The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana on November 23, 1936 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
November 23, 1936

The Daily Clintonian from Clinton, Indiana · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Clinton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, November 23, 1936
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

Monday, November 23, 1933 Page 2 The Daily Clintonian, Clinton, Indiana . 1 UNIVERSAL MA AUXILIARY MEETS Recommendations of Farmers Are Compiled" for Farm Program In 1 93 7; New Plans Are Suggested (Continued trom rage l) THREE WILL GO BEFORE MAYOR I'ele Oldenskl of North Seventh street and Franklin Jonea of Fair-view were urresled yesterday on nubile Intoxication charges. Olden- TWO DANA MEN RECEIVE INJURY Benefit Bridge and Euchre Party Held by Rebekah Lodge Wednesday Night DANA, Nov. 21. (Imver Landls U. B. Ladies' Friendship Circle Class Convenes Wednesday For Monthly Session ski will be tried in city court Wednesday evening in city court be-(or .Mayor C. M. Zink. Paul Shannon and Mrs. Paul Shannon both arrested on charges of provoke, will be tried In Hy court Weekly Farm Paper Review THE BEST IDEAS FROM THE BEST FARM PAPERS - W1LLARD miT EAGS and COTTON MATTRESSES 1CLB. A. BURIES Water Street Phone 267 UNIVERSAL, Sin. 21. The Ladies Auxiliary of the f. M. of A. was entertained by Mrs. Edward Hardie, Monday evening. After the business meeting refreshments were served and the evening was xpent socially. The next meeting will be held at the home of Mrs.' Joe Granger Dec. 7ih. fell and broke his leg while leaving the barn Tuesday. He was tnken to the Vermillion county hospital for treatment, and he will reinntn there a week. Johnnie Nkkles Cell off a k""-Wednesday afternooa while wotkiiiK on a telephone wire and broke a finger of his left hand. The Benefit Bridge and Kuchre Sulfur for Coccidiosu Adding from t to 10 of flowers of sulfur to tha chick ration may prove to be the coecidiosia preventive that we hava been looking for, according to Poultry Tribune. Wisconsin Experiment Station reports that when Uiasa amounta of sulfur war fed to chicks and the chicks wera then inoculated with coccidiosis germs only 1 chick out of 100 contracted the plague. In check pens of chicks that received no sulfur, 63 chicks out of each 100 died after inoculation. Feeding tha sulfur aa of no valu after the chicks had contracted the disease. The station ia not yet ready to give definite endorsement to this plan, or to maka recommendations as to amount of sulfur or the length of tim to feed it, as further experimental work must be completed but since no bad results of feeding sulfur are reported it looks decidedly aafe to this writer to giva It a trial next season if you fear coccidiosis. Fifty-Beven counties believed that the bases established in connection with the 193G soil conserving program would be satisfactory for use again In the 13" program. Koil llllililillK What soil building practices for which payment was made in 1936 should lie retained in 1S.17 Fifty counties answered that queslion by approving all of the JS.1H soil building practices, and SJ counties ankeil for pay when plowing tinder rye or oilier green vegetative crops of any kind that has a 60 day growth. Several other counties wanled pay for lime on a tonnage basis, timothy in a class for payment, and pay for weed control. There were 47 counties that wanted a maximum total conservation allowance established for each farm, but 26 counties disagreed. Crop Insurance appealed to about one-half of the farmers who had an under-standing of the principles Involved. But many .being satisfied with pres COURT NEWS NEWPORT. Nov. 2.1. Raymond CampVII. 13. and Glenn Campbell 16, both of Cayuga, were found not guilty of larceny in Vermillion juvenile court Saturday, before Judge G. Edward Bingham. They were arrested several weeks ago on a warrant Issued from Vermillion circuit court, and the same was later changed to the Juvenile docket. The affidavit against the boys alleged they had stolen four bushels of corn from A. L. Dukes on November 1st. Party aponsored by the Rehekaii Lodge was held at the I. O. O. P. Hall on Wednesday night. Seien tables of Bridge and ten of Euchre were In play. The following were awarded prltei in bridge: Mai White, Prof. McReynolds, Orvllle Stow, Mrs. E. E. Tihoades, Mrs. Eschol Bennett and Mrs. San ford Johnston. Those awarded prises In euchre were Miss Del Nixon, Mrs. John Hnrrio, Mrs. Ray Malone, George Lewis, Roy Malone and Tony Smith of Rockville. Dale Roth received the free for all prise, an angel food cake. If allowed to carry on its work annamnerea. me curranv worm mjr ruin entire gooseberry and currant plants. Use the regular cover sprays recommended for apples, plus one pint of nicotine sulfate to each 100 gal- Inn. nf tnrav.Ameriran Fruit Grower. recommenueu lur appiw, rlu" I"" vl Ions of spray. American Fruit Grower. visit rela- Brann left Thursday -.ft 't't ajHb' The Ladies Friendship circle clans of the V. B. Church held their monthly meeting at the home of Mrs Cecil Shew west of town Wednesday. The meeting was opened by singing hymns and prayers of Thankfulnexs by all members present. The devotional was read by president Mrs. Isabelle Farrington and weekly lessons read and discussed. After the business was transacted a pot luck dinner was served. After dinner a playlet was given. The Christmas meeting will be held at the home of Mrs. Alfred Stacey. Dec. 16. Mrs. Edward Hardie will help entertain. Other members present were Mew-dames Herman Martin. Green House, Sam Eaton. Alton Hedges. Otis Andrews. Don Chappelier. Mary Johnson, Robert Folti. William Mlesmer. Martha Moats. Rev. Ida M. Cunningham. Alex Surhla, Fran', Vanzo, Marie Johnson, Etta Cross-land and Alma Shew. ent conservation programs showed no interest in the Idea. Timothy in Alfalfa Alfalfa stands thin out rapidly in Jhio and atates farther east, and the Ohio Experiment Station reports that tbey have had little success in thickening thosa thin stands by plai.ting more alfalfa aeed. For this reason the station recommends prolonging the -isefulnesa of thin alfalfa fields by sowing timothy immediately after taking off tha last cutting of alfalfa in the faU. Seed the timothy with a drill or go over the field with a apring-tooth or a disk and then broadcast tha timothy. Five pounds of aeed tc Uie acre seems to be enough. Don't attempt to get a stand by merely broadcasting tha aeed without harrowing, aa this plan invariably fails. Board'a Dairyman. New Lespedeza .. . . . , ,UJ. M 11 RAYUES-FRAZIER Farm Hardware of All Kind 323 South Main Phone 33 Star Entertains The Eastern Star chapter of Dana entertained the Past Matrons and Patrons at the Masonic Hall on Wednesday night. A varied program was given. Mrs. Florence Walker and Mrs. Gilbert of Paris, presented a one act comedy. A vocal solo was given by Mrs. G. M. McReynolds and a piano solo by Rutb Cooke. Refreshment, were served. Within another year or two, larmera in ins laumoe m sum Michigan will be usng a new Korean lespedeaa a variety two weeks earlier than regular Korean developed by the U. 6. Department of Agriculture and has given excellent results in field tests near Kalamazoo over a period of three years. Seed is not yet available for farmers, but Coforth, was taken to the Vermillion county hospital for treatment. Mrs. Harriet Beard is ill at her bome with complications. Franklin Church, who with the Five De Cardols, arrived in Dana Friday for a few days visit with hip parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Church. He has toured the western states and played in Hollywood. Los Angeles and San Francisco. Mrs. Max Tomey surprised her husband on Tuesday night with a party. Euchre was played and the following were awarded prizes: Mrs. Landes Conklln. Mrs. Vernon Lark, Albert Brooks, Landis Conklln and Frank Fall. Mr. Tomey received many nice gifts and refreshments were served. The Epwortji League of the M. E. Church had a kid party at the We order stove repairs to fit any stove and make stovepipe any size. We have Alcohol and Anti-Freeze for your car. W. S LEWIS Hardware 149 S. Main Grocene Uvea in Detroit. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Lord of Whiting spent the weekend visiting Mr. and Mrs. John Lord and Mr. and Mrs. William Brann. Mrs. Helen Hanula and son Mike were here from Cary over the weekend. Mr. and Mrs. Albert Brann of Indianapolis have been r.isitlug Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Brann and family and Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Jared ea?t of bera. Mr. and Mrs. James Henderson and family of Terre Haute were Sunday guests of Mrs. Henderson's parents Mr. and Mrs. Purl Spurr. Miss Viola Vantura. Mrs. Anthony Scioldo. Mrs. Mary Delacca. Mrs. Oscar Elder of Clinton and Peggy Lewis visited relatives in Joliet. 111., over the weekend. Miss Mary Hornaby has gone lo Detroit to viBlt her brother and friends. Mr and Mib. Jim Spurr and family and Mr. and Mrs. Allie Spurr and family of Gary spent Sunday with MrB. Emma Spun-. Mr. and Mis. Allie Spurr and children visited with Mrs. Spurr's parents. Mr. and Mrs. Frank McVay. Mr. and Mrs. Joe Granger were in Terre Haute Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Victor Rosk and baby son Bobbie of Laureuceville. II!., spent Sunday with Mrs. Ross' parents. Mr. and Mrs. Herman church on Thursday night. About f'lass Meets The P. Y. U. class of the U. B. Sunday school held a call meeting Monday night to plan for their social they will give December 9. The G. and F. Sewing club met last week with Margaret Veroskf at her home. Luncheon was served at noon. Those present were Mrs. John Vanso and Mrs. Clarence Reece. Mr. and Mrs. William Miesmer spent Sunday af'.ernoon with Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Champion eaBt of New Goshen. Mrs. Laro Philipowich and son Melon attended the funeral of John Soloman at Indianapolis Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Bud Walker and son of Terre Haute spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Trosky and family. Mrs. Harry LewiB and Mrs. Ivan twenty were present. Animal cakes and cocoa was served. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Husser of Decatur, 111., Bpent Wednesday night with the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Sam Blytbe. F. W. Gilbert la critically ill at his home. Mrs. Paul McRoberU of Rawlius. Wyo., has been visiting, her mother-in-law, Mrs. Maggie Mt'"oberls. for a week. Mrs. McRoberts will return home with her daughter-in-law and spend the winter with her son and wife. Bruce Nicbola bought the State Bank building last week when sold at public auction, Mrs. Homer Ditto and Mis. Burley Burnett entertained recently with a miscellaneous shower in honor of Mrs.. Dale Rembly and Rosuten Arnold. I Mr. Reid'. father of Mrs. Howard Mr. and Mrs. Sam Omon are announcing the marriage of their son Harold to Miss Anna Bell Campbell lespedeza aeeds so abundantly mat mis variety wm unwuuraii rapidly over southern Michigan and Iowa and northern Indiana, Illinois and Ohio Michigan Farmer. Moving Corn Silage Michigan Farmer statea that corn silage can be moved a considerable distance by truck or railroad without much loss of quality if certain precautions ara observed. The silage should be wet down and covered if possible. It can be put into another silo with plenty of water added or it can be fed out from a truck for approximately a week by keeping it wet and covered. In feeding from a truck, the exposed surfaces should be wet down every day. Foamy Cream Ohio State University reports that foamy cream ia due to the presence of a type of veast ferment which geta into the milk from filth of. some kind. The way to avoid the trouble is to keep utensils and separator clean and scalded cool the cream to a low temperature and aell it as soon as possible. Ohio Farmer. Selling Turkey! The most profitable time to sell turkeys is just as soon as they are "ripe" because they are not only liable to go off 'teed but later gains wifi be very expensive. Certain individuals, particularly among the toms, will reach market condition ahead of ths rest of the flock and the ideal plan is to sort them out every few days and sell them at retail, according to American Poultry Journal. Grape Profits This item from Kansas Farmer will be interesting to my Michigan and Ohio grape-growing readers because it gives them soma idea of grape conditions in drouth-atrickan Kansas this year. A correspondent of that journal has a 14-vear-old vineyard of about 1,400 Moore's Early grapes from which he picked 886 6-lb. baskets last year, when there was no drouth, ano 1.238 baskets this year. They eold for lac per basket thia year. The highest price be aver received waa 29c per basket in Picking cost H4 cents per basket the baskets cost almoBt 3c each and net returns to the grower were 8 'Ac per basket of 6 lbs. i Feeding Straw If you are faced with the necessity of feeding straw thia winter the following advice from Wallace's Farmer ia worth having. Tha best plan ia to feed it only once a day and cattle will eat much more straw if it is sprinkled with a mixture of molasses and water either 50-60 or one of molasses to two of water. When feeding straw heavily, cattle should hava free access to salt end to a mineral mixture, such as two parts of a teamed bone meal, two parte of ground limestone, and one part of atock Bait. Where wet beet pulp or chopped mangels are available, it ia a splendid plan to chop the straw and mix it with the root or pulp and tha grain of Kansas City. They were married INSURANCE and Surety Bonds Old Line Stock CompanaM ROBB CILMOUIl Dependable Inauranoa Since 1890 141 S. Main St PkoM 1 on Oct. 28 at the M. E. Church. They are living at Pine Valley. Calif. Mr. Osmon ia employed with the Belcher Horse Show Co. Mrs. Osmon was a dentist in Kansas City. USED CARS fT" rS Always- . m":tt Jl Many Makes and Model Chevrolet Cars Track CLINTON AUTO COMPANY 115 lUaclLjiiHfi . i'hune 997 ration. Liming Every four years more than a ton of limestone ia removed from each acre of soil under normal crop usage -for w hich reason lime ia important as a fertiliier aa well nil-- w.ener. Wallace a Farmer. Worms When it is necessary to raise pullets on land that ia known to be infested with poultry worms, many poultr.vmen make it a practice to worm the pulleto at tha age of three months and again when the pullets go into laying quarters, American Poultry Journal. RYTEX PERSONAL CHRISTMAS CARDS C. CGLUriCUS COOPERATIVE STORES FIND SECURITY FOR S -'. A . IB! IMS Fit f Jp wxi tmsmi In Adequate illltiiij FARMERS! PRINTED WITH YOUR NAME Here they are these ultra-smart cards that are always so individual. French folder style . - . exquisite stock . designs especially created by Kytex. 6ide llw! jsj. I fe I a I We Pay Higheat Price For Grain l a " U ar-1 II TfaaanssBassa- w Butchering Season la Now On! Uae Morton's Salt for Seasoning. Feeda of All Kind RIVERSIDE MILLING CO. 1 58 Water Street Phone S No matter what your insurance needs, Robb & Gilmour is prepared to serve you. We represent dependable, well established companies writing all types of casualty, life and fire insurance- Consultation without obligation. Phone 18 Robb & Gilmour GLASS Glass Cloth Cello-Glass . Putty, Paints, etc. STEYEISC1 LUf.!SEB CO. L.-. ... rUJU m a,. SS5::4 jl CLINTON 141 S. MAIN LEAVE ORDERS AT THE OFFICE OR SEND REMITTANCE TO THE DAILY CLINTONIAN

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page