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"WORM EXPELLERS" TO < BE LABLED CORRECTLY [Newspaper Article] — Farmers' Weekly Review — 21 August 1929
WORM EXPELLERS TO &lt; BE LABLED CORRECTLY f No drug or mixture of drugs known at the present time cm he truthfully offered to the public as an exneller or vermifuge for all types of worms which infest poultry and olier animals , ac cording to an official regulatory an nouncement recently issued fcy * the Food , Drug , and Insecticide Administra tion , of the United . State Department of Agriculture The-unqualified use of the termb worm expeller and veimifuge in the labeling - ; ofvthesef . drugs constitutes- a misbranding under the Federal Food I and Drugs Act unless the name of the specific -. worm or worms is used for which the preparation -is _ known to be effective . . -t u * - - ; Manufacturers of livestock remedies will be held strictly accountable fonder -the Federal Food and Drugs Act for any claims made for expelhngsany J , pdrticular type of ; . worm , the administration officials say . Many of the 1 drugs reported in the dispensatories and other literature / as ^...
STATFCAPfTOL I m i ^ [Newspaper Article] — Farmers' Weekly Review — 21 August 1929
STATFCAPfTOL I m i ^ -jiKi-vl mram . LWniamsoiuC ^^ WJi | W DlIivol ^^ rSMAeiaUoa * 1 H I J , . In order to protect the health of the jlarge number of people who annually ! attend the . state fair , Dr . Andy Hall , I state director of public -health ,- and [ president Homer J . Tlce , of the state I fair board , worked out a plan whereby the state health department supervised the various concessions furnish- : Ing food and drink to the public , and also the . sanitary , condition of the ; grounds , : : ¦ C . Herrick Hammond , state super- ; vising architect , is preparing plans for . fifty , buildings to relieve the crowded conditions In state institutions . The I buildings will he erected at Elgin , I Lincoln , Normal , Mnnteno , Dunning , i Dwlght and Vnndalia , . Improvements * are to be made at Stateville , Menurd jand Pontlac . v Spotted outbreaks of rabies over 1111iiiois are engaging . the attention of ¦ veterinary forces connected-with the . ; animalindustrydivision of tlie...
Seek to Reduced V -Cost of Hon ^ y [Newspaper Article] — Farmers' Weekly Review — 21 August 1929
Seek to Reduced VCost of Hon ^ y • : ,. i Losses and Gains Shown , to Be Closely Related ; to Colony Yields . ( Prepared , by the United States Department - of Agriculture . ) ¦» Beekeeping practices and management as well ns the marketing of honey have been studied during the past year by the bureau of entomology and agricultural economics of the United States Department of Agriculture with a view to formulating methods that will help the beekeeper produce honey . . at a profit . A preliminary report of the survey of apiary . practices , in the inter-mouri-tain region—Utah , Colorado , Montana , Wyoming , and Idaho—covering the data secured in 192 S will soon be ready for distribution . A similar study will be started this year in the clover-honey-producing region and both studies will be continued until sufficient data liave been obtained to warrant advice being given or . practices and management in beekeeping as well as regarding honey houses and equipment that have been found t...
Paradichlorobenzene Is Useful to Control Pest [Newspaper Article] — Farmers' Weekly Review — 21 August 1929
Paradichlorobenzene Is Useful to Control Pest An effective method of controlling the plum tree borer that is also inexpensive has been developed by the zoology-entomology department of tlie South Dakota experiment station . The new remedy is simple and its estimated cost is not in excess of 3 cents per tree , according to Prof . George I . Gilbertson , of the department . Ordinary paraffin is melted and paradichlorobenzine , or P . D . B ., Is added at the rate of one part to nine parts of paraffin . A thin coat of this solution—one . pint to every four or five trees—is then brushed on the trunks and larger branches of the trees . When it hardens , the paraffin-P . D . B . combination forms a protective coat which does not chip off in summer temperature and which allows the dissolved P . D . B . to vaporize slowly and enter the tissue of the borer and kill it . The fumigating action continues for several days until the . larvae of the borer are dead . This method is believed to be t...
Prevent Horns Growing on Very Young Calves [Newspaper Article] — Farmers' Weekly Review — 21 August 1929
Prevent Horns Growing on Very Young Calves To prevent horns from growing on young calves secure at a drug store a stick of caustic potash . When the calf Is two or three days old and as soon as the buttons where the horn grows can be felt , clip the hair close to the skin just where the horn will grow . Then wet the end of the stick of caustic potash and rub the button until it turns red but not until it bleeds . Do this with both horns and no horns will grow . Be careful not to use too much of the caustic potash . If any of It runs oft it will burn the hide Also use paper in your hands so as not to burn your fingers .
Co-Operative Marketing of Different Products [Newspaper Article] — Farmers' Weekly Review — 21 August 1929
Co-Operative Marketing of Different Products Co-operative marketing of farm products is one way of increasing the farmer s bargaining ability . Co-opera-tive marketing has been getting on-a sounder basis in recent years , and farmers will probably find it an important way of safeguarding their interests in the future . The tendency in .. 11 business Is toward concentration of bargaining power . Co-opera-tion Is the farmer s most effective way of accomplishing this end . Curling Iron Long in Use In the tombs of ancient Egypt many oronze Implements are found somewhat similar to modern curling tongs . During the Fifteenth century hair was frizzed witn curling irons . Happiness a Duty There Is no duty we so much underrate as the duty of being happy . By being happy we sow anonymous benefits upon the world , which remain , tinknown even to ourselves . —Stevenson .
WIRELESS IS USED ! BY SCOTLAND YARD [Newspaper Article] — Farmers' Weekly Review — 21 August 1929
WIRELESS IS USED ! BY SCOTLAND YARD Police Cars Keep in Touch With- Headquarters . London . —On the top floor of a grim range of buildings overlooking the Thames is a small room which con tains some of the most carefully guarded secrets of the London police . The room Is the control point of Scotland Yard s wireless system . Throughout the doy tips on tlieactivities of criminals are -flashed to the motor cars of the- flying squad in all parts of London . There are times also when photographs and fingerprints of criminals are transmitted to police authorities half vvay across tlie world . . Not unlike a Sparks cabin aboard ship , the room contains a Fultograph picture transmitting machine and a Marconi-Wright facsimile transmitter in addition to standard Morse equipment ; It Is thoroughly Insulated against interference ¦ from the electtic . trains which run directly below Scotland Yard and the elevators in the building . . Effectiveness Demonstrated . The effectiveness of the system ...
UNKNOWN [Newspaper Article] — Farmers' Weekly Review — 21 August 1929
THE FARMERSWEEKLY REVIEW J . P . HA . YDEN , Editor &lt; * Published in the Interest of the Tarmee Third Avenue and Chicago Street , Joliet , Illinois Tetepbone 49 T 8 All unsolicited articles , manuscripts , letters and pictures sent to The Farmers Weekly Review are sent at the owner s risk and the publishers expressly repudiate any liability or responsibility for their sate custody or return . Advertising will be run until ordered out . - Bnterod as second class mail matter at the post office at Joliet , 111 ., under Act of Congress , March S , , 1878 .
Salmon Fails to Make * Curve ; Beaches Self [Newspaper Article] — Farmers' Weekly Review — 21 August 1929
Salmon Fails to Make * Curve ; Beaches Self Seattle , Wash . —They dont have any sisis dangerous curves ahead in the rivers o £ tlie Northwest—nor do they have traffic cops . Hence this fish story , which , by tlie way , may be true . With a bone in his teeth , fins malting * 00 revolutions per minute , full canvas : and throttle wide open , old King Salmon was going places up the Duwamish river . His speed was 40 miles an hour or thereabouts . Fred W . Newell , Jr ., saw the terrible , commotion in the waters . He took a couple of looks at the white foam and saw the fish . Came a curve . Out went a fin for a signal—but the river wasnt banked for that kind of navigation . , .-. Salmon couldnt make the turn and piled up on-the beach . Newell picked up the fish , photographed It and took an oath his story was true .
Romance Collapses as Sweetheart Is Denorted [Newspaper Article] — Farmers' Weekly Review — 21 August 1929
Romance Collapses as Sweetheart Is Denorted Buffalo . —Romantic smuggling has palled on James J . Pfeiffer , twentythree , who recently was fined $ 25 and saw his sweetheart deported to Canada . A love . affair cropped up between the youth and a charming colleen , Anna Touhey , fresh from the rural districts of Koscommon county , Ireland . In Quebec Anna told James she wanted to come to the Iand of the free . Pfeiffer smuggled her across on a Lake Erie ferry , where the girl was arrested when cnsually questioned by officers in Buffalo . Watch 125 Year * Old Rum Nashville , Tenn . —W . S . Odle of Lexington , Tenn ., has a watch bought in England about 125 years ago . It has not been running for 05 years , but now , after being repaired by a Jeweler , seems to be in perfect running condition . It is of gold ,, large size , open face with Roman characters and Is exquisitely engraved over the back and around the edge . Famous Old Song The words , of tlie song . Ben Bolt were written by...
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Farmers' Weekly Review — 21 August 1929
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-n ^ PICTORIAL—« UOLF INSTRUCTION [Newspaper Article] — Farmers' Weekly Review — 21 August 1929
-n ^ PICTORIAL—« UOLF INSTRUCTION . ... ByH . B . Martin Hitting the Shoulder a Bad Fault AT SOME TIME or another every golfer has developed tlie fault of hitting his shoulder with the club on the back swing . Some get rid of the habit right away , but others , not realizing what they are doing and not taking the trouble to consult a professional , go along for years with this fault v - The habit comes from loosening the grip with the left hand as the club comes to the top of the swing . Some golfers , with this troublesome fault feel that they must hit their shoulder , even though they touch It ever so lightly , to make sure that they have taken the club back far enough . Bouncing the club off the shoulder sometinies comes from improper pivoting . A golfer that half sways and half pivots is likely to do this . (( S &gt; . 1929 . Bell Syu . Hcate . V
ENGINEERS FIND ANSWERTOHOME COOLINGPROBLEM [Newspaper Article] — Farmers' Weekly Review — 21 August 1929
ENGINEERS FIND ANSWERTOHOME COOLINGPROBLEM Electrified Propeller Keeps Up Lively Circulation of Air Through House . Engineers know four , ways to produce a cooling effect in theaters , hospitals , factories and other big build . Ings ; and , according to the Holland Institute of Thermology of Holland , Mich ., the same methods might be used In the average home . The air conditioning engineer s four ways of making a building 70 degrees cool when it s sweltering-hot outdoors , are these : 1 . He may pass the air through cold water or cold brine sprays , or over cold coils , or he may combine both these . 2 . He may evaporate water without adding heat to the air or subtracting it—a rather complicated mechanical process which results in some cooling . 3 . He may , reduce the moisture content of the air by means of cooling below the dew-point , as In a dehumldlfying plant . 4 ; He may , except in the most severe conditions , create the effect of coolness without an actual drop In tempera...
il 0 FuWw- WLaliiW & o ^ mloir ^ h > jy ^ ffiomes Now an Actuality [Newspaper Article] — Farmers' Weekly Review — 21 August 1929
il 0 FuWw- WLaliiW &amp; o ^ mloir ^ h &gt; jy ^ ffiomes Now an Actuality Slight Change Converts Heating Plant From One-Season Affair Into Year-Round Air Conditioning System . Hffffll KX A An KXTC « 1 C JFlCWlTwirWWlvWTrw &amp; * * Here s How Much Heat j jjj Your ; Body Generates * * From a- Single -Dinner * * Blame that unfortunate nab- ? X It of eating , and not only the £ X weather , for the discomfort you J * feel in summer I says the Hoi- £ X land Institute of Thermology of 4 * Holland , Mich . J % Eating Is like fueling a heat- I * ing plant Heat is generated * * in both cases . But the heat % jjj values of foods and of . fuels $ 9 k are measured by different 2 X standards . The calory Is the 2 * heat unit for foods . The Brit- * X ish Thermal Unit is the meas- J S ure which heating engineers ap- $ S ply to fuels . Thus , one cubic % jjj foot of manufactured gas con- * X tains 550 B . T . U . s , and one % * pound of coal from 0 , 000 to 10 . - * * 000 ...
Moving Air Best , Blood Tests Show [Newspaper Article] — Farmers' Weekly Review — 21 August 1929
Moving Air Best , Blood Tests Show Blood pressure : is one of the most Important gauges of the effects of air conditions on the body , says a booklet on Air Motion in Home Cooling and Home Heating , which has just been issued by tlie Holland- Institute of Thermology of Holland , Mich . Referring to . blood pressure tests made at the research laboratory of the U . S ; Bureau of Mines at Pittsburgh , the bulletin shows that , with air moving at a sustained velocity over the body , the effects of heat are not nearly as severe as when the air Is still . Other similar tests show that air motion has a beneficial effect upon pulse rate and internal body temperature , as weil as blood : pressure . After showing how air motion promotes summer time comfort , the booklet describes several methods by which it can be used for its cooling effect In the home . Among these are the vaporaire and super-circulating heating systems in which electrified air propellers are Installed to keep cooling breez...