Newspaper Page Text
Thursday. August 8, 1912.
THE CAUCA2XAXX. RED SfflRT SCENES gut This Time the Democrats Used Rotten Eggs on Each Other 3P.00DER FOrf UTTLE CHICKS , south Carolina Howled jn at Spartanburg ami Pebble! Willi tid- Krk When He Tried to ak Against Governor Mease Look On Sars Gov i-olic-e Simpl) ,.rnr Should lie in the Penitcn- uarj. ! i l ( ial from Spartanburg, S. C. Charlotte Observer says: SUMMER HOUSE FOR POULTRY Coop Shown In the Illustration Will Provide Comfortable pJtct for Ham In Hot Weather. Illustration and Direction Given for Constructing Comfortable Place for Youngster. TTsU fi relet brooder will accociso date 23 to SO chicks, accordls to the weather. If tbe hover U removed tt cakes an excellent brood coop for hen and chicks. Make the bottom of brood er 2 fet S Inches by 1 foot 10 tccb ea of boards, nailed on 2 by 2-Iseh scantlings. For the upper part use 2 by 2-!nc posts for ths uprights, thoao la front 17 Inches lot, and the rear 11 Inches. Make the coop 2 feet 10 Inches long;. 2 feet wide. IS Inches hish in front and II Inches at the back, writes Arthur 8. Werner of Mn'iay s Grace, of Charleston, to speak a rrowd of 1,200 representative io-.-rn in this county, and one hun ,Vr.'.. hoodlums who poured into the j'v.-onv of the theater, were marked t '! pro' edinga most disgraceful and , , a'i ritizens are absolutely ashamed. V.lrh tli- police force doing nothing r ' k. -P down the stouts of the 'rough ns v-ith every man on the force in ! appar 'if sympathy with the yeling in! Mftain parts of the hall, with thej f,..;il of whiskey, the gritty little; p'.U,r stood on the floor from 8:30 to i j,, ;m and during this time spoke j ;i!,uur tifteen miles all-told. one occasion the hoodlums j;, ill,- balcony threw an over-ripe egg or, th- stage. This was quickly fol j,,, . by another, a second dared the r:iL'-r r' ho threw it to stand up. No ,,iif stood up, and Grace then apolo-triz.-d to the few negroes who were pr-nt for alluding to the monster who threw the egg as a member of th'-ir race. "Mayor Johnson, some say, was in th- fit y, others say he was not, at any rate it was said that he would not be here and Alderman Leonard, mayor pro tem, attempted to preside. H made a miserable failure. "On one occasion during the thick of the riot, Grace stated that he wish ed he was mayor of Spartanburg for five minutes. "What would you do?" nif-ckly asked Leonard. "If I were you I would resign," hotly responded the mayor. "I would resign to-night. Such a thing as this could never hap pen in Charleston." Mayor Grace then proceeded to condemn the pol k force and said the men were even worse than the New York force in every particular, and they are the worst in the entire world. "At one time efforts were made to induce the officials to have one hun dred citizens sworn in as special of ficers and the stage was crowded with volunteers. The police force stood hack and sympathized with the hood lums and rough-necks. Then the sheriff of the county appeared and promised to keep order, which he did for ten minutes, and during this time ('.race did his only real speaking. Soon, however, the hoodlums reap peared after a conference outside, ami after taking on more drinks. Then the meeting was pandemonium for half an hour and the mayor quit trying, after saying he 'would have Blease arrested, tried, convicted and put behind the bars of the State peni tentiary.' "Several fights occurred on the outside of the theater, but few ar rests were made." Good poultry quartern are needed, and for warm weather the bouse shown In the accompanying picture will answer the purpose exceedingly well. It La built eight feet wide. 12 feet long, aeren feet high In front ha i V . . . uayton. Vs.. in the Missouri Valley li s for hV WOr con,l,U? Farmer. Tbi. will allow the coop to ing of inch .tuff, preferably matched. , ing upoa the Coor a,. aka two ! openlnga In front, one S by 8 Inches. the other 12 by 20. Tor the smaller I opening make a sliding door, and cot per the other with fine mesh wire net j ting. Make a frame and corer with j muslin to slide orer this netting dur- lng cold or stormy weather. For the ; roof take two pieces of T4-Inch board j 2 Inches wide and 3 feet long, and three pieces of the same dimension 2 j feet 2 inches long. Notch the long pieces at end and center to 1 Inch j wide, so the crosspieees can be nailed j la to make a flat frame. Cover this ! frame with three-ply roofing stretched tight and nailed around edge and through center. Hinge the corer to back of coop and put a small hook in front to hold It shut. Foi the hover hake a box 18 Inches square and 8 Inches high with a hole 4 Inches square In one side for chicks to go In and out. Put in a bottom but no top. Make a wooden frame to fit rather loosely In this box and tack Summer House for Hens. nailed on perpendicular as Indicated, writes Fred O. Sibley In the Farm and Home. The front, which is to face toward the south, has a good-sized window, and at each corner are two openings, 12x16 Inches, for the hens to pass. In the end opposite the door there is a wooden shutter about two feet square for air and ventilation, and this, as well as the window, should have strong, fine meshed wire nailed on the outside. The roosts are located in the rear, up under the roof, with a platform below to catch the droppings, 2 feet wide, extending the whole length of the bouse. Beneath this Is another platform, three feet wide, for tl.e nests. For hens on the range such a house is just the thing, and needs no floor if the location Is well drained and dry. It will shelter from 50 to 60 fowls comfortably. The Interior ought to be kept well whitewashed, and if the house is set in the shade of a large tree it will be all the more pleasant for the hens to go Into on a hot day. The cost of building this kind of J summer "cottage" will be from $12 to $15. It pays to use good lumber, and two or three good coats of paint should be applied. PREPARE FOWLS FOR MARKET Apparatus Invented by Indiana Men for Injecting Water Into Body After Killing. Experts have discovered that fowls and animals are better fit for food if about 8 per cent, of their weight in water be Injected into their bodies Just after they are killed. This must be done before the animal heat has left the body, and the water, which Democratic Platform Deception. Union Republican. The Democratic platform states "that in the highest protected indus tries, such as cotton, wool, steel and iron, the wages of the laborers are lowest." This statement is in the line with a statement made by Con gressman Edward W. Townsend, Democrat, of the Seventh Congres sional District of New Jersey. When he was campaigning for his election he denied Hon. Wayne Parker's state ment that the protective tariff was the means of good wages to the work2 ing men and women. Mr. Town send's statement was that it was not true, and gave as proof that locomo tive engineers, bricklayers, masons, plumbers and carpenters, who have no protection, get better wages than the trades that are protected. You will notice the trades Mr. Townsend mentioned have no com petition from abroad. They are na turally protected. They cannot ship houses from foreign countries here, but the wool, cotton, the steel and iron industries iiave to compete with the low-paid laborers of Europe. The locomotive engineers have no compe tition. This Democratic tariff plank is formed to try to fool the people. Will the people be fooled? Defeated Officeholder Commits Suicide. A press dispatch from Waynesville, way wood County, August 5, says: J. M. Noland, Register of Deeds for Haywood oCunty, committed suicide early Sunday moraine following: his defeat for renomination in the pri mary held Saturday. He shot him- in the head with a revolver about 8 o'clock, death being almost instantaneous. Saturday night Mr. Noland was in tne crowd around the court hnnsA lis tening to the returns from the pri ory, and it was noticed that he was jery much depressed and admitted bis defeat. No inkling of his suicidal "uentlon was rfven. y naa been register of deds for six jears. Pipe Pierces Fowl's Breast. must be at a temperature of between 50 and 70 degrees Fahrenheit, is kept (here for an hour or more. Two In diana men have Invented an attach ment for a water spigot, or which, may hare its own pipe leading into tt The attachment consists of a length of hose with a" sharp, hollow metal point on the free end. This point can be thrust through the breast of the chicken or whatever fowl or animal It may be, and the re quisite amount of water injected Into h It in this fashion. BULB WORM OR STEM MAGGOT i Uttle Peat Works Ita Way Down Ini 1 Crown f Wheuat Pt mn Causes Much Damage, Tb wheat ba'.a worm or attta ct fot causes math damage la the &t ' field, These little jure a worms chasce to a papal form la April and May. be cotsisg little yellow tW. sssch re-i sembUng a small hou2y. to Jss. f TDes Eie lay their eggs oa the opper wheat leaves. The eggs balca lato the little greeaiah-wMte worms with th small black feelsg hooka at ote end. Theae worms crawl down the wheat leaf and fd oa the stalk, caea lng the part of the stalk above where they are feeding to tarn white. This brood of worms star a la the straw till July or August, when it changes into ' another brood of Hies. The files, by laying eggs on volunteer wheat and oa grasses, produce au other brood of Ciea by September or October. It was tbi i third brood that laid the eggs which hatched into the little green worms we speak of. This brood of worms does damage by working Its way down Into the crown of the wheat plant, often cutting off the central stem and In this way causing consid erable damage. If It were not for the numerous para sitic enemies of this wheat pest, it might become more dangerous than the Hessian fly, which it resembles very much In Its general htbita. In one respect It Is even worse than the Hessian fly, In that it can feed oa many other grasses beside wheat. There are few practical measures of controlling the pest. Rotation of crops and late planting of winter wheat are not as effective as with Hessian fly. Ivessx-fats ay that th o3 trj ! prxfpTfn to tit at a raHr . 4 ss!si.t ration otj5 t trt ao'ii a&I a , list taat'a tActty tt ir4tret A U-iti Mii & !U of Is:. jt$t a fe U?t wt&r Mr. ri"f 15-4 -iri6j, a4 ia ; tbaa tfclrtj- 4.y f!r t irises t&i4A fc i tl Itti pnocUmaliaa ralliag i"o.c la ettra ris to prtjtidr aad to U4 or k t? wfisw wtiiw u ;t4 ti?arj mill rJwMH N. Lf ;ri fc-ar frt at a4 it fl tkai tt fv wfc.4 wstts tioj . -Vfeia lft-tHkas Educational Directory Explanatory Sketch. muslin on one side of frame with a pleat in each corner so it will sag about 2 Inches. Put a nail in each corner of box 4 inches from bottom for frame to rest upon. Have about 1 inch c fine hay chaff in bottom of box. Put in chicks and cover top of muslin with burlap sacks or any soft material. In warm weather they will need very little cover. BEDBUGS IN CHICKEN HOUSE LonisbHTfl College North Carolina or Young H'ona and grirU. Thorough Work ia Books. Sym pathetic Tram is s la Manners and Morals Positive Religious Tea ching and Training. Pleasant Location and Spacious Ground. Fine Health Record. Moderate Charge. avi HIMSl D V9 rmiMi VUI Mcivs srrmitnt in, m. SESD FOR CATALOG. Mrs. MARY DAVIS Aim, RresMent. I. AI LEX. Secretary. LOU1SDUBG, N. C. THE NORTH CAROLINA State Normal and Industrial College ltiai4 tr IV set far im f CrWi. fl rr Cmnm 4l IWpm fttful Cmrm tm f ree ta i- ra s tn ilTTJS I fCtTT. mUmL ft.C tee som aaouw coiuxe or AGRICULTURE AND MECHANIC ARTS THE STATE'S IKOUSTB11AL COLXHCC Four-year courses in Agriculture; in Civil, Electrical, and Mechanical Eng ineering; in Industrial Chemistry: in Cotton Manufacturing and Dyeing. Two-year courses in Mechanic Arts and in Textile Art One-year and Two-year courses in Agriculture. These courses are both practical and scientific. Ex aminations for admission are held bv the County Superintendent at all county seats on July 11th. For catalog address THE REGISTRAR, West Raleigh, N.C. Tit OF CKA.Vtt.V tA U! I rata you. 4wrtmg pr tuue.. lot a Oovermmaat poatUva or to 811 a re poatlble u&alcaJ poeiUoa at a targ r aalarj tbaa joo are ao getttag For full tatormatloa. fill out tae ouoi bvlow aad mall it tc Yr fVasblagloa office M O Haaley. upt . 1 C Waal tagtoa. D C . OfSce lt. Paa sylvaata Aveaue. N W Dear Sir: Please sead me tafoe matjoa as to how caa beocse a isaeaUoa peel tioa) fey spare time study wtthovl leavfsg my p reseat work vattl . eta tvallfied. afy same Is Street aad No Towa aai Bute.. Roots and Nests Should Be Removed From Building and Whitewash Spray Thoroughly Applied. Many poultry houses are Infested with bed bugs and It is not an easy matter to dislodge them. Some people say that turning the sheep into the poultry houses will In duce the bugs to attack the sheep where they will be lost In the wool, but this is a poor remedy. Remove all the roosts and nests from the house and spray with boiling hot whitewash to which has been added a pint of turpentine to a pail ful. Another good remedy Is to burn the Interior of the house with taroline mixture which can be bought at any drug store. Another effective remedy is half a pint each of turpentine, ammonia and kerosene to which add about four ounce of gum camphor. If more is needed double the quantity. Apply with a brush. The nests should be burned out over a blazing fire and the roosts should also be held over the fire and all should be thoroughly whitewashed and painted before putting them back. Wheat Bulb Worm or Stem Maggot The most practical thing which man can do to control wheat bulb worms Is to burn the straw and stubble after harvest, destroying the worms of the second brood before they come out of the straw to change into the fly form. The Nebraska station suggests that wheat planted in October Is less liable to trouble, although not entirely free. COUNTRY ROADS OF CONCRETE One That Cannot Become Muddy and at All Times Provide Secure Safe Footing Is Desired. WARRENTON HIGH SCHOOL WARRENTON, NORTH CAROLINA. Cour of M i v required for granting of certificate riven hijhe! ctJit Ik unitt in the I'tt of accredited schools of The t'ierwty. r.ftpereaed Faculty. All roirdmg pupU under thrtiaamcdiAt perl4j of the Principle. Separate dormitory to gHrU. Total ex penee for jear, S12).. For Catalogue address. JOUS GR A II A St. rrincifHxL System In the Feeding. Fowls should have empty crops In the morning and the crop should never be quite full until it Is time to go to roost For the first feed grain scat tered in the litter in the morning Is preferred, the sooner the better. This induces them to exercise. In the mid dle of the day a warm, moistened mash should be given, about what they will eat And at night before they go to roost a liberal feed of grain should be scattered in the lit ter. Fowls should be kept busy. Oyster Shells for Fowls. The feeding of oyster shells is claimed to supply the birds with grit but experiments-show that under cir cumstances in any other manner oys ter shells may be utilized by the hens to supply shells for the eggs. It is not necessary to feed shells, however, when the fowls are -supplied with varied food, at the food cf poultry contains lime sufficient for all pur poses. Insect Powder for Fowls. Here la a receipt for an insect pow der and it can be made a great deal cheaper than it can be bought Take one pint of crude carbolic add and three pints of gasoline. Mix In an earthen crock or granite ware dish. Sprinkle in plaster of Paris and thoroughly stir so that every par ticle of it will be wet. Use enough plaster of Paris to absorb all the li quid. Spread out on a paper for ex tra gasoline to evaporate, then run through a sieve and the powder Is ready for use. PdultpyNote-5 Don't raise scrub chickens. Dont use too heavy a cock bird with your females. Poultry constitutes -a very good min or source of farm profit Early turkeys are what pay and these can only be had from early laid eggs. Condiments that stimulate egg pro duction are very much like anything that stimulates a human being. Some tell the sex of the guinea fowl by its wattles. Those of the male are double the size of the female. A chicken's stomach is not made of Iron, and the same diet day after day harms them as much as It does a hu man. Running the incubator is like most other things, we get results largely In proportion to the work we do our selves. Ventilation in the chicken house Is a very important consideration, and the health of the fowls,, in a great measure, depends on it The breast of the Indian game is rery much like that of the pheasant or the palrie chicken. The heft of the meat lies on the breast It is becoming more and more evi dent to farmers and those interested in good country roads that a more lasting material than earth or the or dinary macadam must be used. Near Coshocton, O., two concrete roads have been built which have success fully withstood one severe winter and show no wear either from traffic or weather. The first view shows a 10-foot con crete strip laid on the old roadbed. The second shows an 18-foot strip of the full width of the road. The lat ter joins the macadam road which is deeply worn and rutted. Concrete in the first case replaced a block stone road, which had given away under heavy floods and travel, and the other, a limestone macadam road, whose life was only one year, due to heavy traf fic. At present the 15-foot strip road carries all travel from the concrete road and also from another brick road and shows much lest wear than the brick. A country road which cannot be come muddy, which wfli give at all times a secure footing for horses and which will need little or no repairs, would be the greatest improvement in farm conditions that has been made in recent years. Concrete seems to be the only material combining these qualities with low cost A decade from now, our country roads of con crete may equal our city pavements in eflciency under all conditions cf weather. BUIE'S CREEK ACADEMY and BUSINESS COLLEGE Prepares for College, University, or Business. Special teachers in Charge of Elo cution, Art, Telegraphy, Business. Excellent Music Course, Piano, Band. Voice, Strong Faculty of christian men and women. Good boarding arrangement, with dormitory for girls. 606 Students last year, representing G5 counties, G States, and Cuba. "One of the greatest schools in theState." Gov. H. II. Glenn. "Your school is doing a blessedwork." Hon. J. Y. Joyner. "It Is doing a high quality ofwork." President Alderman. "In many respects the best Acad emy in North Carolina." Rev. B. W. Spilman. "One of our greatest schools." Judge Pritchard. For catalogue and other information, address J. A. CAMPBELL, PHINCIPAL. - - BUIE'S CREEK, N. C The Agriculture and Mechanical College for the Negro Race. Open all the year. For males only. Strong Faculty. Three well equipped departments Agriculture, Mechan ical and Academic. Board, Lodging and Tuition $7.$9 per month. For Catalog or free Tuition, write PRESIDENT DUDLEY, GREENSBORO, N. C Don't forget to plant a few pumpkin seeds. A weedy pasture ia an unprofitable piece of property. A weedless cornfield Is the sign of a farmer who is proud of his calling. Alfalfa may be put into the silo, and it produces a fair quality of silage. Celery may be transplanted to the garden any time from May 25 to July 1. Hape la one of the best annual for age crops for temporary spring and fall, pasture. Hen manure is an excellent fer tillzer, but it is not the thing for the potato ground. The hired man who gets up a the morning without being called is worth hanging on to. A fanning mill will more than pay for itself in one year on any 160 acres of land farmed. The main thing is to decide to build a silo. After that yon can begin to think about the kind. Rape cr rape with the small grains I for psistr-e c::rs ?n opportunity to save vn" - fodder. EAST CAROLINA TEACHERS TRAINING SCHOOL A State school to train teachers for the public schools of North Carolina. Every energy is directed to this one purpose. Tuition free to all who agree to teach. Fall Term begins September 24 1912. For catalogue and other information address ROBT. H. WRIGHT, Pres.. Greenville, N. C MEREDITH COLLEGE On f tha few coU;e for woman a tha Soath that eoftra as A.R Sacra repreaentlna; four rn of aeaalaa eotVca work according to tha atajkdart of tha eolleg-eo balo&ginr to tha XaoodatloB of CoIUra of tha Southern State. Diploma ara awarded thooe who oarapiete tha cocraa la tha School of mca Uon. Art. aad Mud. Library facilities exeeUeat. Systematic training la Physical Bd mat Ion. Cort for teaals aa4 tkathiJ. Board aad famished room la Mala BuHdla-. beat. Ufht. literary tcJtlaa. fee far physician aad aura, aad all minor fee 120 II; la East Bolldtas aad Csttaeaa from S7 to IS7 ic Students not offerlax the necessary Salts for entrance may prepare fa Meredith' Academy, which la rated La tha A-Clae of the accredited scaoU of tha Stat Cal varsity. Both the Co He re and ths Academy re located ta the center of Raleigh, aear fJa Capitol and leading churches, so that indents hare many opportunities fer teersJ culture, la addition to their reruiax work. For CAtal, Qmaxtaeiy POetlaa, a fuller lalsrmatioa). address - haliecix n. c B. T. VANS, President, 72 TO OOO rmym Doard. Tuition and Room Rent sit "A treat scboor-Hetfet C Moore. Editor Bihlkal Recorder. "k mismificent cbooL-Chtnty sod Children. Ideally loclL --Cleveland ur. PIEDMONT " Board iojr system aniqa.-C. W. Payseor. Pastor cf Lawndsi and New Bethil Baptist rbttrtnes for the entire session of nine months Session opens An?ust 8th. For ninstrated Catalog, wirte to W. D. BUBLNS. LawawlsJc. arvclaun1 The seat sad esxssefi School la the State." E. Si. Kocace. member of the LesisUtnre of North Carolina. H. C FOUNDED 1838 CHARTED 1859 TRINITY COLLEGE ITS STRENGTH LIES IN A LARGE, WELL-TRAINED FACULTY; EXCELLENT BUILDINGS AND EQUIPMENT; FULL, WELL-ARRANGED COURSES: EARNEST, HIGH, MINDED STUDENTS; A LARGE AND LOYAL BODY OF ALUMNI AND FRIENDS; NOBLE IDEALS AND TRADITIONS; AN INSPIRING HISTORY ; . k OF ACHIEVEMENT AND SERVICE. Uttl Kexl Session bezins September It. 1912. For Catalog ond TZustrated Booklet. adJwj R. L. FLOWERS, Secretary, Durham, North Carolina