The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana on September 29, 1921 · Page 7
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September 29, 1921

The Fairmount News from Fairmount, Indiana · Page 7

Fairmount, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 29, 1921
Page 7
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Page 7 article text (OCR)

THE FAIRMOUNT NEWS 1 I 1 ILL. FAR NEWS 0 DEPARTMENT For Infants and Children. Mothers Know That Genuine Castoria '"wLGOHOL-3 PER CENxTJ Tl JI CO-OPERATIVE PRINCIPLES MUST BE FQLLOWED IN ORGANIZATION Always Bears the Signature 1 AVCgciaDKiTcparauunBuo , SsunaatinlhcroodbyRcula-I tingtheStomacfaaiHlBosrff M ASM iff y .-. . . . . . W jgWrtrtw" ... CONSTRUCTION OF HENHOUSE of Mineral. NotNahcoticJ 1 -.ur'iiii.M'.'J! rl GOOD ROADS AID PROSPERITY 1 1 " ' ; JjKWKSw 1 ftrir I III vT In Use For Over Thirty Years TMC CCWTAWH eOlMRT, NCW YOMK CITY. Or A Creamery Which Gathers the Miik cr Cream cf Many Producers, to Manufacture Into Uniform High-Grade Dairy Products, Is One of the Best Examples of Successful Co-operation. AMONG HORSES urcrsitfallr treated with Distemper Compound of fall and winter horses are again more contapious diseases DISTEMPEH, INFLUENZA, COr-DS. Aa a preventive axainat these, of "SPOHN'S" la marvelously effective. Aa already pufTerlntr. "SPOIIN'!" ia equally as a preventive. Lion't wait. 60 cents and drne stores. COMPANY CiOSHEN, INDIANA Am" - us? Const! pauon "a A X-SInuleSijnatoreu- Exact Copy of Wrapper. No Kick in Watermelon. Juice of the watermelon contains a high content of sugar and table sus::ir h;t-? heen made from it. hut not in a commercial way. There is one peculiarity about the watermelon: Unlike nearly all other pVnnts. fruits and vegetables havinjr sweet juice, good wine has not lieen made from the juice of the watermelon. Cantaloupes, on the contrary, when their juice is fermented, and distilled, produce a pood quality, or a bad quality, of brandy, according to one's point of view or palate. Ftnt the watermelon is Innocent. Watch Cuticura Improve Your Skin. On rising and retiring gently smear the face with Cuticura Ointment. Wash oft Ointment in five minutes with Cuticura Soap and hot water. It Is wonderful sometimes what Cuticura will do for poor complexions, dandruff. Itching and red rough hands. Advertising. Fraud! When a Mobile doctor came to visit the Robinson family by whom he had been summoned he found Mrs. Robinson in bed, her dusky face decorated with bandages. Mr. Robinson was sit-tinp in stolid misery by the bedside. "Cheer up. Sam," said the M. D. "She'll pull through all right." "Don yo go tryin to cheer me up." answered Mr. Robinson, darkly, "fo it's onpossible. doctor. Ileah Ah has her insured aginst accidents of all kinds only for days ago and paid down mah an. befo' do week is out she falls downstairs wid a bucket of coal and now look at her, all busted from end to end ! American Legion Weekly. Hall's Catarrh Medicine Those who are in a "run down", condi Hon will notice that Catarrh bothers them much more than when they are in good health. This fact proves that while Catarrh is a local disease, it Is greatly influenced bv constitutional conditions. HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE is a Tonic and acts through the blood upon the mucous surfaces of the body, thus reducing the inflammation and assisting Nature in restoring normal conditions. All Druggists. Circulars free. F. J. Cheney & Co.. Toledo, Ohio. If the fool could see himself as others see him his life would he one continuous lausrh. Usually it's the promising young man that pets into debt. Advice can always be had for noth- ing and is usually worth it. mm DISTEMPER Spohn's With the approach liable to contract COUGHS and an occasional dose a remedy for cases effective. Give it I1.2 per bottle at SrOHN MEIICAI Locat-on Is Important to Secure Con-venierce. Good Drainage and Right Exposure. Irtp.i?-i ty the I'niied States Impart -mint ot AtrrlcuU-ire 1 If jour poultry is to be houlthy, com fortable, contoured, it will he ncces- ! sary to provide a house having plenty j of frvh air (but n draft), dryness, j sunHcki. and spa.e m ucli to movo i around without trouble. No partiou- J lar sijle of house is adapted to any ; section of the country. One that gives j satisfaction in Maine is likely to do all j rich: irs Texas or California, but. quite j rtuially. more openly l.uilt. and om- ) sfinent!y less expensive houses will svrve in t!)e South. loo.j drainage, so tlu.r the tloor and yard will be dry. is indispensable, j ' V ! :: eans that the site should be j !. :i carefully. Ion"t set the house 1:: : V'V-kt-t or a hollow- where cold air 1 r?!t-s. Try to remember, too, before j : .! :": the question of locatiou t!-:i; .-ire will have much to do j v, iii: . nv.'niern o in mar.aement. A ! hus' that isn't easy t reach is likely . - r iv c- care and attention than j i: i: lied ' . built with this idea in j j You t-in k-vp more birds on a small , rber .:r;i tiv.dor the col. my plan than j with ?Le .ntensive system, where the r :: !i is i:ed in a mild climate. nd t!.- !.tr,s have free ranee most ot" t';e Colony houses on runners, ho'dir-i; :-j to " hers, are about as ; I'.:...- t.-.n lc :- ovod e;.s:ly. but larsr- r ru: 1 .s -.n 1-e kept in one flock ki a "v ue. Floeks of to 150 are w-H l:pt ed to tl:e averace r-endi-r'on for pr-duvinc ess. Larce num-i.ers requ!re le-s labor, fewer fences, :-nd ,i !rer hon cost than small :!---k, b-.t tl r is creator ehance for INeae. ;;r, the individual hen re- reives less attention. The cs!. of housing ioultry depends ':pon many conditions. su-h as price imoimt of i '.m. aiwe.t to ..:eb'l ni and so Itoos-s usually are placed next to the , end r back walls. 6 to 10 inches above The drcpring boards, which should be 2 to 2H feet above the floor. All the riKsts should be on the same level ; otherwise the birds will crowd and fieht t get n the highest roost. Scantling 2 by 3 inches or - by 4 inches, with th t:rper edges rounded off. will do for roets with either the wide or narrow surfacT up. Allow 7 to 10 inches rst space to the fowl, according to the :7e of the bin1.. RcHsts should 1 e placed 15 inches r.parr. but the outside fncs may be within 10 inches of the edge of the dropping boards. Nests may be placed under the dropping boards, on partition walls, or in rny -onver.ier.t plaee where they do I -J-d -' :uT4 I ft- w. -r-. r- .i'ir-r-;-r,-'"JJr j f t ! Small Ccicny House ot Government j Farm at Beltsville, Md. not take up floor space, and should he arranged so that the birds can get into i them easily. They should be 12 to 14 inches square and 12 to 16 Inches high, with ' a strip about 4 inches high on the open side to retain the nesting material. Provide one nest for every four or five hens. Trap nests are essential for any careful breeding work, and you can learn all about these in Farmers' Bulletin G82. A Simple Trap Nest for Poultry, which you can get upon appHftitloa to the division of publication of the United States De partment of Agriculture. Houses of solid concrete are cold and damp, but concrete blocks may be nsed with good results. Hollow tile makes a very good poultry house, and It ran be bought In some sections at a price -which compares favorably, durability considered, with wood. This construction is well adapted to Incubator cellars and brooder houses, or to any buildings requiring double walls and good insulation. All kinds of wood are nsed, but anything used for outside construction should be well Foasoced, otherwise the shrinkage will cause creeks ia the walls ii- 3C.4 iiM tl . ii i ; ' ; j s f ' ; j ; j : ; i Instance Cited of Virginia Community Where Great Progress Has B;en Accomplished. That j.ood roads are closely related to prosperity there is uo question of doubt. Only a few years ago this section ef Virginia had but one macadam road, one creamery, which went to the wall, and a mere handful of pure-bred dairy cattle, writes C. C. Conger. Jr.. of Virginia in the Practical Farmei. One not familiar with the many blessings good roads bring about might wonder in what way good roads would affect creameries and purebred en vs. l-et n-j take, for instance, Koek'ngham county, and see just what good roads did in this sec tion in the dairy business alone, to say nothing of the prosperity good roads brought about in various other ways. Previous to our good roads the one creamery did some business during the summer mouths, when the dirt roads were at their l st, but business dwindled to nothing during the winter mouths because farmers could not get over the roads to deliver their milk. The creamery finally closed down for the lack of milk. About tins time a mere handful of progressive farmers began a movement for better roads, calling a meeting at a little village centrally located in the county. The attendance was good, and a great deul of "good roads" cnthuiani wa aroused. It was the tirst step in better roads that gained impetus by leap-and bounds. Tda. in a few short years, we be a network of fine mae-adam roads throughout the entire county. Following good roads came creameries. They sprang up over nigTi like mushrooms, till today the county is dotted with creameries, the sight of which does not look much like closing down for the lack of milk, particularly during the early hours of the day, when auto trucks are pouring in from the country, bringing milk from every nook and corner of the county. lure-bred cows came with the creameries, till today scrub stock no longer dominates our farms. Ask any farmer why he disposed of his scrub cows, replacing them with pure breds. and he will tell you the creameries did it. Stretch of Hard Surface Road in Virginia. Ask him what brought the creameries, and he will tell you better roads. While milk has slumped somewhat at times In this section, it has never halted the dairy business, and farmers are now reporting fair profits in dairying. The wealth that good roads has brought to this section in dairying alone Is astonishing. We are striving for more wealth and prosperity by building still more good roads. Experience has taught us that good roads, wealth and prosperity go hand In hand. ROAD MARKERS AID TOURISTS Trunk Highways Designated by Num. ber to Correspond With One on Official Map. Since the adoption of a standardized system of highway markers by the state of Wisconsin, five other states and England have followed the model plan. Each of the state trunk highways is designated by number to correspond to the number on the official road map. Markers have been placed at close Intervals carrying the number shown on the map, making it easy for the tourist to reach the most remote Tillages In the state. J4 ry vr - 5 cient volume of business, observing true co-operative principles, employing capable management, having thoroughly modern business methods, and finally, loyal membership." Steady Growth Tends to Success. Men who have traveled in every part of the United States observing the work of co-operative organizations of various kinds, believe that the success cf widespread co-operative marketing may be endangered through a poorly conceived hope or expectation that a hard and fast organization of producers will make it possilJe to sell anything and everything at a predetermined price without regard to quality or conditions. This Is a dangerous attitude to assume. ilen who have given close attention to the subject declare that there is a MPread feeling that it is possible to revolutionize completely the entire system of marketing and attain sue cess from the outset. This, of course, j is impossible because it Is necessary j to build upon a solid foundation and ' to work out the many problems involved carefully. Steady, substantial and healthy growth tends to permanency and success. No one should believe that because be is a member of a certain co-operative association, unusual prices are assured. TO INSURE HEALTHY CALVES If Cow Does Not Receive Abundance of Palatable Feed, Weak, Puny Calf Results. Poorly nourished cows give birth to weak, puny calves which are hard to raise. The feeding of the calf, therefore, begins before It is born. The food elements necessary for the development of the calf are taken Into the stomach of the cow, digested, assiml- j lated and transmitted to the calf through the umbilical cord, the connection between the mother and the calf. It is evident that if the cow does not receive food enough to keep herself in thrifty condition and at the same time develop her calf, say specialists of the United States Department of Agriculture, both she and the calf must suffer. Iu endeavoring to raise good, thrifty calves many dairymen handicap themselves at the start by not properly feeding the pregnant cows. Such cows should have an abundance of palatable and succulent or juicy feed in order to insure good body flesh and healthy, thrifty condition at calving time. The calves will then be well developed, strong and sturdy, and ready to respond normally to proper feed and care. eliminate wheat dtseases, it Is possible to reduce the toll much below what It has been In recent years, says the department. One branch of the work of the office of cereal investigations In the bureau of plant Industry Is to work out the preventive and control measures for the diseases of nil cereal crops. Another branch of the work of this office, which Is of equal importance in increasing production of cereal crops, is the development and introduction of superior varieties of grain which produce higher yields in localities where they are especially well adapted, or which have disease-resistant, qualities. This work is carried on In co-operation with the various state experiment stations, and in many cases has made profitable farming possible In sections In which agriculture was hazardous previous to the Introduction of new crops or varieties particularly well suited to local conditions. It Is not necessary to build expensive poultry houses, but they should be serviceable, fairly roomy, well lighted, and well ventilated without drafts. Prt-pared by the tTnited States Depart-ment of Asxiculture. Specialists in the United States Department of Agriculture urge constantly the establishing of uniform standard for farm product?, and declare tht if these standards are maintained, once they have been adopted, the confidence of the public wUl be established, and the success of co-operative marketing more generally assured. Too many organizations are br'"t:cht into beimr as a result of enthus'asm created by appeals o prejudice and by misconception. The proper foundation, is through a w ell-recognized need for an organization. "Co-operative principle," said a cooperative specialist of the bureau of markets, must be adhered to in the organization and operation of fann- ers' marketing associations. The j farmers themselves cannot be expect-I ed to have a vital interest in a mar- Keimg organization operated ior me V6t of antl controlled by a few per- sons. Such an organization should be f perated, of course, to effect savings and to render service and not to earn profits for distribution as dividends on money invested. A fair rate of inter-' est is granted to the capital invested by the members, and the remainder of any surplus to be distributed should be divided in accordance with patron- age, that is, the amount of business transacted with the organization. Lcyalty Is Essential. "The membership should be open to producers only who desire to avail themselves of Its facilities, and there should be safeguards to prevent the ownership and control of the enter- prise from falling into the hands of a few persons. The success of the entire effort depends upon the loyalty of the members and their interest in the organization, the h!gh standards they maintain; and their distinct under-; standing that as a business association it should be managed by a man or men able to earn a dignified com-! pensation. Disloyalty has cau-od the failure of more than one co-operative organization, and it is a veakness which can be remedied cnlv by the members themselves. "The manager, of cours.-. Is the keystone supporting the business. The salary offered him should attract ! igh-' class ability as in any business 'oofc- ing to success, and he should h:.o authority to support his work. An entire business can be ruined by an incompetent manager at its head. "A co-operative marketing association may be likened to a typewriter. which is n very efficient machine, but useless until von have some one com- ... . . . petent to operate it. The success of co-operative marketing depends almost entirely upon obtaining a sufii- PLANT PESTS CAUSE BIG LOSS OF WHEAT Possible to Reduce Toll Much Below Present Figures. Bureau of Plant Industry Working Out Preventive and Control Measure for Diseases of Different Cereal Crops. Prepared by the United States Department of Agriculture. If all the wheat now destroyed annually by pests could be saved "and made Into flour the United States Department of Agriculture says It would add approximately 29,463,700 barrels to the yearly output to the nation. The annual production of wheat In this country for the four-year period, 1916 to 1919, inclusive, was TS3,849,-ZQQ bushels. The annual loss from disease during this period was 147,-318,500 bushels. While It Is hot possible entirely to Spreading the Gospel of ! a Better Livelihood and Eaaier, and Happier, and More ProtperouM t MONTGOMERY COUNTY, ALABAMA, offers you all this and more! Back to the Land, the real land the LIMB LAND of the South for Livestock and rich sandy loams for fruit and ; vegetables. These mean happy, prosperous . farm families. J Listen! Good roads; splendid schools; con-j venient markets ; long: growing seasons; pure ; water; low taxes; equitable climate. Farms can be bought with smalt cash pay- merit and deferred payments at six per cent for j long period. Write for Information NOW ! Rural Division, Chamber of Commerce 703 Bel Building, Montgomery, Alabama i MICHIGAN LANDS. WRITE YOUR WANTS, what you wish to pay down. We will submit definite offer bv return mail. KRAXCH BROS. AN'I MONS Registered Rlty. IJrokera, White Cloud. Mich. Sell or Trade My 120 Improved Farm $3,000. EZ terms. Topping. Muskegon. Mich. INDIANA Farm Bargain. 47 acres Only $4,600. Marshall County. Write Federal Farm Bureau, Washlngtun St., Chicago, ill. Tip Top of Florida Highest elevation. 1,400 lakes, 300 miles paving; $312 per capita deposits; tourists, homeseekers write for literature. Lake County C. of C, Tavares, Fla. Herb Medicines. Tablet Form, fresh from nature. Melds, forests. Postal brings -6 compound formulas, various diseases, absolutely free. Wonderful results reported. Trial convinces. Herb Tablet Co..I)12.Hutchinson,Kan. PARKER'S HAIR BALSAM Removes OanarnS-R tnpstialr Falllngf Restores Color and Baoty to Cray and Faded HafJ tor. ana si.uoat imnriFt. TTlyeex Cbera. Wks. Patchctue, If. T. HINDEFICORNS Removes Onms, Cal- looses, etc, stops all pain, ensures comfort to turn tert, makes welkin rnry. 16a. by mail or at Vruf gists, ii Isoox Chemical Works, raCcnuguo, 2L X. KBEMOUSM WONDERFUL rCK PLEACH PimplM. te. lM!vr. nr book. Or. C. II. lltKBT COMPANY, l7t Mlcfcisaa Am.. Ctucaa. W. N. U., Indianapolis, No. 40-1921. No Option. "I lionr Charlie's ou his feet again. ' Yes, poor boy, his creditors took his, car." i Just say to your grocer Red Cross i Ball Blue when buying bluing. You ' will be more than repaid by the results. Once tried always used. 5c. Advertisement. .Why ln m til people be amusement niml? Well, what else is more interesting? It may be said that one is no more responsible for . his genius than for his beauty. Prejudice and common sense carry on a fight that never ends. Rheumatism, Earache, Toothache, Lumbago and for Pain. All druggists sell Bayer Tablets of Aspirin In handy tin boxes of 12, and in bottles of 24 and 100. Aspirin Is the trade mark of Bayer Manufacture of Monoacetlcaefcl-ester of Sallcylicacid. JL r(r o o Never say Aspirin without saying "Bayer Warning! Unless you see the name "Bayer" on package or on tablets you are not getting genuine Aspirin prescribed by physicians for twenty-one years and proved safe by millions. Take Aspirin only as told In the Bayer package -for Colds, Headache, Neuralgia,

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