been Infest**!. If we should
strike an average of 26 per cent, it
would mean that the dairyman who
oonttnued to feed ticks on 11a cows
was throwing away an equivalent of
one bucketful of mi'.k out of every
four which his cows would produce
under tick-freedom.
What effect do t.ie tlcka have. If
the development of bs«f
!
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Is appropriated by the ticks, and
benefit of the feed is, therefore, lost
to the animal.
Are all the other ststsa dipping
their cattle every 14 days?
i | Anewjr. Y-'o. Some of them
j I adopted the M »lav periods at the
' 1 beginning of th* work, and others !
j ! boglnning of th* -"Ork, and others
that had commenced with the 21 day«!
have since abaudonr-d vha !ot:g*r In -1 j
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terrais for the 14 4av method, as ths i
results bave h*«!» fout»J so much (
more satisfactory.
It-Is bellsved. then, that H »* »or
sibls to eradicate the cattl* ticks;
from a parsh, o - even the stai», If all j 1
the cattle aro dipped in th* s'andxrd :
arssrical solution every i4 grys for ; (
one season?
Answer. You. It is 't f n* in ;
other states, and part« t>.k; state,
ftt the present ti nn. »a be i
able to accomplish It sctHfau.ml'y It j,
ylll require co-operati»ia on ; ho part 1
of everyone concerusd anc interested j
In the work.
When once the state la tick-free!
will there be any danger of rSehr»*-,
tatlen?
Answer. None. The föderal gov
srnment and the state will see tbat ; 1
rigid quarantine Is maintained against •
ihe introduction of any tlck-infested
cattle. That Is provided fur now in
Act No. 18 of the General Assembly
»f 1910, and by federal regulation.
What la a condition of tick-freedom
expected to mean to the state?
Answer. It will mean that Louis
iana will be In a position te pro
p-ess agriculturally, and otherwise,
u the more progressive states have'
lone that have never suffered from
the benighting effects of federal
tuarantines, on account ef Texae, or
dek fever, and the presence of cattle:
.leks, which is - urely worth co n»*—
•Jottsly work!i f for for one s ss— » of
it« more, to bring It ____<
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lin
, {><•
OM E
S<> cc ts 1 - ct v '■ :t '1
E'nance C nnri: c* of *'•• r
of Hi* P;» il» » o' *3t » ' ' * s
meet on ever. - a-H- y
tl»e r*:j>u!rir in ''% a -•
bills and any b i> r- ra ■. .
than that day win be J '--c'
the next regular me* ■ g
F. ici; xn ydre.
ircaict r .
notice
Public n* tire is h*rfbv ci* en
that trespassing, bun" g îish nç,
trapping and moss puk ng is strict
y prohibited of thing: - f-'ied
ander and l < ne S f ar P.^-utat 'n
unde r penalty >d ti e '** v
The L A. Bi< u n Ch. 1 ta
NOTICE
F'ubl'c n< ttex
*h t : ii t>g Ht
|):Ckt g s : H
!
Do yoo e*t of fh!sF
The great benefit *in health and
gtrength that ahrays is annoyed by
regular eaters at good oatmeal ii
known the world over. Every Vfa*
there are more end saor# eaten of
Quaker-Scotch Oats, which Is recoff*
aimed in this oountry and in Europe
as the one perfect oatmeal Quaker*
Scotch Oats packed in tins keepa
fresh and sweet in eay ahmet« Êt»
eu jr length al tiam
Cut
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The of ihe c^od ones.
A'J tLe experiment» of tha G>vcp*
nient food ewcsriR and uhs athletic
truincie «f Talc University prove
th.A -y.-'i J caters are the strongest
and hcoKhiast. Çuaker-Bcotch Onts
6 ;;. n ds at the head of th* list of cereal
foods. Ii * rot only tho best to»xl,
bst it's the cheapest food on earth.
Packed in tins it will keep sweat *«4
trash anywhere indefinitely.
r-rj} d - 1 '
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,-,r.rM »•••! <•••» »ri*ln« «U«u>-C or ru
I 1 «rtrhc or pfiot.-.«
for Ffrtt GEARCM «o nrs-P- I i
-, numtsUt.lr. I*-« rrf-.Ter.-f t. W
• TA » « 0.1 r nv*- m 'Vntotcr'' r
D SWIFT & CO.
PA7 gf.T L/> WVtRS,
l30" Seventh St, Ws'hington. 0. C.
No rc* • rt
Ct i
-•'ie..t uf .ue
•t p? a y
N TiCE
ven
's :tr V.J
-Chr.j
Notice
SisTHE
is hr.cty fiver
Hunting and Tiespassnig i
uvciy prohibits iiriut ,- p.-„ c
tht on : tic pi. v ,- 4llCi Ui
Mrr. J.,, i.ataiiie.
M.
• ,,U: H- c trap
V p-o* thitrd on a|
• e*> anc 1 en ed oy
W m. Luss.i.u
it C ' r iCE
Tlespass'lijg, il.i 1 ; : •
Cut tin«.? on n: v p , »■ ^ ^ j.
P'' Libite«J Ary v 0 ai.ons
i t 11 slit: atc«>i.,;n j , t,. J, vv
x l's VV.h.Li.
• ey
1 iv i.
;. ; .:p,r:,' ami
ic.»\ pi t»«, u.ieil
t.-u».. Ot
L>.
i ;i. c Vv
ri. l.. Youngs
(50 YEARS»
S .V* XXT-p
ffé.i Ï i.M ,V|Tv
'• - 'f. s*
*' t - *> "»'.U,s»vC W.
, A X?W ; t.].
I ] "J. rua wsffùiîntfîry*..*. revit: : n
1 *jßf 0 E:aa»t, ûfiadac : ; F. |
1 * Ï. A.Mil'll, »ialtiigh; Il C-, M 3:'Ä ï" r.
» A !l «i-r an J kidueye didnc t wn?*t ri t L t* il
j s *>ut leur hv.'.tlt-s of h'îwtric i;it ">* %
Ynjvd.o tac fjci Mko a 11 * f rr^r» ' j
4k*:c: sc en. v; *lî. oxyr: sr<
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