North Carolina Newspapers

    ?? -?g\ ?; ? /? - :
i H - ,?-??. - <&:'%, J:W$
h 50THK YEAR IN \DVANf
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SYLVA* NjO. MAY 11, 1923
$2.00 THE YEAR IN ADVANCE
WEEKLY FARM NOTES
With the weather so pleasant and
favorable for farm work, the plant
ing of crops is now progrc sing me;
lv although the season is late. tirade.,
clovers and grains are growing mce
^ The stir over the report of c
noctcd cn.p acreages has resulted in
investigation concerning ^ottoii,
h:ch seems to show that Nortii
C?;.,lina my ??? ore t' m ??
I ill" '
| w e,t .nc Pci coin ? 4
".[ . , . : v> . s
,:,'M i . i
i,n a; ""b,c . ? <
naiiv accountable ror th;s. At.;, i.-:
? ' u-tpj ... of conditions has dctov
Rll -???? . , I
mi t'.e late* increases w c tton a??,
t bactv shov?ii in ti.er st..:?K. '
iU- annual farm census will be
listed this month through the tax
listcrs, and judging from the pres
ent interest it will be well developed
Mi'u farm owner should prepare a
li'.u |lt' his own and tenant's acreage
before visiting the lister. This is not
tu -'.hie information, but for the
iiii new' benefits. ?
?Vatauga County reports that they
have 150 acres of certified Irish Cob
blers this year for seed potatoes.
The whole mountain area is peculiar
.".ited for thi.i purpose, as t^sts
.,i Itii'st seed io be equal to
' Mttinv iv.iiVt es.The prospects for
: uv.c.. potato crop ill
.. .;,;i i- unties are good.
iiu- iriiit situation shows that the
Hi-p:. crop has a good prospect
w ;;t. jH'itci.t'S v\ .11 have about onc
i ",.r: i: cr p iu the Sandhills area
: ;1; IV r ioss ill other sections.
,,a ik i.a good pr.spects as has
jj.iiv :;uU C iumbus, and parts of
o a;;e.
, t-.i . -age seems to be sorne
v. .. .i uduml from a year ago al
though less than one-fifth of flast
voar s en p is now remaining oil the
tar us. ii'C spring plowing is about
lonr-lifths dune and two-thirds of
the work of spring planting is done.
All livestock Is in good condition,
having experienced no epidemics or
shortage of feed during the winter.
The rate of deaths is from two to
five per cent annually from disease.
The new building for the Depart
ment of Agriculture at Raleigh is
very imposing and even before com
pletion the 3rd and 4th, floors are
being occupied, by the divisions who
have been cramped in the museum
halls.
Plans for the State Farmers' Con
vention at the State College in July
arc getting big results. The Crop
Reporting Association holds its an
nual meeting then. The state .fair
census work will by that time show
up remarkably well.
o
AERENDALE PROVES HIS CASE
Franklin, N. C. May 1Q. ? When J.
M. Gray, assistant director of exten
sion for the State College and State
Department of Agriculture, came to
Macon County sometime ago to take
up the matter of having a county
agent employed in the County, he
found some opposition. The farmers
wanted the work but the CountyCom
missioners couldn't see how it would
pay. So badly did the farmers want
an agent, however,- that nine lead
ing men volunteered to sign notes of
$100 each to help defray the expenses
of the work and if at the end of the
year, the agent did not show at least
$900 profit by his work, they would
pay this amount to the county as a
reimbursement for the county's part
of the agent's salary.
John V. Arrcndale was secured as
farm ageut and he went to work on
Junuary first of this year.
The other day, he held a cooper
ative sale of poultry .The results show
that 2.377 chickons were sold from
193 farms. The fowls weighed 91,
963 pounds and were sold for $2,?
085.67. Most of these fowls were
simply culls from the general flccks
found over tho county. The average
pricc offered for them locally was
live cents a pound for the old rooe
ers and 15 cents a pound for the
host hens. John Arrendale secured
an average of about 21 eents a pound
?n the whole lot, and at one sale
showed iu actual dollars and cents
thct he was worth at least $900 to
his folks. " !
he is. planning another sale
for May 23* ihen he hopes to do bet
ter because ha will probably have
more birds to sell. More people arc
now (interested in culling out their
N?ld stuff and saving the best birds
tor use at home.
Along with his other work, County
Agent Arrendale has started three
i^tb* eoo? ty,
BELONGING TO THE CHURCH
By Rev. 0. J. Jones
The following, spoken about Sarah,
i church member, was overheard:
''No, I would not say that Sarah be
longs to the church. I know that is
the way it is usually said, but if
words mean anything' it is not right
to violate their meaning. Sarah does
not belong to the church, and when
she joined it she had no idea of reai
belonging to it. Her time does not
u<r t- it; her friendships do not
bull ng to it ; her money does not be
un t" it; ! er ambitions do not be
ig to it. Sarali belongs first, last
and all the time to hereself.
How many Sarah's are there?
H<?w many l>ejung to the church?
Paul, had a right to say he belonged
to the church for he said '.'Behold,
\ go bound in the Spirit to Jerusa
lem", and "Necessity is laid upon!
me". But how many of those who)
make np the membership of the |
church to-day really hold themselves
at the service of the' church f
An editorial in TheSaturday Even
ing Post for May 5 uncovers a w6ak
spot in the church. 'Here is the sen
tence, ' ' Men wonder what is the mat
ter with the church, the real trouble
ship of God. There is not the sl}ght
of religion or church attendance that
~t doesn't count". There is nothing
that will take the. place of the wor
ship of God. There is n^jt the light
est chance to work out the high
[ schemes of social betterment being
devised all the time unless we can
feed that- spirit of betterment on the
united worship of God. A very pit
able spectacle is the' church member
?vho stands off and makes his Phar
isaical fling at the church. He is the
church's woiHt enemy. A smart
phrase that you will often hear is.
1 believe in Christianity but not in
churchianity. I am sure Jesus would
not have said that for he said, "1
build my ohurch and the gates of
hell shall not prevail against it".
What we need to hear is the mem
bership of the churches saying, "I
believe in Christ and the church".
That is ,our church members ought
to belong to the chuvck \
1 ? o ? ; *>
A MODEL ADVERTISER
?
? Our advertisers will be interested
in a clipping which The JOURNAL
recently received from* the Division
of Publications of the Agricultural
Extension Service at Raleigh. It in
believed that the method of attract
ing attention to goods for sal? as
exemplified by Defoe in his tale
about Robinson Crusoe 'could be well
followed by some of our advertisers:
"Robinson Crusoe was both a
pioneer and successful advertiser.
True,, there were no newspapers at
that time, but he 'knew the value and
necessity of attracting attention to
his important business, and that
without the support of others his
venture would prove a failure. He
also believed in changing his "copy"
often, so when his first flag (a shirt)
was whipped to pieces by the wind
and weather Crusoe put another gar
ment on the pole, and he kept at it
until he got what he wanted, a ship.
' ' Suppose he had stopped with the
failure of his first flag,, as some mer
chants do with one advertisement, on
the plea that 'advertising doesn't
pay'. Crusoe would have returned to
dust and it would have been scatter
ed upoi the waters and lost. The
moral is : Put out your signal and
keep changing its style. In other
words, use your local newspaper re
gularly and systematically and you
will get what you want and deserve."
? Clinton Democrat.
% INVITED TO ATLANTA
St. Luke's Church on Peaehtree
Street, Atlanta, Ga., has just extend
ed to the Reverand Clarence S. Mc
Clellan, Jr., Rector of St. Andrew's,
Canton, St. John's, Sylva and St.
David '8, Cullowhee, an invitation to
consider a call to Atlanta. St. Luke's
Church has ' a membership of nearly
900 persons, and is one of the larg
est and best known of the Efiiscop&l
Churches in the South. During his
nearly two years residence, in Canton,
druing which time he has also bo*n
serving the Episcopal churches , in
Jackson County, fhe Rector has. re
ceived many attractive calls to larger
Episcopal churches, but he has de
clined thfm all.
? o? . ? -
porkers of the State College and
State Department of Agriculture
find that good purebred brood sows
have Urge litters; which grow rapid
ly into pork, use less feed per pound
pin pros to drifry ia> .
BALSAM
Mrs. A. H. Haight, who recently
sold her home and farm here, left
Monday for her former home in
New York. She will stop over for a
few days in Lynchburg, Va., to visit
the Misses Portner, who 4for many
j years had charge of the Episcopal
? Mission school here. From there she
j will go to Washington, and spend
. some time with her daughter, Mrs.
' C. H. Swiek, and son, Frank J.
Haight.Mrs.Haight has many friends
in and near Balsam who regretted to
See here leave. She loved her
friend* here, the mountains and sur
, rounding, county, and was loath to
leave, but since her husband's death
about n year ago, her children have
been opposed to her living alone.
Mrs. John Coward went to Way
nesville, Saturday.
Mrs. H. 'P. Ensley and Mr. and
Mrs. EugeneEnsley motored to Brack
Mountain Sunday.
Some of Our people attend ''the
, Jenkins revival in Hazelwood every
evening.
Again our population has increased
a son having "arrived to stay in the
following homes: Mr. and Mrs. John
Blanton, Mr. and Mrs. Napolen Bry
son, Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hance, Mri
and Mrs. Lloyd Lyle.
Quite a number of Balsamites have
been to see the "mountain slide"
between Willets and Addie, which has
caused the passenger trains to trans
fer for several days.
Mr. J. S. Higdon, of Sylva, unload
ed a car of Ford trucks here Tuesday
of last week. On account of the slide
on the Railroad, he had them put
off here and had his men to drive
them to Sylva.
Mr.-fkv?rpe, T. Knight went to
AsfiwiilK' Filday and returned Sun
?hy driving a "RiibyLiu
rolnr"
Mrs. Anrii<\^3icssler and Mrs. A. F.
Dock, who spent the winter in Bi
loxi, Miss., and New Orleans return
ed to Balsam, Saturday.
Miss Hannah Warren, 'who has
been in school at Cullowhee, return
ed homa Saturday.
Mr, Howard Warren and Misses
Kate Kenney and Marie Cowan), at
tended the commencement exercises
in Cullowhee last week.
Mrs. H. P. Ensley, Misses Grace
Mehaffey and Kate Kenney and
Messrs Odel and Hubert Ensley
motored to Asheville Sunday.
Mr. Walter Hyatt and Messrs
Hubert and Ode Ensley motored to
Brevard, Monday.
Mr. M. C. Green motored "fo Way-'
nesville, Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. N. R. Christy went
to Sylva, Thursday, of last week.
o
WTLMOT
Mrs. Dee Denton and children |
spent Sunday night with Mr. and;
Mrs. Lee Nat ions.
Mrs. G. W. Revis of Barker's
Creek visited 'her son, Mr. Lon Revis, .
hero Sunday.
Miss >jcll Nation spent Saturday
night wilh the Misses Brown.
Mr. Charles Middleton, of Tucka
seegee dined at Mr. Kim Nations ,
Sunday. - ' !
% ? ^ i i
Mr. Jim Chastain, of Sylva re- }
turned to his work here Sunday night.
Mr. Julius Watson, 'of Ela dined
at Mr. J. S. Seller's Sunday.
Mr.and Mrs. Wilburn Messer and
daughters, Gladdis and Glena spent
Sunday with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. M. L. ? i
Little Omie Ward spent the week
end with her grandmother, Mn.
Nomi Monteith at Beta. Mrs.
Monteith aeeompained her home j
Sunday.
Miss Florence Brown is spending
* few days with her sister^ Mrs. J.
T. Revis. *? v!
Misses Bonnie and Florence Bum
garner spent ' SGiiaay with their sis
ter, Mre. Lon Ile^is: *.V
Mrs. AlmA Nations duied at Mis.
J. R. Bunjg^rtiers; Sunday. v -
Miss Bessie Farley $al|ed at Mrs.
Walter Baby's, Sunrday. ?
Miss Nora Bradley ' visited Miss
Lila Dills Siandfey.-'V
Mrs. Laura 'Lewis and daughter,
Rnhv nnd "Mr. George Mills called
at John Lewis' Sunday.,
Mr. John Bumgarer wears a
smile; it a boy.
Mr. John Reagan, of Olivet was
here Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Ferguson and
children and Mrs. Sam Monteith
called at Mr. John Bumgarner's,
Sunday.
Mrs. Henry Raby was the guest
of Mrs. Lizzie Ashe, Sunday after
noon.
\Jt* Bwni ton fltlkd it Mib
s7^, J.
(
- i < \ '
Loo Re via', Friday. '
Messrs Jewell Revfs (and Frank
8nftton were here ' Sunday from
barker's Creefc \
. ? Mr. Fred Hughes, of BryBcn City,
was here Sunday.
Dewey Beck visited at Mr. W. M.
Brown's, SuAday. ^
Mr. John Jones and* sons, Ira and
Felix, were here from Barker's Creek
Friday on business.
. Rev. Mr. and Mrs. Garrett called
at Mrs. May Bum garner's, Friday
afternoon. -
? ? ? o ??
SHOAL OBEEK
, A good sermon was delivered at
the Baptist church, Sunday after
noon, by Rev. B. S. West.
Rev. J. R. Church and family at
tended revival services at Iotla last
week. . ;t
Mr. J. M. and Mrs. J. H. Hughes
motored to Cherokee, Sunday after
noon. . ' ? y
Mr. Gohnan .Kinsland -went to
Asheville, Saturday.
Prof, and Mrs. W. E. Bird are at
home for a few days. *. !
Mrs. D. H. Keener, of Asheville,
spent Wednesday night at Mr. J. K.
Terrell's. , : ?? ?' *
Mr. and Mrs. James, Freeman are
stopping at Mr. A. J. Freeman's.
Mr. and Mrs. J: ?. Hoyle spent
Monday in Sylva.
Misses Fannie Anthony and Ad
die Freeman left Satuftlay for Win
ston-Salem.
Mr. G. T. Cooper motored to
Sylva Monday, accompanied by his
daughters, Misses Pearl and Maud,
who were guests, at Mr. ;Grover
Cooper's and Miss Annie Lizzie Ter
rell, who was guest of Miss Ajidery
Bird. .
Mr. H. G. Ferguson mado a bus
iness trip to Sylva, Mouday.
Mr. C. B. Terrell visited Mr.
Wayne Battle, Sunday.
Mr. A. J. Beck, ' of Diftsbofw, spent
the week end with relatives.
Mrs. W. H. Hoyle catted on, Mrs.
J. K. Terrell, Thursday afternoon.
; ?
Our school closed Friday, night. An
interesting programme was rendered
by the school both, Thursday and
iSiday nights.
A fine address was delivered Fri
day looming by Rev. P. L Elliott.
Supt. O. S. Dillard, made an instruc
tive talk Friday night. We are justly
proud ofthe ten young folks who
constitute the first graduating elassr
of the Qualla High school. Our school
has had a successful year. * Some .
speak of a "happy vacation", but
what I say is true, since our school
"ended its probation Qualla
students sure are "blue". : ?
Mr. Wayne Wells, of Cullowhee
and Mr. Dewey Ensley, of Beta, were
visitor's at Shoal Creek during com
mencement.
Prof, and Mrs. C. R. Bird called
at Mr. G. A. Kinsland's Sunday.
Misses Zetta, Roberta and Hannah
Lee Fanner visited at Mr. P. H.
Ferguson's, Friday afternoon.
Mr. Rufus* Mathews and sister,
Mrs. Mary Shuler, left for Winston
Salem, Saturday morning.
Mrs. G. C. Wiggins and Miss Lucy
Parrish visited at Mrs. A. C. Hoyles'
Friday evening. ,
Mrs. D. A. Martin and daughter,
Miss Jessie and Misses Mary wid
Ida Battle visited at Mr. J. H.
Hughes Friday. ' .
Mr. antl Mrs. C. A. Bird and Miss
Nellie McLaughlin left Monday for
Charcston, S. C., where they will, be
I guests of Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Fliri-'
j torn.
j Miss Annie Crisp, of WaynesvUlu,
; is spending a few days at Mr. Phil
j Crisp's. .
Mrs. Wm. Moore and Mrs. Dixon
- Hyatt visited at Mr. Jno. B*adburn,'.s
! Friday. y
j Mrs. J. A, Moore spent the week
aid witfci relatives in Canton. '
Mr. Thad Varner, of Whittier
spent Friday night with Mr. J. M.
Hughes ' \
j \ Miss .Famae* t Anthony and Mr*
Luther Hoyle spent the week end
with friends, at Beta.
Miss Grace Hoyle eatlled tin ? Mrs.
I'M. A. Hughes, Sunday. . x
Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Crisp, and Mr.
and Mrs. J. H. Hughes called at Mr.
j W. H. Hoyles', Sunday afternoon.
Mrs. G. C. Wiggins left Saturday
j for her home at Lenoir.
Miss Fannie Ward, of Wilmot was
; the guests of Mrs. D. L, Oxiner last
week. f
Mr, W. T. MoLanghlin. is making
a business trip to South Carolina.
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Ma reus were
guests at Mr. W. J. Turpin's, Friday.
Messrs Golman Kinitaadi J. 0.
and C. B. Terrell are making a
? mnnntntw fam
i ... .
? . ... .? ? *; if.
- 1 ' '' '
GIRL'S SHORT COURSE IN
RALEIGH NEXT MONTH
| Oil June fourth the Girl's Shori
Course begins in Raleigh. This eouraer
will beheld at Peace Institute, and
> s . f .
tfill'be attended by two hundred club
girls from all sections of North Caro
lina. The week the girls atteud this
meeting, they will be given some
special phase of club. work, which
they in turn will give to their re
spective elubs when they go back to
their counties.
' In addition to the work given,
Colonel Olds, who is State Historian,
will give the girls a sight seeing trip
over Raleigh,showiiig them the places
of interest.
Since Jackson County is farther
West than any of the Uther organized
counties in the state, it will be more
expensive for the four girls who rep
resent us,' than for the girls m
other t?oa?ioni- Because oi' this the
girl's clubs are raising money to Send
their .representatives. The girls n't
Beta 'ViM gj^*a box ^supper for this
purpose -at the school building, ThUi-s
tfay cveping, I^ay the 17th, at eight 1
o'efqet The girls at ^ylvawill give
j?ic at the same' houf", Friday, Mnv
the 18th. The Dillsboro , club will
give an ice cream supper at thel
school building,, Saturday evening of
this week. We will "appreciate the
cooperation of the public in the com
munities where these events are to
be held.
MAMIE SUE JONES.
? (V ?
i ANNOUNCEMENT .
*? ' ' '
The .Jackson County Slimmer
fechoql will open at Cullowhee on
Tuesday, May 22nd, with the follow
ing instructors:
Miss Mary Kilgore, Director.
Miss Mary X. - White, Grammar
Grade.
Miss Irma Ellis, Primary.
These are able and capable in
structors, being leaders in their re- 1
spectivo fields.
All teachers who hold the Pro I
visional B Certificate, the Provisional
A Certificate and the One Year Tem
porary will be required" to afSttid I
this school, if they desire to teach.
All prospective teachers who havel
completed at least the ninth f^rade "?
high school may enroll. All gradu
ates of non standard high schools will
be required to take work in the
county summer school, and upon com- 1
pletion of the required work, will re
ceive the Provisional A Certificate. I
* The following non-standard high
sphools of Jackson County will fail
ft this group: Webster High School,
Qftalla High School, and the Sylval
Collegiate Institute. *
\ Graduates of standard high schools
may enroll in either the County or I
Approved Summer School. , I
All prospective teachers who wish
rooms reserved in the dormitories a>.l
Cullowhee will please make reserva
tions with Prof. W. E. Bird, Cullo
wlicc*
0. S. DILLAlfcD, Co. Supt.
School?.
-n ?
TO ADO^T SCHOOL BUDGET
A meeting of the school commit
teemen of tlie county, has been called
to meet with the County Board of
Education on May 28, to work out
the ,'schcol "budget, for {he ensuing
year. . ? . . *
-;A .'joint, mooting of the board- oj
education .and the board of comity,
commisoiowcus .y.ilL- bl" ?'held' ' the IbM
. lowing, day tpapi^'OYC^and. adopt th;
budget. V ... . JZ
- ? ibiiiAjfcfc r'slecte?.
' 4 - . t; vvVv. ? .?/
. Odell S. Dillard v:??., .rejected as
County Su^6r?ritendent ,tf Public In
struction for' the .next, two years, by
the County, J3pard .of -'&di'.o .tion," at
'tj\e ineeHng jieJd M^ndaV.
?? V- ? ^-o; v .? : ' " , .
tfWOSCHOOLELEOk- ?; .
*V f-: '? ? ???' TIONS CALLL. ?
r * ? A it:*'' ' ? . -
i .ji-s
r ' Elections to vote Lo*i ?' special . tax
haVe been called in District No. ?'
(Big .Ridge) an<J District No..
(Glenville)in Hamburg TownsbipNo.3
be held on the Second Tuesday in
June:
1. .? .
EPISCOPAL SERVICES
AT OULLOWHEE
There* will be services in St.David 's
Episcopal Church in Cullowhee next
Sunday, May 13, at 9:30, 10 and 11
A, M. At the 11 A. M. service the
Rev. Clarence S. McClellan will
/
preaeh. All are most eordialty ui
1 vitei to attend. ^
CITIZEN'S TICKET CARRIES
The entire Citizen's ticket, com
posed of three republicans and three
democrats, was elected in the town
election, Tuesday, defeating tlie dem
ocratic ticket by good-sized majori
ties.
'? The vote was as follows:
Citizen's
For Mayor
Geo. W. Sutton 20S
For Aldermen
C. W. Denning ...t. !. 20 t
Dr. A. A. Nichols- 1 211
R. F. Hough 21:5
J. D. Cowan 21 u
Alvin Ensley 212
Democratic
For Mayor
Dan Tompkins 130
For Aldermen
D. M. Hall .v^.w... 1U0
Theo. Buchanan 152
E. E. Brown 148
A. W. Co]* .'.I..., 137
John H. Morris :.... 15<)
o
GAY NEWS
We have been having lots of rainv
weather for the last few days.
We have been having lots of sick
ness in our community.
Miss Effie Barron has been staying
with her aunt, Mi's. James Cabe, for
the last week.
Mr.-Wilburn McCall is visiting his
sister, Mrs. Jasper McCall.
Miss Julia Tatliam '?went visitinx
Saturday afternoon.
Miss Bertie Higdon is learning to
run a Ford car.
Our prayer meeting is progressing
nicely.
Mr. Vclt McMahan returned honn>
from his work at East La Pdrte
Saturday.
Mrs. Lula Allen is visiting her
parents, Mr. ami Mrs. R. G. Buch
anan.
Miss Rosa Barron is staying with
Mrs. G. C. Turpin.
Miss Bonnie Jones and Miss Mary
Etta Deitz had dinner with Miss
Belle Tatham.
Mrs. N. Higdon has been very ill.
Hope ghe will soon recover.
Mrs. *. has ^
ill for ; .hope for
speedy recovery.
Mrs. A. C. Barron has returned to
her home at Gay, from Webster
where she has been sending a few
weeks with her daughter, Mrs. Bas
ton Buchanan.
? Mr. W. H. Jones and little son.
Charlie returned to their home in
Graham Co., after spending the wee?c
end with friends and relatives at
this place.
Misses Vera and Emma Tathni-;
visited Mrs. Clinton Sutton Sunday
afternoon.
&frs. John Tatham spent Sunday
afternoon with Mrs. N. Higdon."
Mrs. Rosa Jones visited her sister,
Mrs. Leona McCall, Sunday.
Mr. Luther Campbell has pur
chased a new Ford car.
Mi'j. N. P. Jones went to Ashcville
Monday, Visiting.
Mr. G. C. Turpin and two little
so'n.s, have gone to Graham County,
visiting. ?
Mr. W. A. Buchanan made a bus
iness trip to Sylva, Monday.
Mr. Carl Almond was in our sec
tion Sunday.
Misers Vanarie and Annie Tatham
and Lola Higdon have returned t ?
their homes at Gay, fromHigdonvilh',
where .they "hr. vc been spending a fev
weeks .with friends and relatives.
s . ? n
THANKS
tj-0
t. * ^ ?
To t$e citizens of Svlvn :
; -;On behalf of the members tti*l
friends of- St. John's Episcopal
ChurcH in Sylva and personally t
wish to express to you our deep ap
preciation and hearty thanks lor tu3
splendid efforts by which yoA suvod
pur chapel from -destruction tho
night of the fire.
\ ' Very sincerely youre.
' ? CLARENCE Si McCLELI A S.
.?! O *"
^re's one crop too many Tar
ln'il i'.irmers neglcet ? the crop that
?!;(> lam pond might produce. Fish
tK;l tlip' issilve-.
"Birds of a f'e?thcrM vt only
flock together b..l they - re more
profitable than mixed b eedi . Get
rid of the mongrelvfowls -ind use only
pure brcds, suggest* the farm ex
tension workers ot" another i tAle.
The same is true :n North Carolina
o
Feeding the pifr is simplified it'
you have one of the new circulars
issued by tho Agricultural Extension
Service of Agriculture at Raleigh for
your cop? of F, 12, ^
    

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