Newspaper Page Text
The Central Record, Thursday, Mch 14. 1918. DISK HARROW IS CULTIVATOR Implement Hit No Rival In Cutting Up Plowed Sod Without Lifting It It Handy Tool. The. dink hnrrow I more rropcrly cultivator tlinn n linrrow. It does not give Hip combing effect of either I the spring lootli or tin- (wg. Its no ! tlon Is better described at n cutting up of the roll n one woutil dn It with knives. Hut by throning the dlk bars Disk Harrow. nt nn uncle In the drnft so as to make the dlk rut nnnlevrUe, n tort of light plowing or turning of the roll l effected, which Is vrrjr advantageous for harrowing In grain which linn hern noun broadcast hy homl. Nowadays, however, hand broadcast Ins of grain l not common enough to lend value to this uc of the disk. The dink doe good work In rough laud, nd In thin connection mcetK n demand which neither the wg nor the spring rnn as fully sotlffy. The disk harrow him no rlvnl In cutting up n plowed rod Mllltfiut lifting It, ami n It run he set to do practically everything any ntlier borrow- can do. la a splendid all around cultivating tool. HIGH VALUE OF GOOD ROADS Within Not Two Yean $1,000,000 Will Be Spent In Hawaii In Con. atructlng Highway. Hawaii la awakening to the value of good road. Within the next two years Honolulu "III spend $UU" In road tiultdlng In the Mi ml of Onhu. Con crete villi he extensively used In the work at the Hawaiian tint learned the value of icrmanciit construction. Annw Icon engineers are largely rcionlble for the character of road hulldlng In the territory and for the good streets of the city of Honolulu. Of the latter there are 11 inlli-x within the city proper and. altogether, 474 In the coun ty. Honolulu now bs an arrangement with the territorial government where hy that city n-crlvcs $.TnO,OUO a year for the construction of streets nnd taMl.tim for tnnlntenancc. There la In the latter figure a lesson for Texas road hulldert who have n tendency to exhaust all road fund on contraction leaving nothing for maintenance. ESTIMATE VALUE OF PASTURE At Much a $10 an Acre Can De Ob tained In a Season From Good Land J5 It Average. Somebody wunls to know the value per teuton of patture land. A re turn at high at f 10 an acre ran he obtained In n season from good pan lure Intnl. hut thl Is nhove the nvcr nge. It hat been shown possible to prmlure value In dairy product nnd beef of $.1 to $.YS0 an acre In .10 days, but thl ihoirid not be counted on too roulldently. A rental value of really good pasture 11 $.1 u smson If restrict tlon la put upon the length of season, or number of cattle. OILING OF MUCH IMPORTANCE Lack of Lubrication on Some or Bear. Ingt of Machine Will Caute Dam ageNo Excuse for NeglecL More damage rnn he done to a ma chine In Imlf on hour through lack of oil or RU'DM- on some bearlnga than by n whole M-noin'a eximsure to the weather, the specialists declare, for thin fort of neglect there can lie no flCUM'. CALF NEEDS GOOD STABLING Young Animal Demance Plenty of Good Feed, Water and Milk Variety la Beneficial. The full calf demnnda 'fond tta bllng; It demnndii plenty of good feed nnd plenty of water and milk. Thero innii l tiroiniitne und attention, and tho calf feeder mut be In sympathy with hit ihnrge nnd be remiy I" P ply variety whenever It ran be bud. IS RICHEST OF FERTILIZERS Hog, Sheep and Chicken Manurea Aro Most ValuaDie uecause oi concen trated Feed They Eat. tin-re fertilizing standpoint. hog, sheep and lien manure are tho vt.lnul.ln lieenllho of the large proportion of concentrated food fed to such stock, ny ine same reuon.i. stall-fed cattle produce the richest dung for fertilizer. SELECT EGGS FOR SHIPPING Avoid Thoto of Thin Sheila, Unutually Long or Irregular in onape Wrap In Paper. In elertlni; eeirt for shipping by mall, thln-ahclled and unutually long or Irregular shaped eggt snouiu uv uvotded. Each egg thould be wrapped In sufficient raper hold " "uK,lr ,n lit own individual compartment lu the SPRING MILLINERY At our Opening of Spring Millinery will be shown the latest shapes and styles, and among these will be the very latest novelties in Fisk and Gage Models Friday and Saturday March 15 and 16 ROSEL'S Shop For Women . PAINT LICK Mr. V. It. Cornn visited hit mother In Cotbin recently. Mr. and Mrs. M. K. Hot! will leave xn for Hot Springs, Messrs E. I Woods and Hoy Eatriilge were in I.exington, Wednesday. Messrs O. II. Hendren and It. (!. Wooda were in Stanford. Monday. Mr. and Mra. J. t). Hurch-ll veiled hi mother in Jessamine county this Week. Mr. II. F. Uav of Here wat the guest of Thos. Logsdon and family. Monday. Miss Annie llelle Ballard of Lancas ter, it the gjest of her sinter, Mrr. J. G. Davis. Mr. and Mrs. John Wynn went to Lancaster Monday and attended the lecture given by Lieut. Pengood. Mrs. Uobt. J. Walker and Mist Utile Denny spent Monday and Tuesday in Lancaster the guest of relatives. The Ited Cross Chapter meeta next Tuesday with Mrs. F. II. Smith The meeting Tuesday with Mrs. Woods Walker was quite pleasant and many compresses folded. PLAN OUTLINED FOR MARKETING PRODUCE Opposite Court House Danville, Ky. N CARTERS VlLLE. Mr. J. T. Allen continues very ill. Misi Eva Mrrrvman visited home folks last Saturday and Sunday. Mrt. Adjle Davit visited relatives at I'aint Lick and Lowell last week. Mr. and Mrs. Jeff Davis and children visited Mra. Susie Itentro last Sunday. .Mrs. Susie Kenfro visited Mrt. Eliza Creech of Wallaceton last Sunday nluht. Mra. Lilly Crutrher and Mr and Mrs. Arnold llryant visited Mrs. Eliza Conn last Sunday. Mr. and Mra. DIulTard Jennings vis ited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Allen last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Gabbard visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C C. Wan ton of Ilerea. recently. Flour in sacks, kiln dried corn meal in sncks. Hudson, Hughes & Fnriiau. Mrs. Susie Green has returned home from two weeks visit with her aunt, Mrs. S. M. Davis of Madison County. Mr. and Mrs. T. T. t'ennlngton and children visited her parents, Mr. and Mra. C. S. Hoop last Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Mike Jennings who have been in Danville III. for sometime I have leturned to make their home here and we ar glad to welcome them back Politics of the Future. Some day a political genius will an' Bounce that he covets the votes of the worst class of people; and the bored nnd soft-soaped electorate will arise with n mighty shout nnd elect hlra to office unanimously, Sioux City Journal. Airplane Developed by War. When the'' war began the highest type of nlrplane could not be depend' oil upon to dn much more than DO miles an hour. Todiiy the speedier war planes make 120 miles an hour In long nights. Where the best machines for merly cnrrled two men, or their equtvo lent In weight, the larger machines of llii- present will safely carry n ton or more of cargo. EMI OUR WONDERFUL SHOWING OF ousefurnislilg, Goods i Our Rug and Floor Cover ing Department is well represented with some of the most beautiful pat terns that we have shown this season will interest you more than ever as the assortment is much greater and the prices have been made very at tractive in every department. Wc are showini! n gtent many beautiful Maho nny und Golden Oak Dressers, any one of which can be used in the making up of n combination suite. Our prices on these dressers are extremely low considering their high quality. If you are interested in a matched suite, vou will find our floors well represented with some very attractive Period Suites such es "William and Mary," "Adorn" and tho "Queen Ann" finished in a beautiful rich dark brown Mahogany, Walnut or old Ivory. These suites are very attractively priced from $100.00 on up to $250.00 according to the number of pieces nnd quality. It will pay you to visit our store and see the quality of these suites offered at thes extremely low prices. Sapp-Slaton -Furniture Co. DANVILLE, SUCCESSORS TO A. i WHEELER FURNITURE CO. Danville's Largest furniture and Rug Store. KENTUCKY. Much Time of Farmer and Labor of Horses Wasted by the Present Farm Practice. It Is Impossible to Bay how many thousand dollars' worth of time of men and horses Is wasted every year by the present plan of Lining each In' dlvldunl fanner go to town with a few vegetables, chickens, eggs or n pound or ho of butter. How much better Is the plan adopted some time ago hy one neighborhood to which we have called attention: One lu.wi was cm ployed to act as market agent for the intlre group, going to the market town. fay on Tuesdays, Thursdays und Sat' unlays, nnd selling for a cominlsloii of 15 per cent. Three collecting stn' tloni were named (at farmers' homes), one say thxeV miles, one six miles, and one nine miles from the market town, To these collecting stations the neigh' bors sent on Slondny, Wednesday and Friday evenings whatever stuff they wished their market-man to tell for them. Thus one man did the work of many; n regular line of customer was built up: the market man knew- what prices were right and got them, and there are other obvious advantages. The Progressive Former. HAY STACK ROOF IS MOVABLE 1 CARDS.l I Dr. Wm. D. Pryor, Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist. Office at Rsiney's Livery Stable. Lancaster. - Kentuckv Covering Arranged In Such Manner That It Can Be Raited or Low ered at Detlred. In response to a query for n hay shed roof that can be raised or low ered a writer In The Farmer makes the following reply: "We have two of them 10 feet squnre, and they aro perfectly satis factory. The roof must be made so as iJlCBt. Removable Roof. to admit the posts nt the corners, as In tho cut. The poles .hould be cut about feet long end set In the ground about four feet, leaving 18 feet above the ground. Holes should be bored In the posts a foot upurt us high us the roof should go, und then one can rulse the roof as high as he wunts It. Of course, there Is no ut.e In having It any higher than one can pitch the hay, but the roof must be raised up high enough to work under ' while putting In the hay. When rais 1 lug or lowering, Iron pins are placed j lu the holes to hold the roof. We : buret! one Inch holes. The posts should be quite heavy, say about nine Inches i at the butt. We use a tackle to raise ' ours, one corner at a time, und keep 1 going around until It Is as high as one 1 wants It. FACTORS FOR FERTILE SOIL Mutt Be Sweet, Not Acid, and Well Supplied With Organic Matter to I Produce Big Cropt. I A fertile soil must be sweet, not acid, and well supplied with organic mat- ' ler and humus. It must have a suit able texture and tilth a favorable en vironment for the plant roots. The soil mutt be aerated and have a suffi cient supply of soil moisture, which In cludes proper tillage, Irrigation and drainage. All of these fuctors and others mutt be associated la a sys tematic plan of soil management In order that the land may be fertile and .produce large crops. J. A. Beazlev MINERAL DIRECTOR Office Over National liank. Residence t'hone 3. Office I'hone 27 LANCASTER. KY. M. J. PATRICK, Dcsntist. Paiut Lick. Kentucky. Honaker Fine Cut Flowers. John M. McRoberts. J.E. EDWARDS, M.D Phone 365-M BUCKEYE, KY. W. A. WHEELER DENTIST LANCASTER, KENTUCKY. Office over Stormes Drug Store. Hours 6-12 a.m. 1-4 p.m. 7:30-9p.m. TREES Now is the time to plant your Orchard, Lawn and Garden. Our large descriptive catalog of reliable Fruitand Shade Trees Small Fruits, Shrubs. Evergreens, Grace, Asparagus, Seed Po tatoes, Strawberries, etc., is free upon inquiry. Write for free Catalogue. No AgtB, H.F.Hillenmeyer & Sons. Lexington, Kentucky. Hardy Flowering Plants ans Bulbs For Fall Planting $2.00 worth of hardy plants and bulbs for fall planting -POSTPAID-foronly $1.00. Write for particulsrsandFREK FALL FLOWER HOOK, which tells what to plant, how- to plant and when to plant. SINGER, THE FLORIST ROUTE, P. HARRODSBURG, KY. HUNTERS TAKE NOTICE1. This Agreement Witnesseth; That in order to protect the game on our lands for a period of three vears we bind ourselves not to hunt thereon, nor permit anybody else to do so. and we further agree to prosecute with dili gence all persons who violate the game laws of Kentucky or trespass upon oar lands for tile purpose of hunting. AncV we further agree to act as Deputy Game Wardens for the purpose of car rying out this agreement. Except each of us have the right to kill rabbits on our burins or permit it to be done by another under our supervision, or the supervision of some responsible and reliable person Bclec'ed by us. This November ISth, 1915. S. U Elkin, J. E. Robinsor; Ino. M. Farra, W. II. Ilrown, W. B. Burton, Alex. Walker, ilasclden Bros., T. A. Elkin, J. II. Dulton, F. il. Tinder, John II. Smith, Logan Hubble. J. N. Ross, G. M. Deshon. Fisher Herring, II. II. Cox, Hughes Bros, J. W, Sweeney. Withers Bros. W. M. Mahan, William, Marcus and Jim White. 11. F. Wllmot, J. U. I'ope, Fred J. Conn, Mrs. Oavld'Chenault, J, iV. Elrnore, W. R. Cook, T. C. Rankin. Huffman Bros, Sam Cotton, Wm. G. Anderson. T. M. Arnold. Jr. W. B. Moss It. a Henry. Jno. M. White, A. D. Bradshaw, Bright Herring. il. L. Barker. Scott Huffman Wm. and Liztie Onitott. cvuiuutr.