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Richmond daily register. (Richmond, Madison County, Ky.) 1917-1978, April 21, 1920, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86069168/1920-04-21/ed-1/seq-6/

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The Richmond Dail y Register, RicKmoncl, Madisonxounly, , Monday Afternoon, April 1 9, 1 920
age
NX
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VARNO-LAC
More shabby, surface worn furniture is discarded each year
than is destroyed by fire. -
You insure your furniture against fire. Is it insured against
wear? A good piece of furniture will last a life time if its sur
face is properly protected.
Once a desk, chair or table losesits newness, beging to look
shabby it travels a fast road to the junk road. '.Renew, its
surface with Acme Quality Varno-Lac and you renew its life.
You've saved the price of a desk, chair or tabic, and enhanced
the appearance of your home. Ey saving Ihc surface yea
save all.
Acme Quality Varno-Lac stains and varnishes at one opera
tion producing handsome imitations of expensive hardwoods.
Good for floors, furniture and woodwork.
P.eing in the business, we can probably give you some help
ful hints about. painting. .
H. L. PERI
3 v
MOTORIZATION OF FARM
(Continued from Page 1)
motor -truck average 11.3 rniles, as
against d miies with team and wagon;
that 3.4 round trips were made a day
with the motor truck, against 1.5
round trips with team, that with the
motor truck wheat and ccrn have been
transported to market at 15 cents a
criminal. The horse has his special i tcn-milo for wheat by team, and 2ii
uses and should not competo with a i certs a ton-mils for corn by team;
farm or highway machine which can j that for the United States, taken as a
produce crops for human consumption.
With farm land selling at from $100
to $300 an acre, investment of capital
in the land necessary to maintain so
inefficient a machine as the horse has
proved himself to he is little short of
truck operations in the rural districts.
motor truck was 6,6 bales against 3.
bales by horse and wagon.
These facts, discovered by the De
partment: of Agriculture, prove in
pointy of time and miles covered that
the motor truck is practically foui
times more afficient than the horse and
wagon and the f arm that once sold
for a reduce figure because it was 12
miles from market has, by the intro
duction of the motor truck as compar
with the horse and wagon, in point cf
time and miles', been brought to with
in three miles of market.
On farms that are properly motor
ized increased acreage can be handled
and increased yields secured. For ex
ample, if the proper prepai-ation and
seed bed is made for corn and it i?
cultivatede at the right time, it is ar
easy to produce a GO-bushcl to the
acre crop of corn as it is a 30-bushoI
to the acre crop. The cost per bushel
of producing a 30-bushel crop of com
in the middle states is 34 cents, while
j the cost per bushel of a 60-bushel crop
ofcorn is 21 cents, and not only has
the farmer the added 30 bushels but
he has an additional 13 cents per bush
el profit on his total yield. The more
progressive farmers throughout .the
country" are fast realizing the fact
that the motor truck is capable of
doing in a third of the time what the
team and wagon ence did, and this
time saved enables the farmer tojlo
a more perfect job of preparation,
planting, cultivating and harvesting.
"The short hauls with which the rail
roads and the waterways have in the
past been confronted have been the
profit-reducing elements, but there is
nothing in the short haul that can
not be handled profitably with the
motor truck.
To those who have v given even
meager thought and attention to the
highways method of transportation it
is astonishing to learn how heavy a
percentage of the American fanners
are cognizant of the fact that the
nnnr-mniift tirrd track is the - on!"
They found that the length of hauls by',,- mpihn( whorehv m-odnco
perform the work of from
whole, the average wagon load of
dozen horses at a marked saving in! wheat was 55 bushels as agaqisf'-S
operating costs;
fcu.-hcls on motor truck? Cotton - has
The United States Department of i been transported to market by motor
can be picked up in the field and
tiassported to the dcor of the con
sumer, without the necessity of load-
the . waterways and the railroad
methods. s-
The efficiency cf motor trucks on
the farm had increased more bv the
development of pneumatic tires than
by anything that has come to the in
dustry in years.
? Pneumatics materially incrc-f.se the
life of the truck, reduce operating ar.d
repair bills, give greater mileage cn
4 ii. i nf i. . . I j i i i r m. . j i i
gncaiturc at wasmngtoa, JJ. U ml sai .-o ccius a urn-iime as agamsi - lubcatin- oil. They aiioul
191S n,a(le a vcr-v toh survey of 48 cents by team; a load of cotton by cnaf)Ics lhe truck " to
" -
W-
m
! J '
I
l)F'-
t
-. Big Type Poland China Hogs
v. at 1 lie East End Stock Yards, in Richmond, Kentucky, on
Mpndayj - County Court day - May 3, 20
At 1 o'clock Sharp
Will sell at public auction 20 head of the best Big Type Poland China pigs that it
that it has been cur privilege to offer to - the public-
These pigs have all had the double treatment with the . Pitman-Moore Hog
Cholera scrum and a certificate cf treatment will be given with each pig. This
offering represents the very best breeding that can be obtained east or west. In
fact, you can secure at this sale blood lines that it has taken breeders of the east
and west one-half century to produce and develop. ; .
These pigs are all sired by my herd boar, Eke Grass Giant, that cost mc a
long price as a pig and is one cf the smoothest and biggest boars in the state cf
Kentucky today, and out of sows second , to none in the state.
Maryanna Price cost mc $350 and weighed when she arrived in Richmond,
845 pounds over W. W. Broaddus' scales. She will have seven pigs out of a litter
of 1 1 in this sale. Don't miss them. Miss Cora Wonder, a sow that Bert Stafford
paid $257.50 for for me to take to the State Fair, will have six pigs out of litter of
nine. Lady Buster cost me $207.50 as a gilt and this is her second litter. Eight
pigs in this sale.
There are pigs in this sale that are destined to write Poland China history in
Kentucky- Pigs from our herd are in breeding herds and on some of the best
farms in the state and these people will b e contending bidders at this sale. There
is a reason for it. They know that they can buy as good hogs from our herd as
they can get in the east or west for about one-tenth cost there.
There has always been money in hogs, but the thoroughbred will buy' more
automobiles and light plants and luxuries on the farm in the future than , the old
scrub ever could have bought.
Remember this sale is cn County Court day for your convenience- Come
out to the East End Stock Yards and spend the afternoon with ' us and see some
good hogs whether you wish to buy or not.
Terms cash. Crates to be furnished for hogs to be shipped only.
u
ft Pear
M ia f MwWffim k d M frmw$tmi
i s ) Kti3 M m W ft r
W2Q
0r
. K f ?e ri 7'l h
(5
ci mem
Celeci your tirea ac
cording to the roads
i they Jiave to travel:
In sandy or hilly coun
try, wherever the Ecing
. ' is. apt tp.fc's, heavy The
HitrsANtJbfcyi .. p,
' ' - 'Pot orllinary country
roads The U. S. Chain
cr I)scb." -"
" "cr 'front wheels The ''
' TJ.'S. ?!ahi.- ' '
For best results -
every whet 3-r-rXJ . S. . ,
Foya! Ccrds.
in the country. Pretty soon
nearly everybody in this sec-
1 --it i.j
tion vil! be
m ins own automobile.
The first thinrr a
that we sold them to ycu.-
- U, S. Tires have a record
behind them.
. Th
:omoDiiC
pie' who perfected -th
-; -
wants- to isnow ..newesiavc.
s'craien: sine s
when he
to ouy-a
truck tire,
car, is how- much ii is foinf
r 4
1 ;
ro cost
.4-
ivieeo
run
.rung. :.
It's
CORD -iiossy-caxiN-usco -PLA1
35
all, very .well to . take '
uer s word aoout a
tire if yci know 0 20 is
and his object in celling it
to you.
Our cbicct in sailing U. S.
Tires is to have you come
hack for more and ho glad
triDUiions to Lire ana
ecciojry" eve.
n:aae.
olaest anct largest rubber con
cern m the world, we have
a reputation to live up -to.
We ' can't afford to substi
tute "just as good" tires for
tires of standard quality
THE LijXdN GARAGEi'v R!
IBS.'
J 1MH LJ ti?
Ii
n
! J
!!
t i
negotilate mud, sand and snow on and '
oir roads when solid tired trucks would
not operate. Their cushioning quali
ties permit of an increased minimum
speed. v Over rough roads this cushion
ing equality ms of inestimable value
wThen the shrinkage in live stock and
the damage to perishable merchandise
is taken into consideration.
IBRD ABOUT TOWN'
AD BREATH
&
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets Get
at tiie Cause and Remove It
Dr. Taylor and Mr. O. C. Ruckcr
were in Cincinnati on business last
week. Dr. Taylor drove" hi j r.e Over
land car back he purchased ;.while
there -'About a docmwfy)pernv,-fyppp
RICHMONDKENTUCKY
- V
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets, the sub
stitute for calomel, act gently on the
bowels and positively do the work. .
People afflicted with bad breath find
quick relief through Dr. Edwards' Olive
Tablets. The pleasant, sugar-coated
tablets are taken . for . bad breath by
all who lcriow them.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets act gen
tly but firmly on the bowels and liver,
stimulating them to - natural action,
clearing the blood and gently purifying
the entire system. They do that which
dangerous calomel does . without ; anv
p of the bad after, effects.
All the benefits of nasty, sickening,
rrriping cathartics are derived from -Dr.
Edwards' Olive Tablets without
riping,painor any disagreeable effects. "
Dr. F. M. Edwards - discovered the
formula after seventeen years of prao
I UUC OJ-iiUii piLIWi-lkS UiiiilVU - TV It lit
I I bowel and liver complaint, vwith the ;
j attendant bad breath.
? Olive Tablets are purely a vegetable
f i comnound mixed with olive oil: von
will know them , by their olive color.
Take or.e or two every night for a weelf '
and note the effect.-- 10c sni 25c. t ...
Proprietor B. Z. McKinney, of
the - Madison Laundry, is back
froirt- Louisville where he attend
ed an important meeting of the
State Laundry men's, Association.
The association next year will
meet at PaducaTi.
hen F. Hurst is in Louisville vania for several years where he
lor several days attending a j was connected with the Export
meeting of the Master Plumbers , teal Company. ,
Association. ' ' I - - . ,
"' ' ' j . Samplers & Ralls, of Millers-
Thcir many friends hi Richmond ji)Ufg, sold last week to a West
their former home, are much j Virginia buyer a six-year-old
pleased that Capf. John R. Pates j talking horse for $450. They sold
and his family are coming backVo !a four-year-old to a Mississippi
Kentucky to live. apt. i aies wniimail for co.
be secretary-treasurer or tne
Trace Fork Coal' Company, Lex
ington. The coal mines of this
company in Terry county were! tion'for appendicitis at th.
b?U,tVnt u$t 7 ek?y r r 5 f y' I. son infirmary here late
of Woodford county. Lapt. Pates! - -
and family have been in Pennsvl-
- Dudley "Gibson, of Cumberland
Cap, Tenn., underwent an opera-
e Gib-
. last
week.
- . . - - I
Nov is tlie .time to eat FISH Try some. They are fme Nswlights, Black Bass,
Brim, Cat Fish, 'Salman, Croakers, Mullets, -Herring. Also large Salt Fat Mackerels
19
Help Us' Grow"
3B. ' -1
Telephone 431

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