The Dialville Reporter (Dialville, Tex.), Vol. 1, No. 5, Ed. 1 Friday, August 25, 1916 Page: 2 of 8
WORST ENEMIES OF YOUNG PECAN TREES
ibliahed a fictitious letter or tuune.
ever, knowingly, have we published
i untruthful letter, or one without the
grateful letters to the Lydia E. Pink*
ham Medicine Co. is that Lydia E. Pink-
ham's Vegetable Compound has brought
health and happiness into their lives,
once burdened with pain and suffering.
It has relieved women from some of
the worst forms of female ills, from dis-
placements. inflammation, ulceration,
irregularities, nervousness, weakness,
stomach troubles and from the bines.
by and large, tills Is a
world.—Collier’s. - ■
* Compound made of Wheal
®«riey. Salt and
a builder of thv
of the entire nul
barley, two of
To Lydia E. Pinkhara
Women whd are well often sah "Are
the letters which the Lydia E. Pinkbam
Medicine Co. are continually publishing,
gsnnins?" "Are they truthful?"
" Why do women writs such letters ? ”
It is impossible for any woman win
Is well and who
has never suffered
to realize how these
poor, suffering wo-
men feel when re-
stored to health;
their keen desire to
help other women
who are suffering aa
“Is woman really the weaker ves-
“Only when she is unmanned.”
that 'your heart’s/au right* Maks
sura. Taka “Renovins”—s heart and
nerve tonic. Price 60c and f 1.00.—Adv.
Vices are among the oldeut things
on record, yet history doesn’t mention
the loss of a single one.
Housework Is a Burden
It’s hard enough to keep house if
in perfect health, but a woman who
Is wmfc, tired ano mi rr, .;n « from an
aching back has n heavy burden. trees
Any woman in this _ _Lt»yo
goodcausq^-fj tile kidney uctlon
Doan’s Kidney Pills/have cured
thousands of suffering women. It’s
the best recommended special kid-
tmn TM s
A Texas Cate
Mrs. J. M. '■ ,/ard,
says: "My health
was all run down
from kidney trou-
ble and I suffered
backache. I had
pains In my head,
along with binding
dizzy spells. Noth-
ing relieved me un-
til I took Doan’s
Kidney Pills. They
. , - benefited me so
much that I can’t be too grateful."
GetDeea’sat Aa?Store.COc• Be* *
POSTER-MILBURN CO, BUFFALO. N. V.
"Henri Cera” li gnsranteed to
•top and permanently enre that
terrible Itching. It la com-
pounded for that purpose and
your money will ho promptly
refunded without question
if Hunts Cure falls to cure
Itch, Bosems,Tetter. Ring Worm
Or any other skin disease. Us
For solo by all drag stores
•r by mail from tbo
A. B. Richards Medicine Co., Sherman, Tei.
Well-Shaped Pecan Tree In Georgia.
The pecan gtrdler can be effectively
Controlled by clean culture. The ad-
ults lay eggs in the twigs before gir-
dling. These twigs fall to the ground
and the young live in the twigs during
the larval stage. According to J. R.
Watson of the University of Florida
experiment station the glrdlers are
much more numerous this year than
for several years. This indicates that:
there will be a large crop next year if
precautions are not take against them.
Concerning the insect,, Professor
Watson remarks: “The insect is ope.
of the worst enemies of yourtg pecan
The adult female
Every Woman Want*
TOR PERSONAL HYGIENE
Disaoivod la watar far douches step*
pelvic caUrrhjmation aad iaflam-
Pinfcham Mad. Co. for ten yean.
A hraling wpilar for Basal catarrh,
•ora throat and sore eyes. Economical.
Has ■Oiodi.nr^lm.ffa, sad ammiddal pamar.
rup^J^Toail <£g£ fcgBl j
H. Uv DALLAS. NO.
younger, usually In those about
Blze of a lead pencil. Below the last
egg she gnaws a trench around the
twig which leaves it Joined to Jhe
tree for a short time by a thin neck of
wood. If the glrdlers are abundant
they will seriously interfere with the
growth of the tree.
“The twig soon fa)ls, and supplies
the dead wood’necessary for the lar-
vae which hatch from the eggs. Lar-
vae live for several months in the
twigs. They become full grown during
spring or early summer and during the
latter part of the summer emerge as
“Girdlera are easily and effectively
controlled if one will rake and burn
the fallen twigs during winter. This
kilts the larvae and reduces the num-
ber which would have become adults
the following summer.
‘Besides the pecan, the girdler oc-
casionally works on persimmon, but
its wild host is the hickory. Practical-
ly all the pecan Insects breed on hick-
ory. For this reason nil worthless
hickories and wild persimmons near
the grove should be cut. If one does
not wish to cut the trees the fallen
twigs should be collected and de-
stroyed. Tent caterpillars and pecan
defoliators can be partially controled
by cutting the hickories. Basket
worms, pecan bud worms, and glrdlers
attack the Javanese varnish tree. The
fallen twigs of this tree should be de-
The pecan girdler may pot be serious
Weed Out Weaklings.
Weed out the weaklihgs as fast as
they appear in your flock. Put them
in a separate brooder until you are
sure they are incurable, and then
Cut Out Blight.
Upon the ttrst appearance of blight
In fruit trees cut out and bum the la
Chicks will grow faster on milk than
on any other common protein feed.
Kodak Films Developed Free
PRINTS 3 CENTS EACH
One 8x10 enlargement free to each easterner.
Eastman Kodaks, Films and Supplies
ARR PHOTO CO.
now, but growers cannot afford to give
it a chance.
PROVIDE SHADE FOR POULTRY
Failure to Arrange Ample Protection
From Hot Sun Results In Large.
Number of Deaths.
(By PROF. H. U KHMPSTER, Mlssoui
College of Agriculture.)
Failure to provide shade for poul-
try during the sqmmjr months not
only results in a large number of
deaths, but the flocks are less produc-
iays eggs in tlve. Importance of summer shade
se about the M kudts require shade. 15ucks and
geese very quickly succumb if they are
unable to get protection from the sun’s
rays. It is easy to provide plenty of
shade. The Missouri College of Agri-
culture recommends the following
ways of furnishing shade for poul-
try. Portable houses can be set up
on blocks so that the birds may run
underneath; orchards, sunflower
patches, cornfields, etc., can be so ar-
ranged that the young stock or mature
hens may run in them. Cornfields
make excellent summer range for
young stock. They furnish plenty of
shade and other conditions for rapid
economical growth are Ideal. A little
planning on the part of the farmer
will make poultry-keeping more profit-
able. By providing shade the losses
are reduced, the flock Is more produc-
tive, and the young stock will make
more economical growth.
MAKE SUCCESS WITH MELONS
Much Depends Upon Preparation of
Sol! With Muskmelons—Well-
Rotted Manure Is Needed.
Success In growing muskmelons de-
pends on the care with which tbo soil
A light sandy soil with an abund-
ance of well-rotted manure worked to
a depth of about four Inches Is an
ideal seed bed.
Working the soil before planting
to pulverize It and to Improve
Its condition Is necessary.
Plant the seed In hills at a depth
of about au Inch and a quarter.
ERADICATING^™ IN TEXAS
infected Cattle Must Not Be Shipped
Outside of State—Conditions
Must Bo Remedied.
The department of agriculture baa
ordered that no cattle ho shipped out
of Texas unlee* free from ticks or to-
traded for Immediate slaughter,. This
will work a temporary hardship on
Texas cattlemen, but in the end It
will be to their advantage. It Is time
for all people to know that conditions
that tend fo disease, whether of man
or beast, must be remedied. The tick
must go. The sooner It is eradicated
the better for Texas.—Houston Post
ESSENTIALS OF A GOOD SILO
Cost of Different Materials Will De>
olde Question of Buying or Build-
ing of Receptacle.
A well-built silo of any type will
keep silage well, so the cost of differ
ent materials will in many cases de-
cide whether to buy or build,
what type of silo to select.
In choosing, low first cost,
maintenance,. durability aod
airtight wall hhould be demanded.
Ordinarily the more permanent sIIb
should be built
Stimulate the Cows,
feed will only stimulate
to their separate breed
Getting What He Deserves
Nestling In a newspaper corner next
the Panama-hat ads we find this
stray sunbeam of a heart throb:
“The first face the baby sees in thfs
world Is full of kindness, and the last
to bend over him when he Is old and
dylpg Is full of pitying tenderness. It
is the faces he sees In between that
cause him all his troubles.’’
This Is a dear sweet thought, but It
strikes us that the “in between" faces
are looking at him and very likely re-
back to him Just about what
they see. Quite often It is not either
kindness or tenderness, for, taking it
* r 'trie Louis was a smart boy and
vt.,1 anxious to forge ahead In the
world. He got a job iu the local bank.
A wealthy uncle met bid In the street
one morning and said:
“Well, Louis, how are you getting
on In business? I s’pose the first thing
we know you will be president of the
“Yes, uhele,” repiled the boy, “I’m
draft clerk already.”
“What!’’ exclaimed the Uncle.
“Draft clerk? Why, that’s very sur-
prising, but very good.”
“Yes, uncle,” replied, the boy. “I
open and shut the windows according
to ofder, and close the doors when
people leave them opes!”—Youth’s
Ccmpanlofl. ° _ i.
Electric Wheel Chairs.
Electric' wheel chairs similar to
those employed at the Panama-Pacific
international exposition last year are
being used successfully In Europe for
the wounded and crippled soldiers.
Invariably the convalescent men pre-
fer to direct their own chair rather
than to have someone push them
about. One of these chairs, which Is
of Swiss make and costs a small sum.
Is equipped with a one-quarter horse
power motor suspended between the
steering and rear wheel. Current is
supplied from a battery of 15 ledR
plate cells housed In three boxes be-
neath the seat. The battery Is of 50
ampere hours’ capacity and provides
sufficient energy for a run of thirty to
forty miles. Five forward and five
reverse speeds are provided. The
steering and operating mechanism is of
the very simplest.
"You go to church more frequently
than you used to.’’
“Yes. And apart from the Instruc-
tion I derive a great deal,of satisfac-
tion from my attendance: It’s a gi^§k
comfort to be where people sing and
play fine music withoutanybody’*
spoiling It by putting in ragtlnte»vtord*
or wanting to dance,”
■—— -‘ u
Chilly, In Fact.
Singleton—Didn’t you find It pretty
hot last night out your way? "r
Wedlelgh—No! I arrived home latoS>
and got a very cool reception. ^
food stands preeminent as
1 of energy. It is made
of whole wheat and
sources of food
\ - • ;
Grape-Nuts aKdudA the vital min-
eral elements of the g;n, so much w
f“d m, the8e ^ °yvestigation of real
rood values. \
Crisp, ready to eat A to ^ ^
derrully nourishing and dcY
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Scott, L. E. The Dialville Reporter (Dialville, Tex.), Vol. 1, No. 5, Ed. 1 Friday, August 25, 1916, newspaper, August 25, 1916; Dialville, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth528544/m1/2/: accessed January 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; .