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I'c hkeepste, N. Y.
Ai ust 24, 1835.
Editor, ,m Time:" '
The At., uiy Packing Company
few months ago sent out circular
letter Baying: "Dont blame your
butcher." , ' -Unfortunately
some do blame the
butcher for the high price of beef
and pork. It U fooUah and unjust,
to be sure, but we are in w naw
of Acting foolishly and unjustly.
Some blame the President saying
that his reduction program Is re
sponsible for the scarcity and the
scarcity is responsible for the high
' Some blame i Wilson, Armour,
Tempoiary grazing crops, s6wn
this fa!!, w; 1 provide cattle with
good ecnomlcal feed next spring at
time when' the permanent pas
ture Is not in condition for graz
On many farms over the State,
the supply of silage and hay gets
low in March, with the result that
cows are turned Into the perma
nent pasture around April 1.
At this season the grass is short.
watery, and low in nutritional va
lue, said John - A. Arey, extension
Swift, and other packers, I am not dairy specialist at State College.
: sure that they deserve the blame,
if indeed there; is any blame any-
? where. '
,'!; A few years ago the coal miners
struck for an increase in their pay.
They demanded that they be paid
: ten cents more the ton for digging
coal out of the earth. The thrifty
operators got busy and threatened
to put up the price of coal one dol
lar on the ton to meet the increas-
. ed cost of production.
The sod is also wet from winter
rains and is easily cut by the hoofs
. For this reason,; Arey ' pointed
out, cows should be "kept off the
permanent : pasture until it has
made ja good growth and the sod
has become firm. Hence, the need
for temporary grazing crops or an
adequate supply of aiiage.
- On farms where the soil is most
ly clay, he added, the fields are
The Spirit of Greed is to blame, easily damaged by early grazing
for many iniquities in our business I and silage should be fed the cattle
life. Let us declare war upon this) until the sod la firm and the per-
enemy, the Spirit of Greed. :
' John T. Fltxgeral J
mc: si i .
After i i
tcgo'L.-r, 3 ,j.
room where tLe L.
delicious ice cream
. v. I
The Womans Auxiliary met at
3:30 o'clock at the Presfcvterian
church Monday P. M., August 28.
Scripture Reading, Acts 10:8-15 by
Mrs. J, D. Mallard. Program "tat
tle Journeys Throuirh Svnodical
ana irescyterial Mission Fields.
Mrs. s. K. Turner was leader. Oth
era taking part were. Mesdamea
Cnas. Hearn, J. C. McMillan, Henry
Wells, pavid Wells, C. V. Holland
and E. J. Wells. Missions in the
mountains, "Does it Pav" bv Mrs.
j. ju. weiis.
Friends of Mrs. R. D. Usher are
glad to know she is improving.
Week end guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Joe Rivenbark were Miss "Kitty"
Mumford, Mrs. Earl WUHama and
ner iwo cmiaren of Wilmington,
Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Merritt, Wil
mington spent the week end, with
Mrs. Merritt' parents. Mr. and
Mrs. N. D. Potter.
Sallie Margaret Wells entertain
ed a few of her friends at the home
t manent pasture grasses are more
I mature. ..'' i i hicuuo i uic uuiua
ibnwzi rye and barley sown at the.of grandmothers Friday even-
z pntA nf fmir tumhola fn thk nors .tag, August 23rd. ' . - 1
. - jur. ana Airs. James para and
' . v
AFuULine of ;
' , '
V A 1 W. & NUNN .
- Kinston, N. C.
For an early grazing crop, Ar
grazing crop, Araw " " ' "" r- "nu
said there are several seed mlL-t'!Lu"lre"' J"t"aca Baran rage and
turea that are good. Ho recommend
ea a nail ana nan mixture or a
By adding 10 pounds of crimson
clover seed to each acre, he con
tinued,' the quality of this grazing
will be improved a great deal.
- Seeding should be done about the
middle of September on fertile soil
to which 400 pounds of a good fer
tilizer has been applied to the acre.
One acre of pasture will be enough
for two cows.
. WED OS DEATHBED
'.- Mansfield, Oho. Charles Behead,
47 plumber, realizing that he was
on his death bed. Was married to
Miss Grace Scott The next day he
died leaving his entire estate. .
O ii ii '-
TRAIN FALLS 110 FEM .
Hillsboro, Oregon. Five men
were killed when a train plunged
110 feet into a rocky canyon near
here when a trestle collapsed. -
Mrs. D i, Boney on her seventy
first birthday, Friday, August 23
was given a surprise party by her
daughter, Mesdameg Hubert Bpney
and V. A. Boney. She spent the
morning with Mrs. Hubert Boney
and when she returned home in the
early afternoon at the door greet-
When in KINSTON
Make Your Head
E. B. Marston
Fresh Stock Seeds
T HE B I G
- Kinston, N. C.
Phones 50 and 51
wheat el i
tion no. is
ly prove ! t
of the i.
Over a j
found t r,
non-fertii.. 1 l
c e-.l i
. a. i... i
. j! 'ii
i' parents, I - t . "
. then ' 9 v . ! i -i
to ent'.-r Guiii.1.
a . ".
J zl rrc::
. 3 to small t"-
sd profit to tUe
;! crop sells for any-
i conducted with
'nont branch sta-
iile have def:aite-
- (ii.'.u value of good
1 C B. Williams, head
Cuilege agromy . de-
J of 11 years it was
v n 200 pounds of
r vera applied to the
ed yield over the
olds paid for the
the best way to make a
perfect union of two pieces
of metal is by ' welding
. . . and the best way to get a more
pleasing flavor and a better taste in
a cigarette is by welding together the
different types of tobacco ...
r'"; '' A
That is just what we do in making
CHESTERFIELD Ggarettes the three
types of mild ripe home-grown to
baccos, that is tobaccos grown in this
country, are welded together. Then
they are welded with aromatic Turkish.
'When these tobaccos are welded
together you get a combined flavor1
which: is entirely dieret from anyv
one type of tobaccb.
'- It is this welding of the right
amounts of the right kind of tobac
cos that makes CllESTEZirilLD a rIdeg
and better-tasting cigarette. ,
cigarette Mat's I.TJIT'
iertmzer b-- I ' ve an average ex
tra proKt of ,,r3 per acre.
When 4 J r .unda were applied,
the extra pp.. t was SH.82 above
fertilizer c ' i. A 600-pound ap
plication fi. a a gain of 115.42.
and an 8uj i m ,,j application gave
a profit of 117.33 an acre above the
cost of the fertilizer.
The exact amount of the gain to
be derived from fertilization do
pends, of course, upon the lndivi
dual farmer's soU, weather condi
tions, cost of production, and price
of grain on the market, Professor
Williams pointed out;
On average Cecil clay or clay
loam soils of the Piedmont area, he
recommended a fertilizer mixture
containing 10 percent available
phosphoric acid, 4 per cent nitro
gen, and 4 percent potash, ' From
800 to 400 pounds per acre should
be applied when the crops : are
Where the soil is good, or where
it has been fertilized with manure,
or where legumes have been plow
ed under ,the percentage of nitro
gen in the mixture may be reduced
or even left out. Piedmont soils in
average condition need at least 4
percent nitrogen, he added. "
:f'-::' i e ' i'v
Cattle For Exhibit s
1 Need Good Fitting
Cattle to be exhibited at fairs
should be given special, care and
fmd for a month, op more, before
they are to be shownjt , .
The amount ox gram 10 xeeu ae-
pends upon the condition of the in
dividual animal at the start of the
fitting period.. The animals should
enter the shwsr ring With enough
flesh to appear thrifty, but with no
surplus -fat $- c.-V'if'i
As a reed, jonn Arey, extension
dairy specialUt at Stat College,
recommends a mixture, composed
of 30 pounds of corn meal, SO lbs.
of crushed oats, 25 pounds of wheat
bran, and IS pounds of linseed or
soybean meal. ' ' '
If at the beginning or tne ntung
period the cattle lack flesh, he
stated, it is well to give them a
small amount of commercial mo
lasssea feed with the grain mixture.
During the show period mixed
hay is preferable to legume hays,
since the latter often induce scours
If the cattle -are moved from- one
fair to another.
Since silage is not available at
the fairs, beet pulp may be sub
stituted in the ration. ' Arey sug.
gested that the animals should be
changed to the beet pulp feed
short whil before show time. .
During th fitting period, teach
the animals to lead and pose well,
he urged, as many good animals
have been placed down the line be
cause the attendant was unable to
handle them properly.
. Blankets placed over the animals
during thevfitting period will help
give their coat a sleek, glossy ap
pearance. The blankets' should be
removed daily and each animal glv
en a good rub down with brush and
hand. Clip the head, ears,, neck.
belly, and tall setting a few days
before exhibition time. Trim and
polish the horns and hoofs.
' , (Intended for loot week) -
v We sure have bad some rain in
Sarecta for the last few days. -Mr.
Prentice Garrls spent Sunday
evening with his parents, Mr. and
Mrs. C. R. Garrls near La -Grange.
Mr. Paul Englam spent Sunday
afternoon with, Miss Thelmer Cappi
Mr. Junior Fulton spent last
week with his grand parents is
Mrs. John Smith spent last week
with her mother, Mrs. A. A. Qulnn
Mrs. John Smith spent Sunday
evening with Mr. and Mrs. Joe
Benton in Sarecta. ; '
Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Daughtrys
brother and family ; ont the week
end with them.
Mr. and Mrs. r- o r.'tsr spent
the week end w! "i t ' "r I rirents.
Mr. EcnDau.' ' et Iter
fro-n Y '9 p '1 ' " i ' l.
T ... . ' -1 T " I
' .-e . t l c jj
t 6t C. 'I.
. i ii. , -i i : -
t C . s cf i rl l . n-
' ; n.
s X riulice Garths) end I ur
r t , i .-n visited near Kinaton
i :. Trey IIuHund gave a small
i- .r cf his friends a fibft-fry
- -"y V-Jtt. Everyone repoi t-jd
a r-Ua t no.
Amot t the friends and relatives
t" ut vi ted ITAUa Ruby- Mar a
E i'-1 v were as follows: Jiss
I-- 2 .t .iTf and Linmie Grant.
rs Lrulce Jones, Cheater Wags
staff, . trick Roberaon and Paul i
.r- .:tff, all of Clinton.
i Hisses Ruby Martin and Linmie
Grant, ITers Paul Wagstaff and
Etrick Ruberaon, viasted Miss
Grant's friends and relatives at
Jacksonville Sunday afternoon.
. 1 At
J A, tt. II
Tt-e iC ...: i Jo r.'.ilton riy-e-t,
An: '; I-yst atU Crea.-e
1 i ";;",), end each of t' "'in, wn!
t-.:,e nolioe t!..it action entitled as
above has been coinmcnccJ in the
Kui "lor Court of Duplin County,
North Carloina, to foreclose mort
gf-;i on land from Joe B. Bryant
and Margie Bryant to W. P. Ward,
book 203, page 501, Registry of
Duplin County, assigned to T. L
Johnson, by W. P. Ward, book 410,
pabe 153,- Registry of Sanmpson
County, each of said defendants
having inherited an interest in said
lands from Joe B. Bryant; and said
defendants will further take notice
C!- k of
? r-f 4 g.
130 N. Queen
. r- , I 4,-Y -
f W V ,
Fcr the C:;2ct Fall Season in the
32 Years Ve Have Served as
"Iliriston's Lcadinfj Clothier"
-: Mr. II. Stadien has just returned from the Eastern
Markets where he purchased NEW FALL CLOTHING,
SHOES and FURNISHINGS. We are ready to serve
the people of Kinston and those who come to Kinston to
buy and sell. r - . . . J
. . If you buy at STADIEM'S higher price for tobacco 1
does not mean higher prices for clothing.
Kinston's Leading Clothier
SINCE 1903 " V
' t.ri f rrmr
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