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The record. (Johnson City, N.Y.) 1917-1921, May 05, 1917, Image 8

Image and text provided by George F Johnson Memorial Library

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn89071120/1917-05-05/ed-1/seq-8/

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JOHNSON OITY-ENDIOOTT^ RECORD, MAY 5,1917 ACTORS. TO PRESENT ONE-ACT DRAMAS t4®^^#@oui?g-People who are to present \Daddy' and \Graft\ for benefit of 9tf *£*5,£ ^N.tloa. l Crop Improvement Servleo .1 jjtft'V' • A' fanner In Hubbard Co.. Minn . • .'jHanted twenty acres of beans from, •W ..which h e received 377 bushels, spiling . 'them In the field for $1,185. This Is f ; :V' '\ not- the highest record. , I : The Michigan men and the Cdlorado i'c';! , lnenTaSd, In\ fact, all states are turning ' '\ , .to beans with a great deal of success. Tfeere are three main principles to be observed in the control of weeds. I They are: first, preventing the weeds I from going to seed on the farm, sec- 1 ond, preventing the weed seeds being I brought t o the farm, and third. In the ' case of perennials, starving out the un­ derground parts by preventing them , from making top growth. TREAT .SEED POTATOES , fhe Prevalence of Se»b_on.the_.HIgh-. Seed Potatoes This Year VALUE CF STRAW. [N.tlon.1 C-tp Improvement Service.] Don't burn that straw stack. You might Just as well burn up dollar bills. In addit'on to returning- actual fer­ tilizing elements to the soil. It adds a large quantity of Immensely valuable humus, If carefully spread over the fields. AMOUNT OF SEED CORN. [National Crop ImpcoVement Service.] From twelve to fifteen ears of seed corn are .required to plant tea acre. All corn should be germinated right now in order to test its vitality and you should throw out every weak ear you can find It will not pay you to plant poor corn this year I STILL TIME TO.SOW BARLEY Mellon.] C'op Improvement Service.] The scdfne time of barley sbon]d be done later.^ than f-at of qais' spring wheat es an early spring fjos't is more detr'mental to young barley than to other small cereals The sea­ son is usually a week later In-CanSda barley is sown up into June, but that is not advocated In this country Still, the second or third week in May will probably be safe this year A drill or broadcast seeder is com­ monly used and the barley is sown at the rate of 1% t o 2 bushels to the acre. Where it is desirable to seed the laid down to clover and timothy, 1 t o 1% bushels of eeed barley as a nurse crop ijS sufficient. priced iseed Potatoe s Thi s Make* It Imperative That They Be Treated With Chemicals 'Before' Planting. [Natl.nil Crap Improvement Sorri**,!* While the operation of .treating is comparatively simply, close attention must be given- to the direction and de­ tails followed absolutely. Your care­ lessness ma y mean ruin of the po­ tatoes or danger to children or stock. Simply—Be Careful. According to your conditions and equipment, the seed, potatoes may be| treated In crates,- loose in barrels or ; In sacks. Treatment must be done he- j-j fore th e potatoes are cut or* sprouted, j ' Th e commonest method is to mix ' /one pint of formaldehyde (bo surest, Mi full strength) with thirty gallons or water. Soak the seed stock in this solution for two hours, Just before you 1 are ready to start cutting. This solu-l tlon ma y be re-used two*' or three times, if no time Is lost between' batches. One of the easiest ways 1B to place the solution In a barrel and. place a sackful of potatoes In It at A time. t Corrosive sublimate is an excellent chemical to use, and will kill rhlzlc- tenia as well as scab, but it i s a dead­ ly poison -and must be kept where chil­ dren or stock will not get It. All ves­ sels used with this material should be carefully cleaned afterwards. If you prefer this, use* four ounces of cor­ rosive sublimate to tbjrjty- gallons of water, and soak th e potatoes for\ an t ur and a half The powdered chemi- I should first) be dissolved In hot water and then added to the main solution. Do not use metal vessels. Af­ ter treating, the potatoes should •be\ promptly washed In clean water until all traces of the solution ar e gone, and titey they should be carefully dried, the sooner the .better It only takes a little time and very little money to treat all your Beed po­ tatoes by either method, and it pays- big inl larger yields of better potatoes, free from disease. THIRD ANNIVERSARY AND ECONOMY SALE ECONOMY! ECONOMY! » % Slogan of Today That has been the true Zapo- leon Slogan from the time we opened this shop three years ago. We have made it possi­ ble for the economical well dressed woman to obtain the V^best copies of imported and domestic models at one third less than ^he cost of the orig­ inal models. Economy, style, quality and originality are the fundamen­ tal principles of this shop. Today Every Economical Well Dressed Woman Knows Zapoleon Valnes. To outdo our previous records, we start the fourth year with a Reduction of $5.00 to $15.00 on every coat, suit and dressm our stock. Quality,Shop Profit In First-Class Seed Corn. fNatlalil Crap Improvement Servle..] I have been able to raise 30 bushels of choice seed corn on an acre seed plot For fhis seed I received an average of $3.50 per bushel, which makes a return of $105 for this seed alone. In addition to 40 or 50-odd buBhels left for feeding purposes. I have black loam soil that has al­ ways been In the highest state of fertility I apply a heavy coat of stable manors in the fall, plow the field early in tbe spring, disk four times and har­ row until a firm seed bed is obtained For seed. I used eighteen of the choicest, highest testing seed ears which 1 could secure. On May 21st I planted, checking corn into hills forty-two Inches each way At this time I drilled in 450 pounds per acre of a high-grade fer­ tilizer The corn was given the very best of care, ar-1 as a result of this intensive cultivation and th e balanced plant-food ration, it matured by the 16th of September, a t which time I picked the seed corn and put it on drying racks in a heated drying house so as to be In first-classed condition for buyers.—Helron J. Black, Burling­ ton. Wis. PROPER SEEDS There Is Still a Fair Supply Quickly Available. / — [National Crop Improvement S«rvlce.} A great many of our farmers will not plant their full acreage this year on account of a supposed shortage of seeds. We are Informed by the. whole­ sale seedsman in the country and the varouB experiment stations In the states, that there is still a moderate supply of pedigreed barley nod certain kinds of corn on hand for quick ship­ ment Potato Is going to be the hardest seed to obtain. However. In most In­ stances, potatoes can go In last. The advantage of a state Potato Growers' Association was uuver mure iip than now OUR PLATFORM. tNatlotil Crap (Rprevamtnt Servtee .1 The four fundamentals following are being taught where grain Is a factor: First.—Establishment of one variety of each kind of seed best adapted to soil an d climate. ' Second.—The fanning and grading to obtain a uniform seed, free from trash. Immature grain and weed seeds. Third.—treatment of grain diseases by us e of formaldehyde, etc. Fourth.—Testing for vitality of all seeds with the assistance of the school children ot the.'community. WHISKERS-ON BARLEY. - (N.tl.nnt Crap iMpravtt/int 8ervlte.] Considerable complaint has been' made In the past on account .of the ob* .noxluuu character ut the beards or barley during harvesting and subse­ quent handling. This objection ha s been largely _removed since the Intrrj- duction of the binder, self feeder at­ tachments to threshing machines an d self straw stackers. There Is little danger in using tbe straw for feeding or bedding fnr stnrlr - <y.> SO - ..in-j,-* FARMING COMMUNITY QUESTION. [NatrapaV Crop ImarOTOtt'eat Service.! Far be it from us 'to \urge the far­ mers to do'anything? more th\an they are already doing, but In case any of our farmers are 1 prevented, froijn plant­ ing- their maximum acreage through the - lack of money, .labor,- power - or seeds, It is ?a-.public.\qtleKU&n .and we ought to help them solvo It immedi­ ate^ -v.. -r-^-* rtrw YouWffl' WtoPtb Tate AdvaStage of J Our Garrrient .Sale Tomorrow There is no Binghamton Store that helps the trading'public Cut' Down the High Cost of Living as This Store Does SATURDAY \ye give you an oppor­ tunity to save irom$5 .00 upto$30 .60 on your Spring and SummerCriats, Suits and Dresses.\ • We Offer You Saturday. ^I-Ci AA Most Wonderful Values • 4*I3iUU IN SUITS AND *COSTS Not a single garment in the line but what is worth from $5.00to $10.00 more than price asked. Greater Reductions on Higher Priced Garments.. If you think of buying a &uit, Coat or Dress this Season, think how'much you save by buying it here Saturday, and don't miss! the opportunity. Note below what we say about the garments in to-morrow's sale. Come expecting'an Unusual Bargain and you will not be disappoint­ ed. EXTRA HELP, Courteous Treatment, Prompt Service. A < $15.00 Tailormade Suits Wonderfal Yalnes at $15 Think how much the manu­ facturer lost on these garments. His JOBS your gain. Colors, -blue, gold, apple green, tan, black, brown—all sizes. , Suits AtSfes. $18.75 Don't Judge their value by th e price. Come and see them. Suits At Spring Coats See Window of Coats at $15 $25 Save$5 to,$15 The question is asked how can you sell such suits at $25.00- Only through th e co-operation of manufacturers ar e we able to. All of our highest price Wool Suits ar e Included In this sale. By buying your Spring Suit, and Coat here during this sale. Silk Dresses Sale Prices $12.98, $15.00 _ and $19.75 When you see them you will want one or more of them. Quess at their value, * * - I If you want to save $6.00* to $10.00 on your Spring Coat, don't A delay. Come at once. : \. Surprising 1 Coat Values- At \ ' $20.25 1 and .} $25.00 1 The rapid growth of our gaj^|5 ment department has- attracted.;:'; attention of the largest mariti -.J0 facturers. It's only through thelr-j^ co-operatfon wo ar e able t o offer v y- these unusual bargains at this'- 5 ; time. EVERY GARMcNT INCLUDE!? IN THIS SALE is UP lO DATE INj| STYLE. The values are. so unusual that we cannot urge you too strongly to taK|j§ advantage of tomorrow prices, \ Spring Milliiiery, One-Half Priee •ft® Special Counters ot Trimmed and Untrimmed Millinery at One-Half Price Spring Time Furnishings for Your Home|j| iapis MLRUJLS For Every Room In The Honse . Living Room Parlor Reception Hall Bed Room and Porch Would also direct at­ tention to our .new Spring line of Lawn Mowers, Garden Hose, Garden Tools, etc. j »• PORCH SHADE® =a \~\1fflhdr«d« of Rugs to select-from in nearly every best grade, in all sizes. Patterns suitable for every room in the housi«\* Prices less'than they are likely to Be later as manufacturers are constantly boosting prices. Carpets in Jill grades foxJlving room, parlor, den, hall, dining room and stairs. . . Decorative Wall Paper If contemplating the purchase of Lace Curtains Select from th e new Spring line Wall Paper you can well afford to spend a little time in looking at the new SXCLUStVB-DESIptfS we aro showing at 26c, 35c,' 60c, 76c, $1.00 to $8.00 rol^, ' Mouldings ^ ^ Mouldings to .match all/grades of WaU. Paper.. Ot Lace uurtains at, ^1.50, $2.00, $3.00, $5.00, $7.00 an d $10.00 pair. Higher priced ones at $12.00 t o 30c, 40c,',60c yard. NeyrJIIne of Oirtain\ Scrips af ,40c, 60c yard. ' '* * i •^Grille Work- ~ -A good variety of patterns to choose from. ^ Let Us Furnisn\ Porch or Summer,,? tege witfi Yndof Shgdesrgf Crex Ms ^ 311

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