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Trenton, Illinois
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June 5, 1913     The Sun Newspaper
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June 5, 1913
 

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tlNSIST ON PURE SEED Farmer May Determine Whether Grain Contains Impurities. " Peat Care Should Be Exercised to Prevent introduction of Noxious Weeds Upon Land Difficult of Erad IcaUon. (By O. I. TILLMAN.) By studying carefully the character istics--size, shape and color--of grain and weed seeds, the farmer will be enabled to determine whether or not his grain contains impurities. Great ears should be taken to prevent the introduction of noxious weeds upon land, as they are difficult to eradicate ;...$ @0 ..:: qj w .aJ Various Grain Seed=, and often cause permanent Injury to the land upon which they grow. a. Tuft Hair-grass. Hull single, White or straw colored, hairs and a bristle at the base. In grasses.' b. Wavy Hair-grass. Similar to a, but longer and brown. In grass. c Common Oat. Hull single, most- |Y smooth, sometimes awned. d. Wild Oat. Hull single, straw-col- Ored or brown, hairy or only so at the base, a twisted awn from middle scar rlngitke. In cereals. e. Tall Oat-grass. Hull single, near- ly cylindrical, awned at base, straw- Colored. In coarse grasses. f. Bermuda-grass. Hull single, fiat- ened. smooth, straw-colored. In clo- Vers and grasses. g. Molinta. Hull single, brown, dull. n European clovers and grasses. h. Orchard grass. Hull single, straw colored, curved and pointed. In .lovers and grasses. I. Dog's-tail grass. Hull single, brown, the pointed apex yellow nd rOUgh. In European clovers and rasses. J. Kentucky Blue-grass. Hull sin- gle, light brown, usually acute at ends, Side veins distinct. In clovers and grasses. k. Canada Blue-grass. *Hull single, lighter colored than J, more blunt at wide veins indistinct. In clovers and grasses, especially alsike clover and Kentucky blue-grass. I. Rat's-tail Fescue-grass. Hull sin- gle, straw-colored, rough, slender awned. In clovers and grasses gen- erally. m. Meadow Fescue.grass. Hull sin. gle. saw-colored. Stem cylindrical. expanded at apex. n. Soft Ciess. Hull single, light Straw-colored, wrinkled, awned., In Coarse grasses. o. Cheat. Hull single, nearly cylin- drical, straw colored, smooth, usually awned. In coarse grasses and cereals. P. English Rye-grass. Seeds simi- lar to m, differ particularly i the flattened, wedge-shaped stem. q. Italian Rye-grass. Seeds differ from p, chiefly in the slender awn 1tom the apex. In grasses. r. Darnel. Seeds particularly simi- lar to q, but larger and more robust. In cereals. s. Couch-grass, Seed clusterm an seeds similar to m and p. in cereals and awnless brome grass / t. Sedges. Seeds brown, both free and covered by flattened, flask-shaped hull. Found mostly in grasses. u. Wild Onion. Bulbet's covering lapery, white, straw-colored or purple. In cereals, particularly wheat. v. Hemp. Seeds gray, smooth, eined. In millets and cereals. w. Field Sorrel. Seeds smooth, am- r colored, shining, often covered by reddish hull. In farm seeds generally. x, Curled Dock. Seeds beechnut, Shaped, reddish brown, shining. In farm seeds generally. For gg Przduction, The secret of egg production con. lst of a good supply of grit, good health, plenty of exercise, pure food, green food, fresh water, cut clover hay and green ut bone, freedom from lice, regularity in feeding, cool houses in summer and warm ones in winter, and" breeding only from the best lay- ing stock. ' Care With Turkeys, Always he sure that every part of lilly inclosure where the turkey hen altd pours are kept is well drained. IlOnettmes the hen will sit down at light In a low place, and a heavy rain will fill the depression with we. ter nd chill or drown the poult Kale In the Garden. Do not forget in planting your ga en to rovide for a patch of kale. There are different varieties, each of hlch Is good MANY WAYS OF SOWING OATS Question Arises as to Advisability of Making Any Preparation of the Soil. Oats has been such an uncertain crop in many of the western states. often the best crop being from a field that was sown broadcast and scratched in any old way, that a question has been raised among farmersas to the advisability of making any prepara- tion of the soil other than getting the seed scattered and enough soil worked up to cover them. In some sections this lack of the proper preparation is the rule rather than the exception. A great many sow the seed among corn stalks and disc or cover with the cultivator, har- rowing afterward. In some cases this plan has pro- duced good crops, but from my obser- vation and experience the best crops of oats are grown on land that has been well broken either in the fall or the early spring and the oats drilled In at the rate of two bushels to the acre. When seed are put In in this way there Is no trusting to a raln to finish covering them and they will begin to germinate at once. The seed are all put In the ground to the same depth, resulting in an even stand, When the seed are sown on top and cultivated or disced In some will be covered deep and in some cases shal- low or not at all. The birds will get some of them or in a few weeks of dry weather they will not sprout at OnCe. If a bard rain comes while covering and before the harrow has been run over the ground it can never be smoothed so that a binder can be run over it with comfort to the driver. GIANT THUYA GAINING FAVOR Found Easier to Grow and Transplant Than Any Other Conifer---Likes Any Soil. (By W, R. GILBERT.) The Giant Thuya ts rapidly making its way in the Kood opinions of those interested in conifers. It is found easie to raise and easier to trans- plant than any other conifer. It will grow in almost any soil, even in damp, cold bottoms and on poor dry oolite, and seems equally indifferent to wind. damp and spring frosts. There is no reason why this tree should not be sold in nurseries at the price of spruce, unless It is the absence of a regular demand, for it can be got to the proper size for planting in two years' less time. The tree seeds itself in sandy soil. In a visit to England a few years ago, I saw a plantation of Thuya and larch planted in poor lay over chalk, and the Thuya had completely out- stepped the larch. Another instance. A Beautiful Specimen; in a twenty-four-year-old plantation of Thuya, Douglas fir and larch, on farily good soil the Thuya had grown two feet per annum, and pretty well held its own with the Douglas, though on a steep hill about 500 feet.in altitude It was being suppressed. Here then is a rival to te Douglas in rapid growth, and the lumber Is acclaimed as superior to that of the best larch, and preferable to larch for planking and fencing, so, apparently decided on rivaling t,e Douglas in qaulity. Furth- er the adaptability of the tree to soils and Its power of resisting cold and storms are greater than those of the Douglas. For a Succession. Do not forget and plant tho whole garden when you start. Just a small amount of each vegetable, and repeat the planting from three to six weeks later. Also remember that you should endeavor to 4blast the vegetables in a different place from where they were planted last year. If beaz were on one side of the garden last year, plant them on the oppoeite side or near the middle this year. ,ztation is Just as necessary in the garden for the best results to be obtained as in the regular field. Climbing American Beauty. The climbing American beauty has been produced by a method of cross fertilization which has retained the charming qualities of the American beauty rose and yet, by way of con- trast, it is hardy and will stand heat drought almost a well as any rose, NouHshment for 8ow. The sow with a litter of pigs to- ling at her needs the most nourishing feednot necessarily grain, but a good, rich slop of shorts or mlddlings. Hour for Milking. Cows should be milked as much a8 possible morning and evening at the lame hour. HOW THIS WOMAN FOUND HEALTH Would not ve L'ia E.Pmk. ham's Vegetable Compound for All Rest of Medicine in the World. Utica, Ohio.--" I suffered everything MANY PERSONS COLOR BLIND Tests Used by RaiIPoad8 Show That Almost Everybody Is Slightly Color Blind. The various tests for color bllnd- nes have come into praetlcal use in the examination of railroad engineers and the llke. where the ability to dls- tlnguish colors is necessary, so that these tests are no longer peculiar to the laboratory. But It Is not gener- ally known outside the laboratory that everybody Is partially color blind from a female weakness after baby that is, in certain parts of the field of I had numb vision. The most normal individual iR9!;iu:;; : F. P, ; imr. caEQe- ..... :t::.. i| tlm u. . - . ,:. :! :;.: spells and was dizzy, :::" ..... had black spots be 7 ::! ._ _mii fore my eyes, my ...........  back ached and I ! i i: .!!i was so weak I could ,: : : : : ::'i! hardly stand up. My iii face was yellow,  even my fingernails Were colorless and I had*displacement. I took Lydia E. Pink- ham's Vegetable Compound and now I am stout, well and healthy, I can do all my own work and can walk to town and back and not get fired. I would not give your Vegetable Compotmd for all the rest of the medi. tines in the world. I tried doctor's med- icines and they did me no good. "--Mrs. MAR WmF R.F.D. No.3, Utica, can see all the colors only when he looks directly st them. If looked at from an angle of about fifteen degrees red and green can no longer be seen, but in their places will appear shades of yellow or blue. This region of the eyes is known as the yellow-blue zone. If the color be moved still farther to the side the yellow and blue will dis- appear and only gray can be seen. This region ts known ss the zone of compIete color blindness. An Inter- esting theory in regard to these zones is that every normal eye represents three stages of evolution. The zone of complete color blindness Is the low- est stage, and appears In such ani- mals as the frog, whose vision is known as shadow vision. The hlue- yellow zone is one step higher in the Ohio. scale, although not clearly marked Another Case. off in the animal kingdom. And the Nebo, ].--"I was bothered for ten appearance of the red-green zone years with female troubles and the dec- marks the highest stage of evolution. tors did not help me. I was so weak and Cases of color blindness are, accord- nervous that I could not do my work Ing to this theory, a lack of develop- and every month I had to spend a few ment beyond the early stage of lndl- daysinbed. I read so many letters about idual life.--Strand Magazine. Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com- pound curing female troubles that I got abottle of it. Itdid memoregood than anything else I ever took and now it has cured me. I feel better than I have for years and tell everybody what the Compound has done for me. I believe I would not be living to-day but for that."--Mr HmTas GgNs'ntz: Neboo Illinois SHE HAD TWO PERSONALITIES London Physician Describes Two Con- flicting Natures of Girl by Use Of Hypnotism. An hysteria case similar to that of Miss Beauchamp of Boston. who had three distinct personalities, two more or less well behaved and one always naughty, was described recently by Doctor William Brown in a lecture at Kiug's College. Doctor Brown's case was also a pa- tient of Dr. Morton Prince of Boston, the discoverer of the three Miss Beau- champs. The patient, a woman of 22. for months had two personalities, A and B. B was a gay, pleasure loving girl, a constant thorn in the flesh of her staid and sober minded second conscmus- hess, A. A's gloomy outlook, which kept her in a general state of low health, was being constantly further depressed by her receipt in waking up in the morning of frivolous notes writ- ten in the night by the irrepressible B. By the use of hypnotism Doctor Prince wss able, at first temporarily and finally permanently, to merge the two diverse personalities A and B into a healthy, normal personality.Lou. don Mail. HAIR CAMUNCHES 813 E. Second St.. Muncte. Ind."My Little girl had a bad breaking out on the scalI It was little white lumps. The pimples would break out as large as a common pinhead all over her head. They would break and run yel- Low matter. She suffered nearly a year with itching and burning. It was sore and itched all the time. The matter that ran from ner head was very thick. [ did ot comb her hair very often, her head was too sore tn comb it, and when I did comb, it came out In bunches. Some nights her head itched so bad she could not sleep. "I tried several different soaps and ointments, also patent medicine, but nothing could I get to stop' it. I began using Cuticura Soap and Cuttcura Ointment this summer after I sent for the free samples. I used them and they did so much good I bought a cake of Cuticura Soap and some Cuticura Ointment. I washed her head with Cuticura Soap and rubbed the Cuticura Ointment in the scalp every two weeks. A week after I had washed her head three times you could not tell she ever had a breaking out on her head. Cutlcura Soap and Ointment also made the hair grow beautifully." (Signed} Mrs. Emma Patterson, Dec. 22, 1911. Cutlcura Soap and Ointment sold throughout the world. Sample of each free. with 32-p. Skin Book. Address post-card "CuUcura. Dept. I Boston." Adv. The Lesser of Two Evils. A gentleman from the north was en- Joying the excitement of a bear hunt down in Mississippi. The bear was surrounded in a small cane thicket. The dogs could not get the bear out and the rlanter who was at the head of the hunt called to one of the ne gross: "Sam, go in there and get the bear OUt." The negro hesitated for a moment and then plunged into the cane. A few moments after the negro, the bear and the dogs were rolling upon the ground outside. After the hunt was over the visitor said to the negro: "Were you not afraid to go into that thicket with that bear?" "Cap's," replied the negro. "it wus The Right Dope. "Oh, George!" wailed Mrs. De Fluff, "Fide has Just been run over hy a taxi! What on earth shall I do?" "Humph!" replied her unsympa- thetic hubby, "you'd better send for a taxl-dermist." WILL RELIEVE NERVOUS DEPRESSION AND LOW 8rlRITS. he Old Standard general strengtlmulng route, {I/OV]B' TABTELS chl|l TONIO, aluseS the liver to act|on, drives out Malaria and bnl Ida up the ILwtem. A =uro Apltlaer and aid to digtlo Jr adults and oblldrao.  cents. They Seldom Brag About It. "Mis Dobble is very modea,t about her painting." "Ahem! I believe most women are like her in that respect." The Besf Beverage / under the Sun-- ...... A welcome addition to anypary-- any time--any place, parkling with life and wholcsomene Dllcious' Refreshing. Thirst-Quenchmg Demand the Genuine-- At Refuse Substitutes. Soda Fountains or Carbonated in ]ottll.. Jest dis way. I nebber had met dat bar, but I wus pussonally 'quainted wid old boss, and I jes' naturally tuck dat b'ar." Vacillating. At a dinner not long ago Thomas W. Lawson was talking on the sub- ject of success. "Success in Finance," said Lawson, "is due in a great measure to prompt action. The doubting, hesitating, Ham- let type of man had best keep out of finance. He is quite sure to be swamped. The street hasn't much use for him. I had a boyhood friend of this type named Grimes. He was a falterer, a doubter, a Hamlet of the most exaggerated ype. "One evening I stopped to call on him and found him in a deep study, bent over a white waistcoat, lying on a table. " 'HeIlo, Grimes, I said. 'What's the matter ?' " 'This waistcoat,' he replied, hold- ing the garment up to my view, 'it's too dirty to wear and not dirty enough to send to the laundry. 1 don't know what to do about It.' "-- Everybody's. Superstition and Juries. After having sat on many Juries the observant man is of the opinion that the whole human race is still strong- ly tarred with the brush of supersti- tion. "'I am confirmed in that belief by the amount of damages invariably voted to plaintiffs whose injuries smack of su- Z4 THE COCA-COLA COMPANY, A'rLarA, .Oa W r  an Ao chick of Cou, Cokl. Money a man has saved represents the good times he did't have. MrL Wtnlow's )othtng Byrlzp for C'lldr teething, flnt the gums, reduce iflamml- Uon0Mlya pin,curee wind eolie,  bottle.Agt Shortly after marriage many a man discovers what real happiness was. nresOld ore, Other Romedt Won't Cure be worst oases no matter of hoW long st.andin, arc cured b the wonderful, old reliable Dr, Porter Antiseptic Healln OiL Relicve pn and hels Whatsoever a man reaps some other fellow probably planted. LEWIS' Single Binder cigar is moked b, more men who have been smokin 10c cgars than any other 5 cigar on the market. Adv. And a vast amount of love is adul- terated with genuine money. The Wretchedness of Constipation Can quickly be overcome by CARTER'S LITTLE I LIVER PILLS. Purely vegetable Am act surellnd I gently on ei ' i liver. Cure Biliousnea  IiIVER I Head-  L I ache,  t, Dizzi.  hess, and Indigestion. They do thetr duty, mALL PILL, SMALL DOS mALL PRICE. Genuine must bear SigTlatur SPECIAL TO WOMEN Do you realize the fact that thomd of women are now ulag A Solubh Aatbq Pow as a remedy for mucou membrane af- fections, such as sore throat, nasal o pelvic catarrh, inflammation or uloera, tics, caused by female ills? Women who have been cured say "it is worth Its weight in gold." Dissolve in water and apply locally. For ten years the Lydia E. Pinkham Medicine Co. has recommended Paxtine in theft Privato correspondence with women. For all hygienic and toilet uses it haJJ no equaL Only 50c a large box at Drug- gists or sent postpaid on receipt of price. The Paxton Toilet Co., Bto Mass. OANADA'S TO THE SETTLER THE DAISY FLY KILLER '' """' "" tracts ned knht all i flies. Nt, eln or nletlt, onentp,t, he t'&,t, all |e&mo. Made of raet.L oanH! or tip OVa; will not moil or Injure an}'thlng. Ouaralad tffoct i vS. All deSllor@ or ent perstitious origin," he said. "If a load expre., pad for Sl.00. of bricks should fall from a fifth story Aaou sons,  , ., slra, a. x. ............................. G.A. COOK, window onto the head of a man who  - K. m--=--------' . ;esw, m.,,e.m4U, happened tO be walking under a ladder   HAIR IlAI-SAM s he would get twice as much damages  Aolletprapsa-atlofmerit. | | as if the ladder were not there. The = HelpstOeradcatdandruff. | _ ForRtoCoaud I element of bad luck that attaches to a .- . = mmntoGaxorFdil4.| ....................................... -- ladder would insensibly influence every  :''"='" ' .BTHOMP8ON'8h"" Juror. and the sum awarded would re-w. hi. U., uJ, LUU,, .u_z- t;_]-:T-'--:'-T'--:"--:Z::-':--A='%':'-:'9::-- fleet their preJudlces and sympathies." aOHNL.,Uo=PsONSOs&co,,ro,.N.]roEYEWATER PUTNAM FADELESS Just AS Likely to Learn. "May I askyou how old your wife L. DOU is ?" "Certainly; you may ask her, too, if you wish." lmpOrtaQt to Mothers amine carefully every bottle of CASTORIA. a safe and sure remedy for infants and children, and lee that it Bears the Signature of .In Use For Over dl&ea Cry for Fhtcher's utori A pretty girl knows enough palmis- try to hold hands. ASK IzOR ALI.EN'8 IN)OT-IgASE. the AntlDeptic powder to 8hake into 7our ahnc$. Relieves Corns. ]unione. lnsrowins Nnna. Swollen and Sweetlns feet. Blieter and Callous pot Sold everywhere, e'Se.., Don't ACCept any substitute. Sample FREE. AddrelMJ Allen S. Olzolted. J[JRoy. N,Y. AV. You can't Judge the quality of the dinner by the tone of the bell. SHOE8