The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on June 30, 1923 · Page 20
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 20

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 30, 1923
Page 20
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PACK FOUR. THE HUTCHIN.5DN NEWS. SATURDAY, JUINK 3U, 111 ong the Farmers, Stockmen and Povdtryme Boys and Girls Clubs Bring New Era to Reno Livestock More Purebred Stock Has Been Brought Into County Than Any Previous Year—Hutchinson Business Men and Bankers Have Been Big Factor. More inirebt'r-il HVPS took tins boen brought into Ht no i-.ounty "Uiis yo.iw than in any jn-nvioiiR year bocauae of the: work of the hoys unci ijirls \r\% t calf nnrt poultry clul»H. There arts now li5'l iii'Mnhin-y in these cluba ami each ini-nilor is ivl\\ ciy engufteil In riiiMinj; oiu; or more, of UIOHO elassyH or IfVi'MuCk. Tito Hcin> I 'ouniy luif dub la one of ib« largest I 'tilf olultei in tho United Suu.'s. 'hiore ;iri> I i:i members in th" <-!ut) which was promoted through t'i*• foarly roop/'raiioti of the Kami Muri'Mi tlo> lii'im Ctuiniy Livestock Imi'TOYeinenl Ar^m'iai ion, the Heno County Bankt-rs A;• i-m iatIon, and tlie Htitchinson t'Hiatni'er w! Cmmm-rce. T w i-nty four of the moiubtTs are &\v\n. Banks Arc Liberal. ' A loial of $11,Ui 'i hay been loaned 1. 1 the.. jiH'inbei'ri >>i iJio t"Uf club fui !>.<• (inr'-luiMo <>f n^lnU-red brud hclf or calv .'H of both b-c-f :uul duirj cluf r\ brct-ds by Ui<. banks iu this rouniy. In order to the boys and j.',lrh; in breeding purebred livi-Mnrk, tlie bankers km nod this money for only *) pereent Witt-rest. K ID-TMI I I Carev, j>rosident of the O.rey Salt Co. and eliairman 01' the at; r if ui l nraJ eonun it tee of tho Hut eh- i 11 st.-a Cha in her of Co mm tree, 11. K. M'l.tntl, o!' the-Reno County Hankers AHKOfiiit.ion and a number of otlu'r prominent men of Hutchinson, spi-nt many evenings with County Ai^ciii V. S. Crtpp.'ii traveling over lh*.- county oryaiil.'.in^ tlie calf duhn in tlie various 1 •ominuuit ion thin li J 'I'ill j.-. Carey's Generous Offer, in an effort to t.iiinui.ito interest in the calf club .Mr. Oiu'cy and h'i 3 Mm Km". ^011 Carey Jr., offered $2f>0 In e;ish to ilu- tji»\ or fiirl iu the dub ownln:; fie- ;;rci }••:-,! rnmiher of juiro- br« d reiMsicrt-d c;ttt!t> at. the end of five years, produced i nun the original I 'iiir i-'iivhased wlii-n nil ortng the. calf ciuh They UJ.MO ofi'ereii ?2a0 for the In.y n;- j-irl haviiiK tb.> ]nn;rnt number of purebred cattle frmu a brod heiter ^ '-tii p.u mission granted to exchange miib-: ii.r feinaleM. W'lieil tlie <alv for t!,t ni!-M:b"rH J >--iJ' , r:'y <>i tit "m wan tod i-.ilvt.-s of the da:rr br»-.<-ib». I'nly I' I id" the U'.\ members p'-tsferred to buy tHM>f calves this county having altOKCtlhcr 59 mem hero. The Lung dim Poultry club, which was organized three yearn ago by Mrs. Ci. ti. Wright, is ouo of the lar^cct poultry clubs In thig state. It has u" members most o( whom arc KirlH, Miss Kisio Kulk, one of tlus ineniherii who la only 1-1 yearn old has ruined GOO bnhy chick* to the frying pizo this year by setting tJO old hens. The oilier two poultry clubs arc locat ed at Tuion and Haven and tholr lead' or.-, are A. Altliottse and Mrs. W. II. Tonii. Oar Daily 'Bread COSTLY MIXTURES NOT NECESSARY FOR County Farm Agent Pointa to Needless Expense Contracted By Many. Costly mineral mixtures for hogs are unnecessary, according' to V. S. Ciippen, county agent, who has noticed that hog rafHcrH arc manifesting a rapidly increasing interest hi miner*! mixtures for hog*. An im.meu»e business has developed in selling high- priced »vln«ral mixtures to farmers in thU section. "This interest has reunited from wrong interpretation of the results of eori.aln hog feeding experiments," stat'd Mr. Crippen. "Many persons have overlooked the fact that whil it paid to f^od rnlueraj mlxturo.3 with soybeans, it did not pay to feed them with tankage. The Ivan-sae exp+jri nicnt &tatIon has conducted tes-ta in mixing mlnero.lH to fatten hogtj and whenever corn was supplemented with langage the addition of mineral docrcuFed daily gains and increased the rest of gains both in the dry lot and in panttirt\ "If a farmer reeU:a that he imisl feed fn.ttoning hogs a mineral mix were vurehmcd lurt , > f[ . ( . {l ^cwi to wood ashes and the rail e.iub, the H , )Jt niixtM j ln ( .,, na | pur t» by weight will do no harm and will be as ocon- ouiiial as anyone can fwil." (National Crop Improvement Stjrvlce) Man doth not live by bread only. Detit. VIII. 3. In a land flowing Vlth milk and honey, maple sirup and irfum Jam, where bot biscultn nnd waffles- are the grub which makes the butterfly, wo must heartliy agree with Moses when he wrote that classic line. Hot buttered toast and a cup of drip eoffee, with real cream, hua vitnmlnes md oalorlos, which with grapefruit ind porhaps an egg and a rasher of bacon-—this is the great American breakfast, and tlie world Is rapidly coming to our Ideals. "Wo can say wheat products aro the best and cheapest food," says Dr. TI, R. Uarnard, -who has done more perlrans than any other Aemrican citizen to teach accurate, scientific baking. If everybody had enough to eat, It would he a very simple mutter to restore our agricultural equilibrium if you and 1, the farmer, the butcher,-the baker, the candlestick-maker, should all hear this In mind—that one more slice of toast each day would bring back the rice of wheat to normal. Lot ua~absorb the surplus by fleeing that nobody gees hungry. PEN ROOSTERS AFTER HATCHING He Causes Big Loss Annually tt> Farmers—Fertile Eggs Spoil Easily. seed crop that does not lap tho land like kafflr, and can be harvosted with a header and If property cultivated will leave the land In shape for wheat this tall and the crop can bo sold for enough money lo purchase seed wheat. CHECKING THE VARIETY TESTS Agronomy Expert Assisting Our Farm Agent in Harvesting Wheat and Oats Here- ton, a notch hlgheT than the most of the good corn sold for last fall. This should be a lesson for everyone hi tho gathering and caring for crops. Who could have believed that $101 000 worth of broom corn has been wafsted In this vicinity and sold at Elkhart. Less Milk If the Flies are Allowed To Bother Herds prb •e purch $125. It ed at an a^ noec- purchase the clul, The LeaHfrs. of the r .ilf ebibi? in b'd 'miumnltie.i • practical lie county are ,:t(l >ders. 1 ia I.; nb is in •ashler of f 1 -angilon. who is developing lh*i in- ii f that community d rattle. Thu lead- aif clubs are S. S. n; I'M HooklosB and kert^oii; ('. (\ (_'ule- \V. bawpoii 5>f Salt rt. of Pretty Fniirie; • f Partridge; II. H. w Ilinman ch'Ugo of I'liestei (be stalo Hank < v ery i i:i crested ii tererd «>[" the bev : . is rfjbdne pureipr* 01':' of the other Uvtif.i of Arlingt'. Kn-d ibudi of Nb man of Sylvia; .1 Creek; JO. V Siete B. K. Aiiii.'wui « (lacJiiei-t of Huhler and 1. of r'evn;;. There are flii memliers !n the Jteno county boys and j:i r\;< pig clubs and ihey ure gaining a ureal deal of practical e.\[ierieiu 'e in hog raising. lOacli of the members started by purchasing a bred sow and they have raised an average of 7 p!)•/;• to tho litter. Tin) members of tlie ttmimunity ylg clubrt in iliif! county licM a roumhin recently on the (I rover farm near Arli a!' i 011. Sf ,'.-ej ;i l ipe;i.U ers were secured from the Kansas ,Sta!u Agri- Tho wheat and oats variety tests which have been carried on in Reno county this season by the agronomy department of the Kansas State Agriculture College In cooperation with tho Farm Nureau are being harvested at the present time. D. L. Signer, an agronomy Rpeeilist from tho college here from Mnmhatani to assist County Agent V. S. Crinuen In harvesting the experimental plots which nro In various parts of the county. The wheat tests were carried on at the farms of Chaw. Knlteba-ck of Lvang- don, Ralph Williams of Haven, and 0. it. Day of Pretty Prairie. The varieties of wheat which wore planted side by side aro Turkey, Kharkof, Bhickhult and soft wheat. The oats variety tests aro on the G. O. Wright farm near Lan^don. Tho, [mrporo of the tests in to secure a eooinparlson of tbo~ yields of the various varieties under similar conditions. Samples of the wheat will be taken to Maiihaitau and milled. Then tlie flour will be baked and the bread will bo tested as to color, tex- lup> and expansion. The percentage of flour bruu and protein will he he relative mileage of tho vnrlou.i calculated. >s o!' road being built in this conn- T ^ n ^riinr~T\ "nr n in indicated by fibres Riven by THEY PROFIT BY THE Ihireau of Put.'He Koads of Uoi^ GRAVEL ROADS LEAD IN RELATIVE MILEAGE WASTE ON MANY FARMS try the 1"uiLt -.S KtiiU'H Department of Agriculture. Viu'Me fiytirca ttpply only l<> l^i' nmdt«, but since tliey rtM>-1 rrrfiMi: 2,i>0 L» miloH of road now in us<; j and Incindi.' vtiadti bui'.t iu uvory State On many farms the wastage on tho tltey iniiy be taken as fairly repreaeu- fleldn after the croti has boon garner- tatlvo <if tlie eliaraeter of the main ed has been thought too small a nint- hi^hw:i>». The an .t'OO milen is dl- tor to men go after. But the Hit- videit by type* a>i follows: Koton /iorinos tellH of what two Elk- Per cent, hart men made ln cleaning up some .39.1 .20.6 .18.3 .10.8 . 4.0 . 3.1 . 2.7 . .1.4 '.'Ullurat ations. •idle id I he hrei a . IH^OI;!- tlraded and drained .. Cement conereto Sand clay . . . r .uuiuinous macadam . U 'tiiminotiH eoncreto .. Water-bound maciidali . llrldt Complete flKtirea covering all n >ad9 ronstnieted and now in uso would tin- duu'riLedly nhow sontowhat higher por- ee .ntiite^ of the lower types of road, ;,l llee til. be,.ri H'l. Federal aid Tho fly season is 'here. With files come decreased milk production, added annoyance ln milking and tortured calves. If wo swat the fly early in the season it means fewer dies in late summer. Every fly destroyed now will mean one million less this fall. Ways to swat him aro to destroy breeding places by cilcanlng up manure pllo3, especially horso manure, rubbish piles nil accumulations of decaying vosetablo nnd animal matter and to trap and poison him. The cows may be relieved of the torture of files by furnishing them with goo!, dark, well ventilated retreats such tvs darkened sheds or basements. Fly repellants aid . considerably in relieving the cows, and savins, tlie temper of the milkers, thus preventing any great reduction iu mi'lk flow. The. following fly spray Is very cheap, easily made and effective; Hi quarts coal tar dip. 1H quarts fish oil. 1 pint of oil of tar. 1 pint of coal oil. 2 pints of penny royal. Mix in 10 gallons of luko warm water ln which a bar of laundry snap has been dissolved. This spray will keep off Hie flies and prevent the coats of the animals from becoming harsh. Coal oil and machine oil mixed half and half ami applied as a spray Is usually effective during milking time and does not injure the coat of the animal. The farmera of this country lo««. $45000,000 ttunually fronibad methods of producing and Handling oggu, according to a report made after 1 an investigation by the animal husbandry division of tho- United States Department of Agriculture. "One-third ot this loss is preventable, because it Is duo to tho partial hatching of fertile eggs which 'have been- ullowod to become warm enough to begin to Incubate. - "The rooster makes the egg fertile and the fertile- egg makes tho blood ring, which causes tho egg to spoil, i "Yon can save tho ?15,000,0(M) now lost from blood rings by keeping the male -bird from your flock after Jiie hatching season Is over. The rooster does not help the "hons to lay. He merely fertilizes tho germ ot the egg. Tho fertile germ ln hot weather quick ly- becomes a blood ring, which spoils tho egg for food and market, yammer heat has the same effect on fertile eggs as the hen or incubator. "After the hatching season, cook, sell, or pen your rooster. Your heps not running with a male bird will produce lnfert.Uo eggs—quality eggs that keep best and market best. "Heat is the great enemy ot eggs, both fertile and infertile. Farmers are urged to follow these sfflTple rules, which cost nothing but time and thought mid will add dollars to the poultry yard returns: 1. Keep the nests clean; provide ono nest for every four hens. 2. Gather tho eggs twice dally. 3. Keep the eggs in a cool, dry room or cellar. 4. Market the eggs at least twice a week. 5. Boll, kill or confine all male birds as soon as the hatching season Is over. SHOULD PLOWOR LIST ALL FItLl NESS COUNTY FARMERS FIND PUREBREDS PAY Pn.iture-Fed Stock Marketed By Wra. Gulick Looks as Good as »>>rn Fed Graders. Tho citiiai-lenco of William Gulick of XOSM county-is'a good answer to the question: "Do Thorobrods Pay?" During the past three woeka Mr. Gulick has boen' Bulling somo of bis purebred Shorthorn cows to a local meat market. These cows were only grass fed but they looked like they wore corn fed. On an average they dresned ] out 720 pounds of first class marketable meat while the average grade animal according to Mr. Uoebel, the retail .butcher, dresses out about 560 pounds. Tho grade cattle aro bought or ?4O,0O per head, while the pure- hrods bring $76.00 per head. These are sold on the block for the same price per pound. "1 ran afford to do this," said Mr. Goebol, "bocauso my customers aro better satisfied and the quality of the meat Is superior. The purebred also dresses out a higher per cent of marketable moat because the neck Is shorter, the body longer, a thicker layer of meat covers tho body, and there Is more marketable meat." "1 raise purebred cattle because it doesn't take any more grass to kce;> them than It does grades. If I want to sell ono to tho butcher I can get twice ns much for it as I can get for a grado. Tn fact the purobreds are Just bigger and bettor In every way." stild Mr. Gulick. " HALF OF WORLD WORKERS ENGAGED IN AGRICULTURE MINNESOTA FARM VOTE MAY ELECT " RADICAL NOMINEE BROOM CORN HIGH. First of 1923 Crop In Texas Is Sold for $375 a Ton. Reports from broom com dlstriots in southern Texas state that tlie first Pig Club Lenders. The haulers of :!:e pi^. duos are all Itrecilerr, of purrpre-ii liop..-i with tie oM'Option of I 1 !'. A. A)e'nd. : <rhieil el Turoii, who i* a veieriuurKtn. The oilier pig elul) lea:!-!':! Wickham and r. F. MeAtee of Arlington: .1. r. Seyh of I'retty l'ralrlo; W. II. Ktt |k« of haugdon. and 0. H. lliett of Haven. There are three poultry clubs in broomeom fields in Morton and Stev j ens counties: ! These men told the editor that they jhad gathered over 40 tons of corn this ! winter besides the two big lends they' ton of 1823 crop has been sold at $375. had on the wagons at that time. They j This IB a big price for now corn. It ! liosl Just picked It up from the fields I also states that corn in the Ldndsey : where it bad been left ln the rush j district is nearly all repainted, but ot gathering the crop last fall. will be much later than common. This One of the. biggest ptclwTps wo have' gives southwest KanBas an even break heard of was the Plulllps field south with the Oklahoma district this year of town. They gave Mr. Phillips and the early corn forecast should ore Important roads have lor n ' a t ' ola aucl gathered up and bring a very good price. The Kansas ted for Improvement with B0 ' u $''" )u worth of broom com. This corn is getting a good start at this , ' wits a burnt field which Mr. Phillips time and with any reasonable season did not consider worth gathering Inst should make good. fall, largely on account of tho price j • of corn and the price of lubor. j limestone is one of the most corn- Corn 3tock Up. Lyons: Rico county corn fields, which were so weedy ten days ago they didn't look worth saving, are now Crover growing as rank as the weeds which infested them, Most farmers sandwiched in two or throe days of cultivating after tho ruins stopped with the result that tho Holds are now clean and making a flno growth. They tjold this corn for $250 per men ot rock formations. (Nntlonal Crop Improvement Service) "It is a fact which cannot escape tho attention of sludentj ot agricultural economics .that our stockmen too blindly upon pasturoi; for the maintenance of their euttilo during half tho year," is the statement of Dr. W. A. Henry of the Wisconsin College Of Agriculture. "Our stoclunen will never he worthy of tholr calling, nor tholr (locks and herds yield their host returns, until ample provision Is niado against drought-ruined pastures in summer. "Every argument in favor of storing provender for stock in winter holds with oqmt! force for providing feed to make good any possible tfhurt- nge of pastures in summer." Hummer silage and sollngo lo tho combination lo enable the 'dairyman to maintain the maximum milk flow at the lowest cost tor production,. dorlug stock. •even when the pastures are thin and burnt. Uarofully kept, moderate sized pastures, cross-fenced so that the stock may he turnod from ono field to another in rotation, giving tho fields a chance to recuperate, seoniB a logical practice, and when the pasture burns out, soilage from convenient floldu should bo uuod to supplement the falling pastruago. Hummer silage also comes in handy at this time, and If the cows got plenty of succulent silage and soilage, tho summer drop In milk yield does not occur. Land intelligently used for soilage will yield two or three limes tho food ns if the eamo land was in pasture. Tho plan for growing the soiling crops must bo carefully thought out so Unit no breaka In tho yield ocour during the season, and tho fields must be strongly fenced, because the juicy, tfrcen forage is a magnet for any wan- VETERAN FARMERS ELEVATOR MANAGER HAS MADE REPUTATION Fully one-half of the workers of the world are notv engaged In agrieul ture, according to figures published by the United States Department ot Agriculture. Of all occupied men and boys in 23 leading countries, 51.4 per cent are engaged ln agriculture, and, of all occupied women and girls, 50.6 per cent follow agricultural pursuits, statistics show. The figures do not include the large agricultural populations of Russia, China, Serbia, Hungary, Argentina, and Brazil. The largest number of both male and female agricultural workers in tho countries covered is in India, where 71,00-0.000 males and 34,000.000 females are so employed aud comprise 72 per cent of the total number of workers. The United States is second with 1 1,000,000 male and 2,000,000 female agricultural workers, or 29 per cent of all employed persons. The figures were compiled to show that problems concerning agricultural workers affect a larger number of workers in almost ovory country than those engaged iu manufacturing, mining, lumbering, or commerce, and in a few countries more than in all these industries combined. FARM NOTES Wheat Improvement 1924 Result From Attention to Weed Patches. "Now that all of the wheat bet the Southwest has had an abunddj of rain and many fields will <not\ planted to onythlng this season, an excellent time to begirt' plovl or listing to kill tho weeds and i| tho moisture for a wheat crop coming year." Tho forogolng statement han, „, been issued by H. M. Bainer, dlff 1 of The Southwestern Wheat Bnpre" mont Association, at the conclu<| of an extensive trip throughout ml} of tho wheat territory of tlie Soj west. Fields Well Soaked. .... Mr, Bainor continued to mf "I that can be plowed between %ov! August 1 and all weeds kep» d.(| will bo the same as sunimer falk* .'f Thero arc tliouwuidp ot fields lni| Southwest growiug to woeds wig the recent floods or last wlnt, drouth killed the wheat. These fb are all well eo-aked .send carry an tra supply of deep 'moisture; but 1 weeds will draw out the rnois' rapidly, and In a few weeks the grj er" part of the moisture will bo g< It Is claimed on good authority 1 one big weed tn Rs development. UBO a barrol of water. And the weeds are drinking the mo* li they are nleo using the plant foojj Listing Satisfactory. "Listing Is ns good as plowing wheat, providing tho woedB aro too largo atnd can all bo covere^ also providing tho ground is rea and leveled soon thereafter. For results pome Font ot packer shi follow the plow. "Early plowing hfl-s always sh «n Increased yield of wheat per a and If It. can he dono now It will > up a good supply of this accumul moisture and make more plant f] available, thus practically assu a wheat crop next year. Ground fj is plowed now should be double dls lightly, or should be harrowed al twice between the time of plo\\| and the time of sowing, Just eno to kcop down weeds and pre\|| crusts from forming." WILL SALVAGE SOME WHEAT ON THIS FAH The rains of the past few weeks have brought out the grass and green jituff on tho farms and enabled the farmeis to sell more cream. Down at Hugoton the sales have more than tripled iu tho last few weeks. B. W. Miller of LaCrosse is at Watertown, Wis., purchasing a car load of Holstein dairy cattle, two years old coming fresh this fall. A number of tho neighbors -went together in purchasing the carload. Henry Smith of Bison said the recent hall damaged the wheat in his Magnus Johnson- Political obsorvers believe that tfhe farmer-labor vote may carry tho special senatorial election ln Minnesota next month. In case they are successful State Senator Magnus Johnson will bo sent to alt with Senator Shipstead in the U. S. senate. Lee Meilies nine miles nonh| NOBS City has the best piece of wi 1 between Ness City ami Ransom. Tl^ are 100 acres In the tract and i thinks It will make 10 bushels to ! acre unless something happ<^i to When asked how he did it I.eo s| '1 boliove In rotating somewhat. Ej year 1 try to plow one-third of land at the right time and 1 do It «| The lieu year I drill wheat' into ' plowed land stubble, and the tl| year I disc the bind thoroughly beta seeding. This practice allows meg; work tho land well every third yij 1 can handle more land and the Is not aa great as whero I plow evj year and In addition to thiB I belil uno year after another I'll raise M as much wheat and I nover have )| trouble with the soli blowing." The wheat raised this year is j stubble ground that was plowed'ti years ago now. "Tho stubble caul all tho snow that fell between llansl and here," said Mr. Mellies. BADGERS ARE RAIDING .. FARMERS CHICKEN YARDS Badgers are causing more trouble this year than for some years past. Many farmers are reporting great loss in their chicken ynrds from these rodents. There la ono sure way of ridding tho county of badgers skunks and other neighborhood 25 to 100 porcont. Tho biicrowlng animals. Rattlesnake flesh resembles frcg logs in flavor and appearance.. Inaach 100 Hu Brown Spur, June 30,—Albert E. Wooldridgo, for thlrtoeu years manager of the Farmers Elevator and Mercantile Co. hero will turn over tho duties of the business to his sons Clarence Olen .^'Ider ?.*vd ^ro-cenri to llvo a little more easily on one of his farms. The Farmers Elevator and' Merc. Co. of Brown Spur has been one of the most successfully operated businesses ln Kingman county since its organization n 1008. Mr. Wooldrldge has made a roputaton as one of tho best grain and food men in the county and it haa- been through his management that tho concern has been such a success. The business was-organized with a capital stock of $6,000. Of this amount $2090 was paid ln. Tho concern never failed to pay an annual dlvldoud and ln 1920 to take car6 of its Increased business, the firm was recapitalized at $26,00*. The (stockholders boing given stock to this amount. None of tho stockholders have ever boon onllod upon to put more money into tho business to take care of any dot- leits or to iucroaso the capitalization. The assets of tho company aro considerably morethan tho capital at this time and Bomo talk has boen made about Increasing the capital and soiling stock to Borne of tho folks who have said they would like to take it. For oevoral years tho Brown Spur elevator has had tho reputation of bolng the best market for wheat in tho county. Even during the period when It wag difficult for the elevators to secure cars to ship wheat there were but few days when Albert Wool­ dridgo was not buying wheat. Lait spring when tlie property of tlie Associated Mill and Elevator Co. was sold here at sheriff's sale Mr. Wooldridge purchased it. He ooxioidorcii It u good investment and the direotora of the Farmers Elevator and More. Co. purchased tt from him, and have selected G-len Elder, a sou of 11. O. Elder, one of tho directors of the Brown Spur company to manage tho business hero. Mr. Wooldridge stated Tuesday that the Kingnitn business will be confined to buying wheat and selling toed, flour and coal. For several yearn Mr. Wooldridge has been saying be was going to quit next year. He has devoted about twolvo hours a day to the buslnoss since it imi organised and in tho busy seasons ot the year ho has been on the job from dayliglvt to away past dark. In spite of the tact that his- health has been in poor condition for tho past flvo years, and it has beon necessary for him to get away from tho business a few weeks, the stockholders and directors ot the company have prevailed upon him to atay with them and lie has promised them that ho will not now turn over the buying and selling ot tho business until tboy aro satisfied the men he is trnlnng to take over his work are able to handle the business. .He snld this week that SB soon as they catch on to the business he ln going to get clear out and go back to one of his farms and see it he can't •actually live a tew more ye *rs. i Galloway neighborhood being hit the hardest. Tho farmers are complaining that flies are bothering their stock worse this spring than for a 'long time. A, A. and Donver Arrington of Mul- llnvlllo who have boon down ln Oklahoma working in tho harv03t fields, say the bargemen have been getting $4 a day about tho same as they do litre. John A. Unrein of the Liobenthal neighborhood insured his wheat a few days before they had hall and tho morning after the storm received a check for $1,560 for- tho damage done hie crop. Herman Schwerdttergcr of LaCrosse has received two kid milk goats and is going Into the blooded goat business. r Mrs. J. P. Klddoo of Burrton has received a consignment of Rhode Island Red roosters from a poultry farm at Lincoln, Neb., and plans to go into tho poultry business heavy this winter. Chris Molz of northeast of Stanton has out 700 acres pt spring crops, of which 500 is in broom corn. He is ono of the most successful broom "corn raisers in the Boutbwost and has been at It for a number of years. SUaGEST8 MILO. Ness County Wriest Raiser 8ays Crop Will Pave Way for Whest. Hero's a fine suggestion given by A. W. Wilson, a big wheat raiser out in Ness county: Every man who Is expecting to sow wheat this fall and hasn't the seed in Big -tit should plant SO or +0 acres In Bxllo malto. The mllo is a quick sure Purchase a bottle of prairie dog pol- Bon at any drug store. When you discover a hole in the ground, saturate a corn cob, cow chip or small piece of cotton, throw it Into the hole and* covor' up the hole with earth. Some farmers carry a small bottle of poison and some cotton and a fine shovel on the ptow and every hole they come to, they treat lu that man- fer. If ovory fanner would do this It would save hundredn of dollars, and In two or three years Badgers and skunks would be scarce. DANISH FARMERS WdL.COME PLANS FOR RUSSIAN TRADE. •Copenhagen—(Plans' for a direct steamship lino from Scandinavian ports to Petrogrnd have been made by Norwegian, British and Danish capitalists, to be opened this summer. Th» new line is being established as a result of the preliminary Russlan.lDan- ish trade agreement which was signed in Moscow recently. The Danish farmers are particularly interested in the new agroemont as it Is looked upon as providing a market for their surplus ptoduco. Heoord Cherry Crop. Lyons housewives are not: to be without fruit this year despite the late frosts, Alvln Long who has the largest cherry orchard ln the county, believes the yield will Car exceed the heavy cherry crop of last year. The fruit la exceptionally large this season and the late- ahordes are going to have a tine rich tfov.&r. Ootens of pickers are going to the Long orchards daly now and Uklag their canning fruit directly from the trees.-' - 100 lbs. of Purina Cow Chow contains 24 lbs^of protein, 85% of which is digestible and convertible Into blood, Tissue and milk. It is pure f Jed that perfectly bat«*ices homc-gSown roughayje and silage. It will make the average cow produce 3 lbs. more milk, at an additional feed cost of $ cents. Let Your Cows Prove It. ti HESS FEED STORM « - « Kellogg Bros, IVopg. 17 B Wert PbinMef nutefcdnnon, Kana.

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