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The Chowanian, Chowan College, Murfreesboro, North Carolina.
MURFREESBORO BAPTIST CHURCH
THE COLLEGE SWIMMING POOL
lage to each 100 pounds live wei
ght. In addition to this feed, each
aimnal should have all the legume
hay she will consume with a grain
ration based on the amount of milk
produced. A mineral mixture con
sisting of equal parts of finely
ground limestone and steamed
bone meal should also be fed at
the rate of two pounds to each
100 pounds of the concentrate ‘T-
VIEW OF MAIN BUILDING
•m ■ i -i.
PEOPLE REGRET THE
GOING OF BURRELLS
(Continued from Page 1)
6. That we assure them that our
love and prayers will follow them;
7. That a copy of these resolu
tions be spread on the church min
utes, a copy be sent to the family,
and a copy sent to the Chowanian
BY MEHERRIN’S WATER
On the plains of Carolina,
’Neath her skies so blue,
Stands our noble Alma Mater,
Glorious to view.
With her classic walls and columt.=.
Looks she proudly down.
Reared against the arch of heaven
With the stars for crown.
By Meherrin’s rippling waters.
Where the sun-gleams play.
We, her loyal friends and daugh
Pledge our love for aye.
DR. JAMES P. BROADDUS
STANDARD A-GRADE INSTITUTION
TIMELY FARM QUESTIONS needs.
ANSWERED STATE COLLEGE:
Question: I produced only two-
thirds of the feed needed for my
livestock this year. How should
this be fed and what should be
Tiow planted to supplant this feed ?
Answer: Use the grain and hay
on hand for feeding this winter
and sow barley, oats, and vetch
at the rate of 1 1-2 bushels of oats
and 1 bushel of barley and 15 lbs.
of vetch to the acre. This will fur
nish a portion of the hay shortage
and a further seeding of a barley
will supply the grain. To supple
ment any shortage of oats it will
be well to seed a few acres to the
spring oats for poultry and dairy
Question: My cow is giving milk
streaked with blood and the udder
is hard and lumpy, what is the
trouble and how can I correct it?
Answer: This is an inflamma
tion of the udder and is caused by
a blow on the udder from horns or
feet, exposure to extreme changes
of weather, indigestion or insuffi
cient stripping of the udder in the
milking. To correct the trouble,
first drench the cow with a mix
ture of from one to two pounds
of Epsom Salts and one ounce of
ginger dissolved in a quart of wa
ter. Afte^ this drenching, the ud
der should be completely stripped
of milk and hot cloths applied for
one or more hours. These cloths
should be wrung out of water as
hot as you can stand and held on
the udder until cool. An applica
tion of camphorated vaseline or
one tablespoon of turpentine mix
ed with one pound of lard should
then be rubbed thoroughly on the
udder. Keep the cow in a clean
and dry stall, and repeat the same
treatment every day until the in
flammation has disappeared.
Question: How much silage
should I feed my cow each day du
ring the winter? What other feed
should be added ?
Answer; This depends on the
weight of the animal. A cow will
consume about three pounds of si-
84 Years Old
84 Years Strong
84 Years The Servant
of North Carolina Baptists
INVITES YOU TO SEND HER YOUR DAUGHTERS THAT
THEY MAY BE TRAINED FOR THE
LARGER CHRISTIAN LIFE
1. Small Student Body.
2. Well Trained Faculty.
3. Personal Individual Attention.
4. Strong Department of Education Practice Teaching.
5. Strong Fine Arts Department; Expression, Piano, Voice,
6. Moderate Expenses.
7. Christian Influence.
Recognized By State Department of Education
For Catalogue and Other Information Write to
W. B. Edwards, President
MURFREESBORO, NORTH CAROLINA