The Jacksboro News (Jacksboro, Tex.), Vol. 15, No. 2, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 13, 1910 Page: 1 of 8
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JACKSBORO, JACK COUNTY, TEXAS, THURSDAY, Jan. 13, 1910
ong and cold win
oi warm coat aru
itag’e oi tnis
Designed by Kusenwuld & Weil. ChieitRO
$30.00 Suits Red
$25.00 Suits Rech
$18.00 Suits Redi
id to $24.75
d to 21.75
d to 15.75
Designed by iiosenwulc] & Weil. Chicago
Tkat are made of Real Nutria
Fur, Kettle Finished, Waterproof-
ed a"nd priced at $6.00 and $6.50
are for sale at this store.
For the stockman and for Hats
that will wear a long time and al-
ways retain their shape, there is
nothing BETTER for sale at any
Our assortment of
Stetson Flats at $5.00 and $4.00
Comprise some good styles in hlack
Note our Reduced Prices on these
well known Fine Shoes for Men.
Russia Tan Calf, all Stylee
Reducepl to $5.25 cIke pair.
•ve Suits are k‘R. & WY’1 make and are
thes at a saving in Price. 1
About 50 Men s Suits,
One, two and three Suits of a
Values up to $12.00 the Suit
Patent Kid and
Gun Metal Cal
$4.25 the pair
The most desirable Clothing we have, ever offered at Reduced Prices
It s an opportunity to get HIGH GRADE Suits, Overcoats and R;
GENEROUS REDUCTION in prices. >
Its tie test place to trade
MORROW'S SPECIALS AT
$2.50, 3.00, 3,50 and
They come in three Qualities:
The Knox Quality $5.00
The Roxford Quality 4.00
The Beacon Quality $3.00
We are right on Men s Hats.
Come in all kinds of leather and all
i kinds of styles.
ATHESE SHOES ARP RIGHT
j » ini nr"
‘ greatly robbed of it.
There is another reason for rot-
ation that is nearly as valuable as
the one just mentoined. Insect
life destorys on an average of one
fourth of all crops in this country.
With a few exceptions, insects
• have-choice plants on which to feed
and the bug that eats one crop will
seldom bother a different kind of
crop. Now the habit of insects
is generally that they either go in-
to winter quarters or lay their
eggs where they fed that year and
if the cron has been changed the
bug coming out of winter quarters
or just hachted has nothing to sub-
sist upon while finding its food in
a different part of the field, so
Most of the farmers understand
the value of rotation and practice
it to some extent, but the reason
why it is not practiced by them
more is the usual inconvepience of
it. Sometimes it is figured that
| while tri'e yield wiil be less the
extra expense of cultivating land
in C9ttun that has become foul in
other croDs would be more than the
amobnt made by properly rotating.
This conclusion may be correct if
the ordinary methods of farnfing
are to be continued but where
other progressive lines are also
adopted the preceding crop need
not get the land foul. This refers
to more intensive cultivation,
planting less and cultivating more
and instead of weeds and grass
grow peas or rye or oats in the
The News believes that the best
rotation for Jack county would
be cotton, corn and peas, oats fol-
lowed by peas or sorghum, or peas
and sorghum mixed to be powed
under in the fall. Our lands need
more nitrogen and badly'needs hu-
mus and this process would give
both and lots of them. By this
means the land would never get
foul and the growing crops would
not be damaged by the violent cul-
tivation necessary to rid the crop
of grass and weeds. Instead of
sorghum and peas on oat stubble available
Laguna or June corn and peas could
be used and by this means pay for
the work and seed would be had
the year planted without having
to wait for another crop.
among the progressive farmers
1. It saves time.
2. It saves soil.
3. It saves
of the subsoil which has weathered
during the winter.
Then start the plow
W. D. Bentley, State Agent,
A GREATER INCOME
FROM THE FARM.
as soon as
4. It saves expense.
5. It savs machinery.
6. It saves man power.
7. It saves horse flesh.
8. It destroys injurious insects.
9. It gives time for better work.
10. It adds plant food to the
Rotation of Crops.
i The crop of 1909 convinced a
great many people the value of ro-
tation of crops as the difference in
the yields where crops were ro-
tated was very clear.. This dif-
ference occurs every year, ,.but
when there is a fair average crop
the difference can not be seen so
For instance the differenec be-
tween five 'and eight bushels of
corn to the acre is very marked,
while the difference between 25 and
40 bushe? is- not so readily noticed,
yet they are in the same propor-
The reasons for rotation are very
simple. Plants feed like animals
and a good portion of the food is
drawn from the soil. While differ-
ent plants : all feed " upon the same j
elements, each one has a choice of
food which it feeds upon more than
it does the others. Stirring and
cultivationg, heat, air and mois-
. ture prepares the food so the plants
can use it. So while there is one
.plant growing and using more of
its certain choice food, the culti-
vating of this plant with the air,
light, heat and moisture, is busily
preparing Ahe food for another
plant for the next years crop,
while if the same crop was planted
on the safne lahd, it wil call for
There has been some sickness on
the account of the bad weather.
Mr. Cart Baldwin and wife are
living in the house with Mr. Ed-
11. It makes more plant food j monson* Mr. Harry PdcCall and
12. It enabls the farmer to polw tt1IS J[ear‘
deeper. A ^ew the people have cotton
13. It enables the horses to earn i.n‘he inc,lutIi"K Mea6rs-
th«ir board Johnson, Acree, Caldwell and Mrs.
1! It enables the frost to act on Mr ,!i|ey Andors„n has moved
I-*01* . .. , close to Cundiff, Mr. Cas Anderson
15. It puts the sorl m better me- will live with Mrs. Anderson this
chanical condition. r
16. It increases the water holding Th', Groveland literary society
power of the sort. | met last Friday night. The crowd
17. It enables the farmer V» L** .<*=55®.®! WifirSW
",anc winter cover crops. | weather. Their next meeting night
18. It spreads tne farm work j „ Friday, Jan. 21. Evorypody in-
over the greater part of the year. vited
19 it releases piant food which Mr. C, B.Burnett is at Denton
would not otherwise become avail- vjsjtinjr
alj*lo Tf 11 *4. .. , , Mr. Ed Blankenhip and wife are
_ 20. t enables matter which has stayir,g „ilh Mr. md Mrs cd.
been plowed under to decay. we„ at prcgen,
21. It gives the farmer the op- If we have a war , wi„ ,et
porunity to plant h,s crop earher. j kn0„. , have t0 take „ cha„; of
22. It gives the farmer time to ! ,
, . .e , ,, , tobacco, so good bye. Handsome,
do the spring work as it should be ...
d°ne* Best for coughs and colds is Ken-
23. It enables the soil to absorb ' nedy’s Laxative Cough Syrup. It
rain rapidly thereby lessening its moves tho bowels freely yet gently and
damage by washing thereby drives the cold from the system.
Q. T. , , * . x It stops the cough. Children like it—
24. It enables the farmer to! n1ftaRanf fnlro Ca,,. ___
cA Wild Blizzard paging
brings danger, suffering--often death—
to tnousands, who take colds, coughs
and lagrippo-that terror of Winter and
Spring. Its danger siguals are “stuffed .
up,” nostrils, lower part of nose of nose
sore, chills and fever, pain in hack of-:
head, and a throat-gripping cough.
When Grip attacks, as you value your
life, don’t delay getting Dr. King’s
New Discovery. “One bottle cured J
me,” writes A. L. Dunn.of Pine Valley,
Miss., “after being ‘laid up’ three I
weeks with Grip.” For sor|, lungs,
The following are 24 good and
sufficient reasons why farmers
should plow their lands early in the
fall or winter. They are given by
State Agent \V. D. Bentley of
Oklahoma who is well known here
the same food. that was used the
year before and the soil has been
r r k :
If 7 n ~~
J it' :
li i 1
ALL WOOL OVERCOATS
RAINCOATS, R. & W- MAKE
Heavy and just tne kind for ron^k wear,
$25.00 Coatp for $16.75
$10.00 Values for $7.50
20.00 Coats for 15.75
8.00 V alues ft r 5.50
16.00 Coats for 12.75
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Marks, Tom M. The Jacksboro News (Jacksboro, Tex.), Vol. 15, No. 2, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 13, 1910, newspaper, January 13, 1910; Jacksboro, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth735354/m1/1/: accessed October 15, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Gladys Johnson Ritchie Library.