OCR Interpretation


Forest City press. (Forest City, Potter County, D.T. [S.D.]) 1883-19??, May 08, 1919, Image 5

Image and text provided by South Dakota State Historical Society – State Archives

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93057084/1919-05-08/ed-1/seq-5/

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ARE YOUR GRAIN TROUBLES
ANSWERED IN THE FOLLOW.
(NG PARAGRAPHS, OR DO
YOU HAVE OTHERS?
1. Question.
Ia formaldehyde as good (effective)
In the treatment of cereul smuts as
copper sulfate (blue vitriol)?
Answer.
Formaldehyde is bettor than copper
sulfate for treating grain. Formalde
hyde costs one-sixth as much as cop
per sulfate and experiments have
shown that the seed are less apt.to be
Injured by formaldehyde.
"•.s2. Question.
What, strength formaldehyde should
be used?
Answer.
Forty per cent formaldehyde solu
tion procured at any drug store at the
rate of one pint to 40 gallons of water.
3. Question.
Is (he method of sprinkling for
maldehyde on the grain effective?
Answer.
If the grain has been thoroughly
cleaned in fan mill the sprinkle
method Is sill right. However, if your
grain contains smut balls, which' can
be removed by a fan mill, it is a waste
Fish.
The fish again are in the* brook from
distant waters faring and I must take
a lint* and hook, and catch a cod or
herring. When spring arrives I always
feel an idiotic longing to go abroad
with rod and reel, where other sports
are thronging. My wife remarks, "To
streamlet's shore I beg that you won't
beat it go. buy canned salmon at the
store, and stay at home and eat it.
You're always grouchy as a bear when
you come home from angling the way
you cave around and swear sets all
my nerves a-Jangling." I know she's
right the fishing game I ought to call
a halt on I'll never duplicate the fame
of good old Izaal: Walton. 'Twere
better far too plant some spuds, or
prune the growing carrot, or gather up
my winter duds and stow them in the
garret. And yet the mighty urge I
feel would make the deadest swab stir
I'll have to try to catch an eel, a dol
phin or a lobster. I ought to trim that
stately tree, whose life is plainly fail
ing but oh. the brook is calling me,
and I must catch a grayling. I ought
to grind the reaping hook, and toil
like thrifty, brothers but there are
sucker* in the brook, and wall eyed
pike and others. So I'll forsake the
growing greens, and leave tho rhu
barb dying, apd go and catch some
canned sardines, or break a flahpoU*
trying.
4
Millions Lost Every Year Through Grain Diseases.
[National Crop Improvement Service.]
.. Mnko a st minor by nailing a loo
so gunny sack in four sticks as shown.
Mix oiitj pound Inn tic oi full strength formaldehyde in forty gallons of water.
Kill tub about half full of the solution, pour the wheat, oats or barley Into
tlx- sack, allowing the smut balls, shriveled kernels and tra^j to rise to the
surface ami be skiimned off. Drniu the grain and (lump it upon a canvas
cover it with another canvas or blanket leave covered several hours before
drying thoroughly.
Time for Reason.
.*!" From the New York Post.
In vie.w of wliat the sane elenu'iils in (ieniKiny arc doing to sui'
liiouMl social and political disorg.uiizalion, one can only welcome the
aid ox1 ended !v the entente towards the same end. The supreme eco
nomic council at Paris approved the sale ot' raw materials 1o (Ger
many out of stocks in hand, 1hon»li tli-^ arrangements are still to be
worked out: No time should be lost in the process. A clear recogni
tion of necessity and .justice based on entenie confidence in its own
strength must supplant the nightmare panics of a Germany concoct
ing dire plot by hiding parks of artillery in junker barns and se
cretly drilling new armies. The volunteer forces which are being re
cruited in Germany are not a menace to the entente. They are in
tended to act, aud have acted, as a safeguard against upheaval and
chaos which would only leave the entente without a government to
talk peace with. We liave passed through the irrational stage in
which huge indemnities were to be exacted from a Germany that was
to be economically crippled. It is now high time to recognize that
theTe can be no ptiace with a Germany which cannot offer the guar
antees of peace.
men
oat ana
Skim
|\Treatment
HOW TO TREAT BY SPRINKLING
—OUTFIT REQUIRED.
A Large Canvas a Barrel a Sprin
kling Can Blankets or Sacks to
Cover a Rake and a Shovel.
MIX
one pound of full strength
formaldehyde In -10 gallons water
in barrel. Spread the grain on clean
canvas or in tight wagon box sprin
kle it with ordinary sprinkling can
rake In into pile cover with blankets
for several hours. Don't let it freeze
while damp. This method is recom
mended for large amount of seed.
Uuited States department of agrioul*
ture has'a new bulletin on smut. Send
for It.
of time to use the sprinkle method,
If you do not have a fan mill, use the
open tank method and aklm off the
smut balls.
4. Question.
I treated with formaldehyde and hail
just as much smut as I had the yem
before, when I did not treat at all
How do you account for mis?
Answer.
This is a question which is common
ly asked. Perhaps the grain was no!
covered for the required time aftei
treatment, or perhaps it containc
smut, balls which were not removei
before treating, or maybe the grtiic
was not dipped for long enough time
5. Question.
Will formaldehyde control all smuts
Answer.
No. Corn smut and loose smut o\
wheat and barley are not controlled
by formaldehyde treatments. Th«
reasons why these smuts are not con
trolled by formaldehyde are: The corn
smut organism lives over in the soil
and the loose smut organisms of wheat
and barloy live Insldi* the grain, so In
either case disinfection with formalde
hyde is of no avail.—James (ieodkln,
Colorado Agricultural College, Fort
Collins, Colorado. *.
Lord Astor's Double Taxes.
From the New York World.
Xn order to beat kaiserlsm, tax gatherers
everywhere. were given extreme powers
On this side of the ocean Lord Astor was
readily classed among those favored sons
of
fortune, no matter where resident,
whose_.lncomes gained from domestic in
vestments or business are subject to su
per as well as normal tax levies. In Eng
land, where he now has his residence, he
is assessed In the same way upon his in
come from foreign Investments, anil It is
said that between the two he is worse off
than if he had no Income and that he may
have to sell some part of his estute in or
der to meet his obligations.
Ararat And the League.
from the Brockton (Mass.) Times.
Why not choose .Mount Ararat, now ia
the center of tlie new Armenian republic,
as a seat for the league of nations? Its
history is uggestlve. It way on its sum
mit that Noah'a/ faithful dove displayed
that olive V-af, first emblem of peace re
turning to a Etorm-toasod world. Upon
its toy tin- aii with its motley crew came
to rest, and there began the readjusting
ot family .and political life, doubtlessly
with many a sacrifice of Individual
Meignty for the sake of longevity
The famous palace at Versailles and
below the grand conference room.
The treaty of peace will b«- signed
.tt Versailles and will lie known in his
tory as the treaty of Versailles. Thus
'ime brings Versailles her compensa
tion. The former capital of tho Bour
lon king's that was the scene of
"ranee's deepest humiliation in 1871
ill bo the scene of her greatest t/i
liinph. The meeting will be little more
than a pageant, the terms of peace liav
•!g been fixed at th- Purls conference
efore the Germans .ire* even called in.
only when all is ready for the formal
signing will the representatives of the
itions proceed to Versailles for the
'•••pressive final act of the great world
ft
si
When William Waldorf Astor, now Vis
count Astor, renounced his American citi
zenship and became a British subject h«
did not figure on war and taxes. His
property being in the United States main
ly, It was from the United States that his
income was derived.
Ten per cent of the people talce care
sent before
During
Final Peace Treaty to be Signed
In Historic Palace at Versailles
TCirTiJ Akin PPnWnMY {bad teeth as a. cause for rejection has
HERE IS TYPE OF FILIPINOS REQUESTING FREEDOM.
tis'.s.
1
mM mmmm
Members of senate and house in Phili ppino Islands, on step*: of State War and Navy building. Manuel I.. Quezon,
president of Philippine senate, is in center of first row between War Secretary Baker, on the left, and Gen
eral Peyton C. March, chief of saff, on right.
The men above with War Secretary BiUser and CJeneral March form the commission sent by the Philippine
islands to seek independence for the islands. The mission is composed of members of the Philippine tvnate and
house and give a good idea of the. type of men leading the government of th« inland and who will take a orominent
part in the future of that country if it receives its .lndependei.ee.
Its request will he granted.
I 1 HIM tUUIiwIil I oiusi'ii nsnny people to ?ro to their den- jot. of absenteeism due to toothache.
A1J jf lhp :-,t(,00.0ft0
of tho teeth to the extent of brushing and sailors who went into training
them daily and'having all cavities filled camps had their teeth put in first class
with some degree of promptness. One condition if they were not already so.
per cent of them go to the dentist twice. The Preparedness League of American
a year and have their teeth cleaned. -Dentists ave free dental service to all
polished and looked over on the theory recuit in need of such service. Once
that the best time to take eare of de-: the recruits were in service their teeth
cay is while the soot is still sma'.l and :*was kept in order by army dentists.
before there has hten any toothache, The teeth of the America.1 soldier won
ayed teeth, do as a guide for .themselves. They will ^j i0 -int thai llr: general remetn
ireat pyorrhea, be 5,000,000 guilds for other people, |her-id.
diers and
a young man had very bad teeth ho
was rejected. It is probable that many
of tlie men icm tMl on «rcount of their jhe service pays for (tsetiKby **Ving in .'uve*K»n""aB'"the^ deaoratlonVwas"plmiwl'oii'"'"
teelh had their ter-ih put in order. It,-that on* way-I can understand eape- his blouse. The general with a smile
Is also probata that the puolicKy given cf»ily how a large concern located away said. "That was very good."
1!lrst.
mutfsiA
President Wilson lias told tho mission ho hopes
1
(irom
soldiers
About 50 largo business concerns. the admiration of Europe.
each employing more than I/O') per- These almost ",000,000 men, after
sons. liav\ free dental s.-rviee to the having had their teeth properly eared
extent that every em)
teeth cleaned, polished
twice a year. Most of
services (1 nt '-'H decayed teeth, do as a. guide for .themselves. They will prrj|si t!:in' thai llr: general reniem
not straighten I".-:)i or treat pyorrhea, be 5,000,000 guilds for other people. 1 but he managed to say, "Yes, air."
Their figures v. ere supposed to rep re- One result that should come is thai Passing on down the. line, the comman-
p'.ove h:is hi: for during a vear or more, are now re- grain rent to. him after the tiattle of th« •,
,0«««,. rn* Ti,?y h,v, CT2KS
tht-so dental a yar or more ot military life to serve.
le
iosed to rep re- One result that should come is that Passing on down the. line, the comman
(he vosr conaitiona. more business concerns shall have don- derinchlef came to an infantryman of
the war almost !,000,i00 .-iol- tal elin'cK. I do not. know how much Italian birth who was to be decorated
*aitc!»s started training. If 1 time i- from work by persons suf-
(he conditions. more business concerns shall have don- derinchlef came
u)e center of things could nav«
Another result that should come li
better cleaning of the te.«th. A custom
that applies to only one-tenth of th«
population Is not much a custom.
When tooth brushes and tooth powdei
are helpful in cleaning th» teeth, the
Job can be. well done with tooth pickf\
thread and a clean c!ot.h. 0
Pershing's Memory.
From the liarrag-*.
O-neral Pershing has a gvod memory
for faces. In decorating one soldier, the
en oral asked if he- had re:-c ved the tele-
batt,^ Thr. man wa3 somcwhat
w:th
r*d. but he managed to say, "Yes, sir."
to
®rwn |^haClie'nt£!!i CwTOans"AM you^iU?''"'"I goMafa^c.
employing depSh^? s*y wMUda hu^da grenade." replied Italy:? n»-'.
tl«A H(.rvM nnvii frtf ita«n£-L'v KiViner in .... iu..
1
sur- iV
an infantryman of
a distinguished service iMdal. Tho
mm.

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