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News and citizen. [volume] (Morrisville, Vt. ;) 1881-current, December 27, 1922, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn97067613/1922-12-27/ed-1/seq-2/

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V:
i The Richford
! "BETTER SIRES 1
I BETTER STOCK"
I Savings
Bank'
Annum
v and Trust Company
(The Oldest Bank in Northern Vermont)
Guarantees
Interest on Deposits at the Rate of
Per
Computed Semi-Annually
We will be pleased to transfer your
account from any other Bank with
out trouble to you
JANUARY 1st TO 7th
Is the Proper Time to Make the
Transfer without Loss of Interest
Why Take Four Percent When You
Can Get Four and One-half
H. C. COMINGS, President S. CARL CARPENTER, Treasurer
Plan of Nation-Wide Crusade to Im
prove the Quality of Livestock
Through Use. of Good Purebred
Sires ,
DAIRY
HINTS
REDUCE EXTENT OF DISEASE
(From the Farm Bureau News)
GENERAL PLAN '
. Purpose of the Campaign
The purpose and goal in view is
the improvement of the principal
classes of domestic livestock in the
United States. Improvement has
Testing Cattle for Tuberculosis and
Cleaning Up Infected Herds
Havipg Effect.
(Prepared by the United States Department
i ot Agriculture.)
That testing cattle for tuberculosis
and the cleaning up .of Infected herds
been taking place for, many years, are having a permanent effect in re
but progress can.be hastened, it is duclng the extent of the disease Is
believed, by definite, systematic and
concerted action.
Means of Improvement
The value of livestock depends- on
good care, housing,, feeding and dis
ease control as well as on breeding.
Good breeding, however, determines
the fundamental capacity of an ani
mal to be- profitable to its owner.
Accordingly the replacement of scrub
sires by good purebreds is considered
a basis for all other improvement.
While the use of good females xis
likewise important, good sires bring
results more- quickly and economically
in most cases.
Need for Better Livestock
The underlying need for improve
ment of livestock in the United
States is to increase efficiency in the
production of meats and livestock
products, including dairy and poultry
commodities. Economical .production
shown conclusively by figures recently
l.'epnrt-
ment of Agriculture from inspectors
In charge of the eradication work In
various parts of the country. The in
spectors were asked to supply figures
on the results of three or more tests
on badly diseased herds, those that
had not less than 10 per rout of re
actors on the first test. The first test
on more than 58,000 cattle In these
bad herds 'showed that 20 per cent
had tuberculosis. Another test six
months later im the same herds, from
which he reactors had been removed,
showed only 6.9 per cent of the dis
ease. By another six months the per
centage had gone down to 2.8. A
fourth test on more than . 25,000 of
these cattle showed only 1.8 per cent
of tuberculosis.
Children Cry for Fletcher's
mm
Castorla is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil', Pare
goric, Irops and Soothing Syrups. It contains neither
Opium, Morphine nor other narcotic substance. For
more than thirty years ithas been in constant use for the
relief of Constipation, Flatulency, Wind Colic and
Diarrhoea ; allaying Feverishness arising therefrom,
and by regulating the Stomach and Bowels, aids the as
similation of Food ; giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Comfort The Mother's Friend,
Bears
. Bears the Signature of
Never attempt to relieve your baby with a
remedy that you would use for yourself.
THE CINTAUR COMPANY, NEW YORK CITY.
PUREBRED LIVESTOCK
DIRECTORY
LEGISLATIVE OFFICIALS
ant, S. W. Drake, was Senate door-
keeper two years ago, and Charles . fields is necessary to support a live
rower returns xnis session as one oi 8tock industry 0f sufficient size to
Pointed Paragraphs
Sergeant-at-Arms Dwight Dwinell
makes the following appointments
for the 1923 session:
House doorkeepers, Fred Cressey
of Rrarrlprinm nnrl R W Tlrnlfo nf
Lyndon. 1 A new child, about to be born, has ! well-balanced agriculture,
Senate doorkeepers, George H. been named m advance. It is 1923.
Hutchinson of Jericho and C. W. Pot- I ' .
ter or l-selvinpre lyv man ever luses mieitrsi m ins i , , . , . ,
taken is in response to popular senti-
I ment and to Kiirmnrr. lnrnl rnmnnicrna
i L - - - 1
; English Plum Pudding
One-half pound ra.'sins, one-half
Tcf rf tVia Vn-rni nound churned suet, three cuds
lJri bureau membU who have purred bread crumbs, one-half cup brown
mal conditions herds very badly dla- , female in their herds and would like 8Ua5' gruated r!Rd of e-half lemon,
eased may be established as relative- to have this l:st as complete as pos- cne-iourth orange peel, minced, one
iv frop in n short fim. Thev also sible. Anv of the members who have cup flcur, cne-half pound cur-
is one of the surest and best means show that eradication work can be purebred females will do the Editor rants, one-fourth nutmeg, grated, two
of maintaining a healthy volume of carried on without destroying the cat- a favor by sending the information eg$rs, on-ehalf cup milk,
domestic trade and of meeting foreign He Industry as is sometimes thought. ;n and himself another favor by let- Mix the dry ingredients thoroughly,
competition. Success in both these E,'rntlc results were obtained on a t- he other breeders, who " have Bcat the eggs; add them to the milk
very lew or tne ivu nereis tested ,ine thfi same kin(, of stod as he fc and pour over the dry mixture. Mix
list of this class containing less than . thm-mio-hlv in o.wrf tine
- e na . , i 1M1UW HUUUl 1L. i S"J! u '"
Will. Ol Llie l-O.OtJO liei UlMirr 1
meet the future food needs of the
country and, through animal fertilizer
and other by-products, develop a
Basis for Nation-Wide Campaign i
The nation-wide campaign of live-
100.
Postmaster, George A. Porter of wife as lonS as she keeps him guess
Greensboro; assistant postmaster, j mf?-
Kobert Gadue of Winooski.
Cloak room attendant, G. M. White
of Woodstock,
Executive messenger, Joseph E.
Darling- of Chelsea.
' Messengers, Miles Frechette of
Hardwick, Gilman W. Ford of Sutton,
Paul Chamberlain of Randolph, Dar
"win P. Branch of Grand Isle, Chester
Cutler of Pownal, Edwin T. James of
Weybridge, Wilias Bryan of Mont
pelier, Charles Pierce of Franklin,
Kobert Tolland of Brighton, Parker
Start of Cambridge and Lee Bates
of Derby.
Fred Cressey was doorkeeper in
the House two years ago. His assist-
The world is full of men who will undertaken through state, community
dance attendance -upon a flirt and then and individual initiative. The plans
waltz up to the altar with a sensible ' .. ., . .
gjj. j on which the nation-wide effort is
conauctea emDoay no essentially new
features of livestock improvement.
On the other hand, they have been
developed from successful policies
' already used on a smaller scale. ,
Patching up a quarrel is poor busi
ness. It is better to make a new gar
ment and take a fresh start.
The only difference between some
people and some animals is that the
animals object to the comparison.
9 Wfc
; leaving space of one inch at the top
of each. Tie on the lids and boil for
ten hcurs. Keep in ,a cool place until
needed. Serve with hard sauce.
Hard Sauce
One-half cup butter, one cup pow-'
Colgrove, WoL'ott 37 deied sugar, whites of two eggs, one
teaspoon vanilla, grated nutmeg, a
Beat the butter to a cream; add
the sugar gradually; then the whites,
one at a time, and beat until stiff
and frothy. Add flavoring; beat
again; then heap oh a glass dish and
A handsome woman commands ad-
ADVANCED REGISTRY TESTING
S. G. Judd, Dairy Specialist at the
A Dairy Herd Certified by the De.
partment of Agriculture as Free
From Tuberculosis.
Jerseys
Gerald I. Towne, Morristown . . . . 32
E. B. Gale & Son, Stowe CO
T. N. Gary, Morristown 27
W. F. Sinclair, Johnson . . . 7
A. R. Denton, Morristown 6
J. N
T. H. Cochran, Wolcott 27
Lewis Latuch, Stowe 11
Harry Davis, Cambridge 4
C. B. Whittemore, Eden 8
R. S. Page, Hyde Park 26
C. M. Eldridge, Wolcott C
W. Ci Mudgett, Cambridge 12 sprinkle with grated nutmeg.
F. L. Kendall, Elmore 3 !
Homer Holmes, Johnson. . 33
Luce Bros
E. M. Houston, Stowe
miration. A good one whether hand- University of Vermont, has the fol- observation December 1, 1921, there
some or not, commands respect.
j lowing to remark about advanced- were only a
Hints on Sidewalk Construction
By W. G. KAISER
Agricultural Engineer
A sack of cement holds i
A BROOM is one of the necessary crushed rock,
pieces of equipment around the cubic foot.
.house. It is usually detested because it is Bank-run gravel, or gravel as it comes
such a "back-breaking job to use it. from the bank should not be used unless
Much necessary cleaning-up work about it is run over a J4 inch mesh screen and
the house is eliminated when walks are the sand and pebbles mixed with cement
built between the house and barn and in a x:a -.4 proportion as explained before,
other buildings. The saiid to be used shoyld be clean
Of course the farmer's wife will benefit and range from the smallest particles
most by a walk, but it also appeals to to those which will just pass through a
the men folks who get little pleasure from
,aUing through mud.
M inch screen. The pebbles or crushed
rock should be clean and should range
Th. drawing skowt
cinder or gravel bas
under th walk. If the
toil is reasonably firm
the sub-base, can be
omitted.
Anybody can CiTi;5' ,
make a concrete walk, i--. f
providing they follow a Irh
few simple instructions. In the v ' -f'?f'xi
first place the pround where th? rv't-"5T '
walk is to be built should be drained, '
registry testing.
I know from talks with breeders of
purebred dairy cattle in different
parts of the state that many of them
are holding back from starting their
good cows on advanced registry test
because of their own inexperience in 1
testing work. The following abstract
of a story in the June 15th issue of
the Guernsey Breeders' Journal !
should be a source of encouragement
I and inspiration to all beginners:
j In December, 1920, C. J. Hinds of
Springfield Center, Atsego county,
New York, purchased with eight
other registered Guernsey females
j the cow Dorothy of Brookdale, No.
103307. j
His son, George C. Hinds, was then
in school. On his first trip home he
J became so interested in these Guern
J sey cows that his father offered to
'sell him a half interest. The deal
j was made. ;
1 Three of the bred cows were fitted
for testing on a grain ration consist- j
j ing of oil meal, ground oats, bran
; and hominy. George finished his
Farmers' Fruit Cake
I Three cups dried apples, two cups
' molasses, one cup butter, one cup
and nnp-half runs milk, two pf?o-s
J. S. Carpenter, Morrisvilje 3 j four g fl four teaspoons bak.
" 1 inc- nowder. thVee teasooons mixed
very few that had not Ernest Mudgett, Johnson 3 ni
Soak the apples over night; chop
: and cook slowly with the molasses
until tender. Cream the butter and
COWS REQUIRE MUCH WATER G. K. Marsh, Cambridge : 20, sugar. add the eggs then the cooked
D. N. Safford, Cambridge. 18 1 , and molasses raisins and
wiuey isros ;miik. Sift tbe flour, bakino- nnwrW
shown satisfactory improvement as a
result of testing.
Lee S. Allen, Morrisville 21
W. H. Ellsworth, Morrisville.
Ernest Mudgi
Hines Bros.,
Hardwick. . .
j Holsteins
1 Linus Leavens, Cambridge
26
20:
It Should Be 20 Degrees Above Freez
ing Point and Same Temperature
G. E. Bartlett & Son, Wolcott..
1 and spices and beat well while adding
Every Day. . J an, uray to the other ingredients. Pour into
George Thomas, Morrisville 7 a well-greased pan and bake in a
During the winter, when cows are Ayrshires I slow oven,
stabled the greater part of the time, G. C. Young, Johnson 35 j
they should be watered two or three A. D. Cutting, Cambridge...... 59. Molasses Candy
times a day, say specialists of the S. R. Hooper, Cambridge 34 I Two cups molasses, two-thirds cup
United States Department of Agrlcul-, Vnprnsm 'sugar, three tablespoons butter, one
N. J. Nye, Cambridge 13 tablespoon vinegar.
An iron Kettle witn a rounaing Dot
i n j i- 1 ui .
interested owner the records were wm vocotcn neiue. 01 copper urae
tu, it cl,M h. made under strictlv farm conditions.!13 uesi lor canay maiung. u one nas
ot practically the same temperature These cows ran in the pasture during no C0PPer kettle, a granite kettle is
every day. When water well above the summer and were in stanchions j est or suar candy.
freezing temperature Is stored In tanks throughout the year with the rest of 1 Put butter in kettle, place over fire,
1 . , . , . . . . I t , 1 l! 1 1 1 1 I
nna pi pen uirectiy to tne cow, mere ty. j,p1,j jn .l. w;nrpr thpv wpre . Bna wnen menea auu moiasses ana
turned into the yard twice daily tosuffar- Stir until suar is dissolved,
drink from a tub. j Durin& the first of the boilinS stir-
By these records made by an inex-' rin ia unnecessary, but when nearly
nri0nn0H w fha ntttir, f tu0 1 cooked, it should be constantly
stirrea.
ture, unless arrangements have been
n 1 w 1 l i bnnn n-utdf lipfiira f 1 1 ti in at nil '
ti. ...fQ, d.Mi, if and had the careful attention of an
be 15 degrees or 20 degrees above the
is probably little occasion for facili
ties to warm It. When it stands In
a tank 'on which Ice often forms. It
usually pays well to warm It slightly.
Tills ran be done by a tank heater,
t- - M J ' , 1 i . 1 ' 1J
by live steam, or by hot water from a Guernsey world hss been turned to "irrea. uoii until, wnen tnea in co.u
boiler. If a boiler is used for run- this little herd established less than waier' m,xure win Decome Drittie.
i i . w . . I . n .. . i i ., .nnm . ' A nil v-i no ern r met. hrtorp rakin? rrom
(course at scnooi in marcn, vjzl, came " wr''"i n"s two years ago. i
'hnmp nrf Rrtpd Dnrrtnv f nU to wash and sterilize utensils, steam . ' ifire. Pour into a well-buttered pan.
I dale on the test which she completed frof? " can rfadlly and. cheaply be COUNTV N R M- p A ELECTS When 6ocl enough to handle, pull
leveled and veil packed before the con
crete is placed.
Forms are most easily made of 2 by
4-inch lumber set on edge and held in in size from J4 to ij inches. Only
place by stakes, as shown in the drawing, enough water should be u?ed to give a
This will make a walk 4 inches thick quaky or jelly-like consistency, after
which is ample under ordinary conditions, thorough mixing.
Nothing cou'd be more simple to make Concrete sidewalks may be made of
than a sidewalk. It is laid in a single both one or two courses but the former
thickness and no reinforcing is required, is -ecommended. By one course con
Where driveways cross the walks it is a struction we mean that the same con
pood plan to increase the thickness to crete mixture is placed the full thickness
6' inches. In making forms the tops of bf the walk at one time while in the
the 2 by 4's should be the heirrht of the two course construction the walk is
walk so that they will serve as a fruidc, made in two layers. The lower layer
for a 1 by 4 straicht edge to be used as is a lean mixture and four or five inches
a template in leveling the concrete when thick while the top, one inch, is a rich
filling. mixture. Due to (he difficulty of getting
After the concrete lias been carefully a po )d bond between the two layers
struck off with a template, the sur'are there is danger of the top layer crack
shou'd be fini-hed with a wooden float ing.
on March 23, 1922,
The record when completed by this
used to warm the water.
OFFICERS
At the annual meeting
of the
until porous and light colored, allow
ing candy to come in contact with
good heifer totaled 15927.7 pounds of. CREAMERY TAKES SAFE MILK county New England Milk Pro-I8 of finjers and thumbs, not to
ducers Association at the hall of the j . . , , ,
milk and 764.51 pounds of butterfat.
The record was made in Class F
(two and one-half and three-year-old)
and gives her fourth place In
this class.
During the year Dorothy of Brook
dale consumed a daily average of
fifteen pounds of grain, three pounds
Vermont Association Accepts Product
Only From Herds That Have.
Been Tested.
Grand Army Post in Morrisville,
November 23, the same officers were ...... . ,
, . , , ' 1 t r t-- 1 buttered plates to cooL
elected as last year: J. B. McKmley .
pieces, using large shears or a sharp
knife, and then arrange on slightly
of Stowe president and Bert Camp-
bell of Morristown secretary- ' Pa's for 26 weeks n Vermont.
Increasing Interest la the tuberculin
testing of cattle Is evident from re
ports received by the United States treasurer.
Department of Agriculture from many Fred C. Warner, in charge of the
of beet pulp, one pound of molasses, parts of the country. This tendency Providence district, gave a pleasing
I twenty-five pounds of mangels aad applies not only to milk used directly, address and showed why the differ
!all the alfalfa hay she would eat.t"t to manufactured dairy products. ent groups of producers in New Eng-
cooperative creamer, assoc.atmn w marketing dairy prod-
' only from herds that have been tuber-
LEGAL NOTICE
; Her average test for the year was
in onier to give it a gritty surface. A
me'al float makes a smooth slick sur
face which is not dcsira'.le because it
is likely to become slippery in wet
weather.
For practically all concrete sidewalk
coatruction a 1:2:4 mix is recom
mended. This means that each rack of
cement is mixed with tv.o cubic feet of
A few hours after the walk has been
fini-hed, it should be covered with moist
earth or -straw and kept wet for at least
one week. At the end of this time the
walk can be put into service.
Concrete sidewalks beside! being at
tractive and convenient and saving much
hard work for the farmer's wife, are
permanent. In othel words they will
sand and 4 cubic feet of pebbles or not need any care in maintaining them
Material needed for a sidewalk 4 inches thick and 100 feet long.
WIDTH CEMENT SAND PEBBLES
t 15 sacks I 4 cu. yds. 1 y2 cu. yds.
t ft. 6 in. 19 sacks X 'i cu. yds. 3 cu. yds.
3 ft. 23 sacks I U cu. yds. 3 '2 cu. yds.
3 ft. 6 in. 26 sacks a cu. yds. 4 cu. yds.
4 ft. 30 sacks t H cu. yds. 4 y2 cu. yds.
5 ft. sack i, cu yds . ft rti. yd.
send tills Paper to a Friend!
j 4.8 percent. She consumed one pound
I of grain for each 2.9 pounds of milk
1 produced. At the end of the test she
weighed 1,300 pounds, which is- 200
pounds more than she weighed at the
start. She carried a calf over four
months of her record.
j The two other cows on test have ',
' not quite completed their records. '
One will finish with better than 660
: pounds of butterfat and the other .
with at least 650 pounds. j
! While these cows were well fed j
f YOUNG MEN WANTED To,
' learn the art of cutting granite. (
! Plant is operated under the Americas
: Til 01 l 11 1 . . J 1 . : '
lated. No lost time. Wages as fol- i
lows: $3.00 first six month; $3.25
second six months, $3.50 third six
months; $4.00 fourth six months;
$4.50 fifth six months; $3.25 last six
months. In applying please state
J age, weight and kind of work hereto
fore done, cross liros., rorthneld.
tf
ESTATE OF MART CADY MORGAN.
ucts should get together for protec-
- . ... tiftn on1 milt-no! orlxrantacro
culm tested under reuerai ana state
supervision. There was a very good discussion
The products of the association's at this meeting, although the attend- J
1 dairy plant are butter, cheese. Ice ance was small. It was voted unani-
oream, milk and cream, the products mously to suppcjrt a plan for the
j being sold both wholesale and re- organization under one head of all the
; tail. Specialists In the bureau of prespnt cooperative dairy producU
. nullum IHUU7M1J irni.j iiir- iuuhmhii,
' interest in tuberculosis eradication as
I an Important development In the dairy
I manufacturing Industry.
j fore
Vt.
50c pays for 13 weeks in Vermont.
Warm Quarters for Cows.
Cows in winter should have access
to warm quarters during stormy
weather although they require exer
cise and should not 1 st.ihled all the
time. Warm water Is a great help in
keeping the animals in good winter
condition.
marketing associations in New Eng
land.
j There would be more justice in our
courts if the cases were not so often
tried before the jury hears the evidence.
Cow Needs Vacation.
After a season of steady, h'ph
pressure work, thp dairy covr needs
a six or ;ght week's vacation not
X the shore or In the mountains, but
out Id the quiet of the back pasture
Put it in black and white
use printer's ink it will help" you
STATE OF VERMONT.
District of Lamoille, aa.
The Honorable Probate Court for th dis
trict aforesaid:
Tn all persona interested in the estate
of Mary Tady Morgan, late of Johnson, in
said ' district, deceased,
GREETING:
WHEREAS, said court has assigned the
2nd day of January next foor examining and
allowing; the account of the executor of the
estate of said deceased, and for a decree
of the residue of said estate to the lawful
rlfiimanta of the same, and ordered that pub
lic notice thereof be (riven to all person
interested in said estate by publishing this
ordvr three weeks successively previous to
the dny cssitrred. in the News and Citizen,
a newspaper published at Hyde Park and
Morrisville. in said district.
THKIiKrOIiE, you are hereby notified to
at i-ear at the probate office in Hyde Park,
in ssi.i diMrict. on the day assigned, then
and there to contest the allowance of said
account if you see cause, and to establish
your right as heirs, lerateea and lawful
claimants to said residue.
(jiven urder my hand, this 9th day of
IWrnkr. 1:2.
12-;:. NOTES G. WOOD. Judge.
M. B.WHITE k CO, Hyde Parh
Successors to E. R. LiUey,
Undertakers and Funeral Directors
' Telephone 10-3 Day or Xiht
i
ay
1

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