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i, f jiirat
v, . extension
, , . . 'e College.
! . r effective
o is known at
i, f rowers can take
. t , .k us spread and to
, i ? ..re crops front wilt.
t step, he continued, is
.J.j tie disease as soon as
i , s . a in a field. Wilt causes
,", , '. a to droop or wilt, then wrin
, . 1 tint yellow, and die. Finally
: j. .if j ile entire plant is killed.
i Tie disease is nsually found in
- i-. scattered patches over a field, but
1 fifim.s high percentage of the plants
y t'. e in each patch is affected. If a dis
i i . irt, I eased stalk is tut in two and pres
' - 'Lerjsed with the .fingers, a dirty, yel-
, i 1 3 re-es-
1 .. -Louses.
i I -:-t ,of
" -s fiopart
, I i painted
. ..-antes of
; . a a certifi-
.;'s of. his to
t b.o-u?g the av
t 1 ave been paid
ver can see for
r t! e bid offered
lAitrtfli iuwi anil jlinn ATI
I AVI " AkJU WW V1U M. www.
spread into uninfected areas by
water running from one field to
another, on the feet of men or an
imals, or on wheels or other parts
of farm implements.
To check the spread of the dis
ease this season, Dr. Shaw point
ed out, growers should exercise
Some 20 spades cf f
. Lly.ing in Horta Carol' - 1 V .'
College botapy d; t.
These cariilvft- ij'.-U t
insects on tLdr L .vs e1 t ..t
them, he ezj-' J.
On an acre in, t,...'m U. C.
where trumpet ilart, or Venu3'
fly-trap grows arr: ' stly, Is
continued, a minion cr more Li
sects must be destroyed every sum
"Wouldn't it be fine if we coulJ
plant Venus' fly-trap between
rows of beans to catch the beetles,
or pitcher plants in corn fiiUs to
catch the ear-worms V he asked.
Unfortunately, these plants are
hard to grow except ia hogs.
Venus' fly-trap ia found within
75 miles of Wilmington. The spine
bordered leaves snap ; shut in
stantly on any insect that touches
them. After the insect is digested,
the leaf opens again.
A .small plant growing in the
botany laboratory at the college
caught more than a dozen house
flies in a few weeks.
In southern Europe, Wfritford
added, farmers grow a plant with
, 5 t
" e t J.t.
"IT Cr ai
J I wfii JU
t.r strvice to its
'a Times each
:J i'.ve au'.'-oritative answers to
f ifaJoas on t2A mcuu bcuiu.v,
h -ir r -neckl arrarement wiJi
1 v.l ,1 r t7.-!. ITanrirer of ihe
-.""ir.!!-!:.! Security Board .office at
'ijclul Eecurity Board
every precaution to keep the " or-; "cky leaves. When hung in their
ganisms irom being carried: into.bouses, the plants catch flies and
new territory. - UU1C1 "c' iijr-jnuwr.
. To nrotect future crops, it is'- varouaa me yeuow
i as.l sell irrml ,,, Smt. fialisbnrr Etreet in Bal-
l';;lc&l cina b-. h. eiai Security Board
; i ia ytstJ f-:r. v no-ge-ted to nasi on the o-
Try out tie L-owwj Lst of rf angwen to questions on
TttaUcs Eiry ba jJaated Eocial' Security, which . may be
t.-s ft cf A-r::t: : . , v .ml,i0,eii. employees,
and others, througn uw
Times. Address inquiries to THE
EDITOR, The Duplin Times, Ken
...!! v a. Answers will be
riven hen in the order in ;whkh
ro'!iiifoniiational lenrioe tnd is not
9 . - a a M . f. ,' n-.a.al I
with thn BoolU WCUIlvy ituiuu
polioy names will not be pblislt-
" j close to the av-j advisable to start a four-year ro-
(..:8, ana he can
,iion in deoiding
X to reject tne Did
itation with wilt-resistant crops
j such as corn, wheat ,rye, soybeans,
I cotton, sweet potatoes, and mel-
r information, tue ons. , -
j s "1 his tobacco at too' These crops will' give the wilt
s or, on the other hand, organisms a chance to die out be
et a bid that is. as fore tcbacco is planted again. On
tobacco is worth, and the other hand, plants like Irish
; a sale, Clement point- potatoes, peppers, tomatoes, pea
. . jnots, ragweed and hone nettle
--ma m a Territory ' - help keep the wilt organisms a
b a of Alabama remained 'Uve " " '
y two year,t, nltto months ., - ' ,
, , Kmf d'vlnz from an alrpUno,,
Harold Parklwnt 1 shown Mr
' boforo bo opaswd Ms parachnto
Harold Parkhurst, panchnte
jumper, plummet! earthward
in a thrilling delayed jump.
He's calm about it, Isn't he?
He says about his cigarette:
"Camels give mildness a new
meaning.They never jangle my
nervea.": Don't forget tnat
Camels are made from
V " I'
trumpet plant reaches a height of
three feet and has a trumpet-like
leaf that can catch a half-cupful
of insects .including crickets and
The bladderworts ' which v grow
in bog pools have many tiny blad
ders with trap doors that operate
whenever an insect v touohes the
trigger. . r ,t 1 ,
AAA Leader to
Tell About the
. The federal amcultural prog
ram for 1938 wSl be discussed by
I. B. Hutson, assistant AAA ad
ministrator, Wednesday morning
of Farm and Home Week to be
held at State College, August 2-8. (the day. Cover seed bed I with
J V- c Iready itarted this
:s collection of American -:cu
Stamps, all we need to
.: Four more are waiting for
at your American Oil Com- ?
?aler or itation. NOW.!
Zl&mH, Hii.;ard, isi chard,
Endive, lettuce, Caven top jumip,
and Chinese cabbage. Boot crops
Turnips, carrots, Eeeti. Other
Crops Celery, Cowards, Cabbage
(larly Jersey Wakefield), Snap
beans,' lama beans,1 Sugar
ax! Tomatoes, - -
Broccoli , (Calabree Creen
Sprouting Italian), cauliflower
and Chinese cabbage may . be
planted in hills 15 inches apart
Use several seed to the hill and
then thin to one plant. The seed
may be sown in a plant bed and
then transplanted. Three to ) four
weeks after the plant have been
transplanted,' sidedress them with
nitrate of soda.
Sow celery in plant " bed and
cover the soil with old burlap
bags or a layer of heavy building
paper. This covering will hold
moisture and hasten germination.
As soon as the plant appear
bove the ground remove the cov
ering. Transplant to field around
6 to 8 week later. Set punt ia
double row 6 to 8 inches apart.
Celery will not mature in acid soil.
Wood ashes or hydrated line
broadcast over the toil area a
month or more, before setting
plant will aid in maturaig celery.
If yon have never : eaten real
ou Aty (u300 i-as) moo nSns
try Golden Cross Bantam variety.
This variety matures uniformly,
develops ears having 10 to 14
row and with kernel which are.
sweet and tender. Planted by the
first of August it should mature
before frost ' -
-Head lettuce! Sow seed In bed
which is partially 'shaded during
Cn"":-: Win Johnson grass
po- i r js-kl -. "
a: Johnson gras pro-
s J a kam nnnns uniA VflAWIt Si
I when the noraml growth of - the
grass has been stopped or retarded
by such adverse conditions as
drouth, bruising; trampling . or
cuttmg. Usually no trouble is ex
perienced from livestock gracing
the grass except in extremely dry
weather or on the second growth
immediately after a cutting. Dt,
C. D. Qrinnells, veterinarian . of
the Xorth Carolina Experiment
Station, say . chokeberry and
black cherry also ; produce this
poisonous acid under adverse
QUESTION: When is the best
time to cut soybeans and cowpeas
for hay T
' ANSWEB ; Cut the , soybeans
when the seed are about half -de
veloped in the pods and the cow-
peas when the first pods begin to
yellow. A poor Quality of hay ' is
often produced from these eropa in
North Carolina because most of
CUInO?: I have a field of
corn on whidh I want to turn rcy
hcs. Vhen is the best stage of
growth to do thisf , ,
AXwWEB: If the best stage of
growth for the corn is meant,
then anytime after the corn .
grains have passed ' the dough ,
stage. If the best stage of growth i
for the pig is meant, then any-.
time after the young fellows are
weaned. When hogs are turned in-
to standing oorn, the elf-feeder
containing tankage or fish meal k
should be put into the field. It r
would be well to have a mineral '':
mixture available also. 1 .
Wa take this opportunity to
oonvey to our friend, relatim
and Br. Henderson our apprecia
tion for the kindness, sympathy ,
and assistance shown as during
the illness and death of our hus
band and brother.
MBS. BHODA B. OUTLAW, and
MISS KATIE OUTLAW.
Extension specialists'predict a-
na mit ion lanv ta nut them foi
o,t. Wo. 28: I am'a raa-lhay. Livestock do not relish stems increase in the planting
nmiovMr and am baying S-land tough fiber, bnt do eat green, tttaila and pasture grasses r uus
lT percent of my pay toward a leafy hay with excellent results. W with a orresponaing heavy
- ?!ril 1. navine . , increase in the use of ground
Startine at 8 o'clock. Hutson layer of woods litter, and water
will exnlain tentative tilan" for thoroughly once a week. Trans
'. J.ive to any ''American'
r c r satiorland ask for the.
3 15-pege Stamp Album '
' "ll!.e stamps issued to date.'
t four more stamps each
'arly until you have the
- 4 :es of 32 stamps,
,'l ! to bar aaytfcla"
73 tell the tory of
1 1 j " ares! Boys, girls,
r J to collect these
1 1 ; s and girl must
' 11 y some ;rown-up.
r -1 simps are free,
5 ta t'-y anything.
c..!y while the
: p.'I )
: , l
the axprifenltural conservation Uro
gram to be offered North Carolina
farmers, next year.
He will also give the growers
oDDortunity to express their opin
ion of the program, as conducted
this, year, and of the proposed pro
gram for 1838, saia J5. i. Jrwya,
of State College, . I
- In addition, Hutson will outline
the bills now before Congress ; re
garding control legislation for cot
ton, tobacco, corn, wheat ,and rioe,
and .which may be expanded to in-
uiuue peanuw ana vtuuk luvya.
"xnis will no your uuuuw w
get some first hand - information
on the program for next year,
Iloyd stated in urging all growers
who can to hear Hutson peak. v
John W. Goodman - ,of State
College, who lhas . arranged the
Farm and Home Week program,
has announced that farm tenancy
will be the subject of mush ois-
cussion Tuesday morning:
Two landlords .will discuss the
matter from their viewpoint, and
three tenants will explain -the
problem; confronting those : who
work land owned by others, j '
Tenant security will be ue
subject of a talk by C. B. Fans, of
the Besettlement Administration,
and Congressman Harold P. Cool
ey will tell about new tenant se
curity legislation. 1 ' 1 '
Every aav o rtne ween wiu
plant to partially shaded part ofl
the garden during the latter part
of August. Apply 5-7-5 fertiliser
to plant row a week before trans
planting, set plants six inches a-
part in row. A few weeks after!
transplanting , give plants a light
side dressing of nitrate of soda,'
New York Wonderful (Strain No
12). is a good variety to pUmt.
1 Linwood Avenues
' ' Poughkeepsie, N. Y.,
. . July 22, 1937 :
Editor. Dunlin Times: -
It seems now that " President
Roosevelt is learning the art of
compromising. President Wilson
is quoted as saying that the Ver
sailles Treaty must be accepted1
without changing the dot of an i
or the cross of a t. The Senate
fwould not .accept so much as the
dqt of an i or. the cross o a t. we
are not called upon to oompromise
on principles, but we must often
do so on measures. We live under
our Constitution today because
the framera at. Philadelphia in 17
87 knew ho wto compromies. ; , -
James Bussell Lowell says of A-
brahm Lincoln: "Come let us rea
the same Do I also pay one . pet-
ia the Federal Government for
Answer you are excluded from
the taxing provisions as set forth
on Tine vm of the social secur
ity Act 'since you are already coy-
ered natter tne ivauroaa acuic
ment Act ' (
Question No. 27: How can I get
a job in the Old-Age Benefits or
ANSWEB: The Bureau of fed'
era! Old-Age Benefits is a depart
ment o fthe Federal Government.
All employees, with the exception
of a few experts in the Bureau,
are taken directly from the Civil
Question No. 28: 1 only- work
one day in a week. Am I included
under the provisions rue ia
Answer: Yes. One days work tn
a year is enough to bring you into
the benefits plan.
Question No. 29; I am 65 years
old now. Do I have to pay taxes
for unemployment compensation!!
Answer: The Social ' security
Act does not tax employees for un
employment compensation. A tew
of the State acts do. Your employ
er' is not exempt in paying a tax
on yon because you are over so.
ttuestion Ho. 30 : I am a one
man corporation and own all the
stock in the corporation. Why am
I not classed as self-employed!
Answer :. Every corporation is
considered a legal -person. Since
that is the case, you work for that
legal person and not for yourself.
Question No. 31: 1 am in busi
ness with another' partner. Will
wo be entitled to benefits under
the Social Security Act at 65!
Answer;: No,' Partners are self
employed, and as such are not el
igible for old-age benefits. You
can get a specific ruling on your
particular case from the Collector
of Internal Revenue. '
v Question No. 82: What must a
person do in order to qualify for
: Answer there are three require
ments in the Act. (1) You must
be at least 65 year old; (8) You
must have earned not less than
$2,000 total wakes from , covered
employment after Deoember 81,
1838, and before the age of Bo;
i3) you must have received wages
from employment on some day in
each of five calendar yean after
Deoember 31, 1936, and after the
age of 65. ,
1 wish to announce that I will
& Nelson s
Whitevffle N r
through this season and will be
"lad to serve m" friends there.
brincr somettuncr worth while' for
North Carolina farmers as well as ' son together about this : matter,"
added, ' has been the tone of all his ad-
fann women. Goodman
I "and we hope to have a - large
number who will ; come , to , . tpena
the entire week." ' '
Before he included lespedeza in
his crop rotation, John Lyon of
Yanoeyville, Route 1, proaucea
only 7 and 8 bushels of wheat per
acre on a nine-acre ! field. This
past spring, he averaged 15.3 bu
shels an acre.
m J. B. Hutson, head of the ajri-
the East Central Region, in -wlicn
North Carolina is located, will dis
cuss the 1333. farm program on
Wednesday, At: -mat during
Farm and Come Week at ' State
Checlans Ealifx cotton fxl'?
last we?'-, t'.e a: " -t c -j a-
- .,-- ' ,
; " ' 1 1 1 is" .; - ' 5 .
dresses tothe American people."
The President knows how to
say "John.''Jim," and 1 "Her
bert.n Jim Farley knows how to
bluff and threaten,
. . . r
it r s
I II now wi au uif J ;
II sTOM-Ol ANO OUR fan. V
II NAItTROtftUS M
1 ' -vuws-
BIRTHDAY PARTY H0N0B8
how to smile. We cannot always
manage real human beings by
such means, however. Do the Pres
ident and loquacious Postmaster
General know how to say "Uome,
let us reason together!"
"According to Isaiah it was God
who spoke these' words. If .God
" Little Janet Boney was honored
by her mother on Wedaseday af
ternoon last week from 4:30 tfll
6 o'clock with a delightful birth-
ow. Ww W d party, xha honor guest was
CIAIITYi .: - ,
. . a-1 , .
seven years old.
Sue to the mist and rain the
guests could not play out-of-door
game a had been planned, but
remained on the front porch dur
ing the first hour where they en
joyed several indoor games - and
stunts. Mrs. Boney assisted by
Cesdames J A. Gavin, F. L. Good
man and Bill Whitfield served
Dixie cups and animal crackers.
Later they cut the big birthday
cake, which was much enjoyed by
the children. : Strawberry , acid
was served with the cake. The
dining table was arranged attrac
tively, carrying out a color note
of pink and green. There were a-
bout S3 pre:; nt.
TSw Largeat Frf 1 '-'
ITatur mscuino says that mo
l -t txr 1 tf GoUatB trot ft
, f C'.""'-"- .ilea,
i mother's lot to watch oncj worr
mM Sa KamII tit tirniNw Rllfl
fBROTHM f smotfMrsworrtooboufffom)ly'
hair probtoms or tndexi now that
FoiihoI is hr to Mp. PoaMllb o raj
inaiiabl foaming oil shampoo; tvput
An and non-Irritating to tho mos
ttndor skin. Fonvol tokos drab, sickhjf
hair and Iterm it thoroughly dtaj
and glowing with vibrant hOrfcf
Through its amazing 2-fold powr M
ttoon and rtvitolixs), Fonvol tokos young hair and kosps ) v
yowng; tokos ota touu nair and mokts tt Iook youngi :
fcHTwl Is, so oconomicalj a goos ' a ' long" way, As9l
yowr druggist for tht rogular 53c tiia. Or, wrt tor 0 oj
rows trial botnt, enclosing 10c to covs oatUng end $c3ag
-1 .-t yea