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The Manning times. (Manning, Clarendon County, S.C.) 1884-current, November 09, 1921, Section One Pages 1 to 8, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of South Carolina; Columbia, SC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063760/1921-11-09/ed-1/seq-3/

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Just arrived a full supply of Loth's Hot Blast Heaters
for both Wood and coal; South Bend Malleable and Allen
Princess Ranges for cooking. We have a complete line of
anything you can possibly want in Hardware, come in and
look our new goods over.
Does your Ford need new parts? We have them, a
complete line of them, get them from us! Also new supply
of Fisk, Goodyear and Virginian Tires for Fords, priced
Our line of cutlei-y is complete; beautiful carving sets,
butcher knives, pocket knives, scissors, razors, etc., all
If you have to buy a wedding present or gift of any
kind, you should look over our cut glass, hand painted
china, sterling silver and community silver in all leading
patterns and styles. Anything in this line you can call for
we have it.
There is Danger
in sudden spurts
There is Safety in
~~steady Growth
-- ~Spasmodic plunging inI
money matters often brings
financial distress.
inDepositing yopr savings
ithis bank brings ultimate
success and comfort--not
so spectular, but safe, sure
and devoid of risk of any
Have you a savings ac
count with us?
Keep the Late Moulting Hens, Whicl
Are the Profit Makers of the
Flock-A High Protein Ration
Needed to Make Quick Growth of
Hlens that devote too much attention
early in the season to the fall styles
in feathers are not the kind that
please the flock owner. It costs too
much to support them and they de
iand too long i vacation period. But
the hen that wears her old clothes un
til autumn hrs almost passed is the
best of the flock, for she has kept oi
laying since the previous fall or win
ter. So now when you see a bird that
looks shabbier than the others, do not
conclude that she is of the no-account
kind and that her smartly dressed sis
ters are the ones to keep.
Late Molters Take Short Vacation
Of course some of the hens that
molted earlier, say in August and
September, are profitable enough to
keep, but the cream of the flock is
made up of liens that do not change
their feathers until October or Novem
ber. Their molting will require only
a few weeks and they will probably be
laying again by the 1st of Januarv.
The poor ones, the early-molting loaf
ers, will not begin until about this
time, even though they have been
resting since the middle of the sum
mer. It takes one about two months
and the other twice that long to get
back into production.
The poultry keeper who has an eye
for business will not neglect this worn
looking late layer, for she is the best
profit maker he has. She needs a
highly nutritious ration if she is to
be in the best condition to start on
another year of high production. When
she quits laying an( starts to molt
shc has as much need for a ration
strong in protein as she has when she
is shelling out the eggs, as feathers
are highly nitrogenous in their make
up. They use the materials supplied
by beef scrap, gluten feed, and oil
meal. The oil meal is very effective in
keeping the feathers in a healthy,
glossy condition.
Iens that lay eggs late in the fall
an( in the winter are really produc
ing an out-of-season crop, for it is
normal for the hen to lay for a time
in the spring and early summer and
then rest for the remainder of the
year. Profitable hens are really those
that have the capacity to force their
egg-making machinery, but they must
have the right sort of feed with which
to do it. That means feeding well
balanced rations designed for the par
ticular class, and sometimes for the
particular breed. A balanced ration
is a combination of feeds which fur
nish just the necessary amount of
nutrients to produce the highest and
most economical egg yields. The
amount of feed needed to produce a
dozen eggs varies with the kind of
birds. According to exneriments con
lucted by the United States Depart
ment of Agriculture general-purpose
pullets produced a dozen eggs from
6.7 pounds of feed, and Leghorn puil
lets laid the same number from 4.8
Simple mixtures are usually the
most desirable. As the fall advances
and the days grow shorter the birds
should be encouraged to put away as
much feed as possible during the day
so that their bodies will have plenty
to work on for all of the 24 hours. A
good handful of scratch grain for each
bird at night will fill the e. op. It is
not desirable that the liens be made to
work very hard for this feed. Be sure
that the liens go to roost with a full
In making up rations it is necessary
to adhere to standards within certain
limits, but some feeds may be sub
stitutted for others, as barley, wheat,
andl Oats for' corni. Ilowever, nieat
scrapi anud ot her an imnal-protein feedsk
can not be repla'edl by highi-vegetable
proteim feeds. All chmanges should he
made gradually, as sudden chaniges
mnay decrease egg product ion.
A grat ninny poultrymen and( live.
stock feedlers now hlie lve that if the
ammi ial hia's a free choice it will select
the rationi that is most suitable. A t
the Govern ment farm at Hleltsvil le.
Md., the following mash was mande u1'
by keeping account. Of the amount:
of thle dIifflerent feeds a laying flock
Samples of Halancedl Rat ions
1 6 Poun ds corn meal.
; 1-2 pounds m neat scrap.
1 pound bran.
I 11ound( middl igs.
Scrat ch iixtunre
1 pound1( crackedl corn.
1 pound whenat.
1 pound oats.
.Ilere is a simple ration that has
given very go eut ihLg
hors, ut hat has prlovedl too fattien
mg 'for Rocks and~ Wyandot ts. M\eat
scrap, it will be seen, makes up over
25i per eent of the mash.
3 p)ounds corn menaI.
1 pound1( mleat scr-ap.
Scratch mixture
2 pounds(1 eraeked coin.
I pound onts.
F~or bird-i that are made too fat lby
the preero ing ration, the fo!lowing,
containn only 16 per cent (of nmeat
scrap but having conlsidlerable piroteir
in other d'eeds, hams been found a good
1 pountd corn meal.
1 poundl bran.
3-4 pound1( meat scrap.
1 pou)11 nd iddlings.
1 Jound( ground oats.
Scratch mixture
2 poundls crackhd corn.
1 pound wheat.
1 pound( oats.
1 poundl barley.
Poultrymien resort to every p)ossible
means to get their lions to eat a great
dleal of feed, especially in the winter
when the (lays are short. One way is
to cut the morning scratch feed to
about half. Tfhe hungrey birdl then
goes to the mash trough and gorges
on the dlry mash. Then to increast
the consumption of nmash some of it
is fed wet at noon and the hens will
oat it wvhen they would take no more
of it dIry,
Subscribe to The Times
We have a few extra good
and SOWS,
for Sale at very reasonable
Manning, S. C.
Dealers in everything for the
The largest and best equipped mon
unental mills in the Carolinas.
Greenwood,.--- -----. C.
GOOD ROADS Supper, wIIli dropping in to call or
%Oen returninag hit at n igh t from a
Columbia, Nov. 8.-The South Caro- (01(i -ifp.
lina Good Roads Association Satur- Make cocoa with whole or skii milk
day received application for member- if Possible. A how 2 level teaspoon
ship from the Columbia Builders Ex- fu s of cocoa and about 2 level teas
change. "We desire," says a letter pomis of .ugin* to each hallt pint of
from Virgil C. Dibble, secretary of the Milk. While bringing the iilk to the
exchange enclosing membership check scaldin. point it ix the cocoa and
"by becoming a miember of the South Sugar to a paste with a little cold milk
Carolina Good Roads Association as or xvater. Aild to the hot milk, bring
an organization to evidence our live- to the boilig 1oint, and hoi I'mo ahont
ly interest in the attainment of the a minute. To prevent scuill frm Iis
vitally important object you have i' ing, beat briskly with an egg heatcc.
view. We thus add to whatever indi- Soail Itsolis like the addition of a
vidlual memberships the builders of few drops of vanilla. wli pel (ream
Columbia may hold with you the mem-or a ill'. -- I e on
blership of their exchange as the biil o)dy ac ul
through which they give effect to their
supplort of movements for the goodi
o f this city and this state." C C E T h 1
Appl)1icatibin for member('shi ip wasi
also receiveid Satuirdhiy from WVill iam ' i n~n Ili
lC. iarer, chalirmnan (if the good1IidR R''ii ~
r1oadls comm ilit tee of LeAx imet On county. . ~n ~
"'It is with pleaisure that. I enclose imy ~ ~lC ia ,
check for membhersh ip," wrote Mr.~ r(I *'lNE(I
Fa rbern. "I a pprec iaite whait th 5col ~ er f.i .r*~ is godB DU6I
formed the good riio Is comminittee of
roadi between (Cloumbia anid int es
sevc oyou, just call on me."sina1 Cad
Subscr'ibe to Thlie Times ,N.C )~(N
Ini cohl( weather it is goiiodn fo tliw IuA''&EII :r
yiounger chibiiren to have ao hot dliik
before starting for schiii in ~ ithe ii mr- Atres a
ing. Cocoa made with miilk is bioth a
food 1~ad a beverage, a m nos t. chili--MNIG .C
ren enjoy it for breakfast. T1he Uniiiteid
States D~epartrnent. of Agricuilture re- .0.Pr. S.OirO'ra
eiommnends cocoa as a suiitale aiddi
t ion) to the hot school lunch. Whlen) it UIY&OBIA
is not plossible for the children to oh- AtresadCuslr tLw
t~ain it at school the mother may serive
it when the children get home in the ~ ANN .C
a fternoon, os as part of the evening ______
meal. Few adults will refuse an ap
petxig ~l o (0(01 isulnc ppe re droppiNE nt alo
Ahnrtrngya at Lihtfw
7 ~~Onseaste-Salow and Larg
[Meisa urenwh:t1 s6 ocaand aog T es. es
is racedonihulsiof sugar J to. JeMAhhN ito
worrismalk.theWhiie briMNWing. the mikC. h
bringdingckoine mix the cot-oo
orlDwater. Addtto he ot mik bin
a MAue T rvntIG S.m C.
Thenatonl rmn finol, b~ EIbRGl wit anUeghae
200 y'uhsme persoan liker thofadlitpoinofie
tronbic~fewAdrotpsgiftvanitlrm sizms
Lee (r hem~naCod Motl n vc ~ orj Attarshmalow a-Lo w
end cc. I n Iniitt- MAN IG n C-. i

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