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of the Southern Sfatea
Commission fa Kerch wee the
hfant of i
be eut fa cofttbtai^ton?for hofa^ ^
W. Grosber, leading foreetor of the
State College Extension Service.
iv the H. K Harts
farm fa Vucn Goaty for the visit
ing foresters. The emit, conduct
hi e forest of 30-year-old pine, wee
staged oe a quarter-acre plot with a
preliminary harvest being made to
stimulate the faster grovth of trees,
which were left Results show
that the per acra yield of wood if cut
for both lumber and pulpwood would
net at least $37J0 more than if the
entire area was eut for pulpwood
The combination cut produced 11,
436 board feet of saw timber worth
$114.36, and 11.88 eords of pulpwood
worth $36.64, a total of $160. The
overall cut for pulpwood netted 37.6
cords worth $112J0, leaving a mar
gin of $37.20 fa favor of the combi
In this analysur it was assumed
that the mill man would take slabs
and edgings. However, if the land
owner got these "Leavings," valued
at. $1.60 per cord, his cash return
from the combination cutting would
be increased by an additional $30.
The stum page prices of $10 per
thousand feet for saw timber and $3
per cord for pulpwood an consider
ed about average on the basis of pres
ent market figures for comparable
timber. Greater said.
Farm Output Should
Maintain 1945 Pace
At the outset of the 1946 farming
season fa North Carolina. H. Brooks
James, tarn management specialist
and agricultural economics expert of
the State College Extension Service,
has observed that high farm incomes,
attained in 1946, can be maintained
this year only through the continued
high-level production of "cash" crops.
Here is a summary of James' state
ment: " 7 ?;
"To secure the .maximum profit,
farmers should produce cash crops
at about the 1946 level. Any reduc
tion in tobacco, peanuts or cotton ia
likely to reduce the net farm income.
Of course, cash crop production must
be kept in line with the labor supply
and other production factors.
"Special consideration should be'
given to the production of feed crops
and to the development of grain and
livestock which may be mm stable'
> ?. -f-v ?
yteti'M'*" .'I? '*' 431 '???:?'
Owm Richards, manager of ?*?
OPA policies for the shortage of but
ter and says that milk to neat on the
list for aa acute shortage.
i A ww a '
rfiAK ah ursninu
IN HOG CHOLERA
recur In cycles. As peak of tkaoe
cycle* ia reached about every tea to
thirteen years. Even during the leer
of occurence several thmnanrt
an usually reported, with
?ually reported, wltl
up to |30,000,000.
and livestock haalt)
ofBrtale an deeply cxiwoh ned that
cholera may flare badly this year,
especially as the cycle is oow tag
overdue. Contributory factors are
failure to seasonally hwwunilss thous
ands of herds because of unfavorable
market outlooks, the heavy carry
over of unvaccina ted brood sows, and
a general let down la sanitation sad
husbandry methods because of the
farm labor shortage.
Common danger signals of a pend
ing cholera outbreak are: The death
of one or more pigs; failure to eat; a
tendency to hide In the litter; weak
ened hind lege; staggering gait; gum
Sly eyelids; discolored skin.
,v *1 ,
Yet May may molt la total death
loos o( all sarins 011 the farm, ike
only safe procedure, and the most In
expensive Insurance policy against
cholera losses is proper vaccination
at an suscepUhfe swine oh the farm
even though no hog cholera is known
to exist in the immediate neighbor*
hood, that seemsffpe
sound practice this
BRING YOUR RADIO
TROUBLES to the
At 124 North M*in St
Radio Tubes, Batteries
and Aerials for Autos
WE CAN ALSO CHANGE TOUR BATTERY SET
We Also furnish Public Address System for Any Occasion.
Prompt Service! ? Reasonable Prices!
G. W. ANSLEY, Manage'
Mother?Now, Mary Jme, wont
you give your brother -a part of your
Mary Jane ?Not me! That
what Eve did to Adam? and
a how she's been criticized
since! ;? ' :.y..
The Annual Stockholders
of The Farmville Building *
Association will be held in the City
Hall, Tueeday night, April 16th,
8:00 o'clock. All stockholder*
urged to be pseessit either in
or by proxy.
G. A. ROUSE, Secretary.'
By. Order of the Board. *
ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE TO
Having qualified as Administrator
of the Est^e of Mrs. Julia H. Alien,
deceased, late of Pitt County North |
Carolina, this is to notify all persons I
having claims against the estate of J
the said deceased to exhibit them to 1
the undersigned Administrator or
Attorney at Farmville, North Caro
lina, an or before the 15th day of
March, 1947, or this notice will be J
pleaded in-bar of their recovery. All
persons indebted to said Estate will
please make immediate payment.
This 14th day of March, 194&
ROSCOE C. ALLEN,
Administrator of Mrs.
Julia H. Allen Estate.
John B. Lewis, Atty. M-16-6wks
Bay Bends To Have And To Hold!
FLORIDA SWEET JUICY
LARGE BIPE ">
~ ' VP
Local loots S 10*
Row English has 2 ?? 7&
Hanover or Tnrnip Salad 2 19*
3 49c i Z! 97c
3 &? 37c t &.* 73c
3 29c t 57c
tegular She Soap
'aliilin ?? 7c
.iftkicy <=*? 7c
Ml Wax if Sic
Fat Back lb. ? 16c
Weiners ,.. lb. 37c
Round Steak.......... Ib........... 42c
? Choice Roast Beef ?
Fryers ..... drawn lb. 42c
Small Turkeys, drawn, lb. 68c
: ?FRESH FISH ?
Butters, lb. 28c ? Rock, lb..34c
Macker&l, lb. 25c
GBOYER B. WEBB
JOHN N. FOUNTAIN *
ML J. (JACK) MOYB
4 * -?
( . .^v:
\ k *
Operate" of The Farmers Warehouses 1 & 2 Were For Many Years Associated With The Knott's Warehouses And Do Assure Their Many Fanner Friends
A Continuation of The Courteous and Satisfactory Service That We Have Always Given. Our Aim Is Still To See That Each Pile of Tobacco Brings The Top
Dollar and Our Years of Experience In The Tobacco Business Is Your Guarantee Of This. We Will Have With Us Most of The Same Personnel That Has
Been With The Firm For ,W?l v?- a-j .