Has More Paid-In-Advance Subscribers In Haywood County Than All Weekly Newspapers Combined
WAYNESVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA
THURSDAY, JULY 28, 1932
, i ..
mies Atkins Is Named
'ermanent Receiver ot
ike Junaluska Assembly
it Walter E. Moore Praises Work Of Jerry Liner As
Temporary Receiver. Indebtedness Over $400,000
Brought Out At Hearing.
Dr. Sunday, Of New York,
Brings Stirring Message
On Crime Wave.
i.i ; u'it snnointed rjer-
-itlni. " i i
receiver ior wie ovumci
j;-, ii., mblv property at Lake
. V M
,,-im' A:heville. Air. Atkins
Wednesday by Judge
if, of Syiva, at a spe-
i 1 , , - I whn wfle
..'i.jn .fin xjiii " t
receiver six weeks
editor asked that the cor-
jon.br pinced in nanos 01 a re-
tt, M ou' heard the arguments
, -, vir:-.: attorneys Jor the sev-'4ait.-r..
and for the corpora
i!tv ami Alley representing
Southern .uetnoai.-i vssemoiy ,
Fr&n.-i. tin? Junaiusua ueveiop-Vc-r.-.ni.iiy
as second mortgagee;
lli'Timi;!. rt'Ptvsentinjr tne nrst
T . ; U Wo,.,) anA .Inc.
ire: una utiov ii. iiu iivj wv,..-
AnsiV::. representing the petition-
sc.) iH'(i:!ors who brought the
' Trie argument of tne attorneys
itVa'ii u; four hours, following
i Jrtij;i' Moore announced the
:vmk of Mr. Atkins, upon
, all par! it's agreed as perma
receivir. i the corporation
'irc't-.c :.y .,11 litigants. It was
tn; out mat ine .assewuiy it-
t i,.r a'.y fcasfl.n- naa never neen
it!-! te :w:t the actual expenses.
indci'H' ini disclosed amounts
Ol.Mini i.f which SU98.000 is se
bv the visible property
i'.cvn.v;:iii.n- and '82.03,000 mi
munu-ing- his appointment of
inianer,. receiver,; J unge -Vi .001 e.
hmcr.tci! Jerry Liner, by saying
he und" .stood that there had
no criticism, of the management
the receivership began 'about
Atkit's. tn permanent receiver,
sflii uf the late Bishop James
, wh.i was one of the founders
le Southern Assembly, and prob-
dne of the leaders in making the
fi'bly a permanent center of re-
aon. .-. ' -
known assets of the corpora-;
'consists of the lake, audito
some buildings, unsold lots, and
kiges upon unpaid purchases of
amounting to an undetermined
U present ligitigation will not in
ay effect this season's program,
, according to officials in charge
e lake, has been going on with
indication that this season will
e of the best in a number of
for the Assembly.
s Mutual Exchanges
Valuable To Farmers
'asl't.nni exchanges as operated
nair.her 'of North Carolina coun-
a.Ve great valni) and more of
should be organized and the
filially welded into a . state as-
Ition ei- 'organization. ' helipves J
ohrnsen, extension economist at
roiled,. , : .....
J'hansen says there are some
Ji!y mutual exchanges now in
tion. They ar simnlv small
f"r.t;ve buying and selling : or
atioris owned and. onprated bv
armei's themselves and inenrnor-
uncler the Mutual Exchange Act
,;rth..Carolinai Under this type
-up, the farmers are permitttd
to collect iVelv iwl their farm
r;1s the purpose of assem
I' grading, processing, packaging,
e-otst advantage. The act also
we associated farmers to
their , supplies : rrllptivtlv at
f -p'-e prices. '.
-.-.wv iuivilaaillg, J1IIU aeii
nas saved ttio f.;nl,r. 4V
considerable money in recent
'. rnu-"h SD that a number f
agents who have orean-
01 atta-Vc Kr foi4n; t,Deee
f,. JJ iiaill UUSIHCOl;
J which have disguised their
iS'llllJ... 4.1.. , .
I TT ' . ' uie neaa oi saving
la e 0ne exchange, says
fJnansen . now in ; tnJ
ill save the farmers ot the
;'ui, 2 between $25,000 and
m'n fertilizer Costs alone. An
mutual exchange did a volume
fcr,- ----"ling jiu.uuu iui
-...uuiiting IO $zzs,uuu was
arm nrodujvfo i a fn. v
... .t ""u ioo,uuu was ior tne
"PplK's bought in pooled orders,
farmer sees his way to af-
It Tv l ' eAcntTige wnn ine
, M jii mi ll ra-
w 1th nstiimol 1 :
irw ' he farmer will have an
Gobler Assumes Role
Of Hen And Tries Art
Of Hatching 13 Eggs
j It is ?. known fact that some
men develop a taste for feminine
! thing?, but it is very soldom that
I members- of the fowl kingdom
I change from the life that nature
! intended for them to live. This
old custom has been ignored by a
i turkey gobbler belonging to V. F,
McCrary, of Big Branch, who
: took it upon himself to hf-tch a
nest of 1: chicken eggs.
For a time it was thought that
go'obler had strayed from home
and lo.-t, but later ho was found
; tu bo perfectly content taking the
1 place of r.. hen and trying to batch
eggs. He had shed his feathers
t3 make a perfect nest and protect
' the eggs in a similar manner to
i a hen. He gets olf the nest occa
I sionally for a short while, but
always returns. To date he has
'' 'lec-n- setting for about two weeks.
56 4-H Club Boys
Return Home From
Camp At Test Farh
"Fiffy-Tx' boys, members flf the
Haywood County 4-H Club returned
home Friday afternoon after four
days in the 4-H camp on the Test
Farm at Swannanoa. These boys
were taken to the camp by Jas. L.
Robinson, county agent, on Tuesday
While at the camp the boys 'divided
their time between study of farm
problems and practices, and various
forms of athletics and other means of
On Wednesday morning the entire
group made a trip to the Test Farm
and studied the work being carried on
under the direction of Mr. S.C.Clapp.
Boys who had been in the camp" pre
viously were led by Mr. Clap in an
inspection of the field crops and va
rious tests. The boys who were on
their first trip were taken through
the dairy department by Mr. Coulter
for a study of feeding a'nd breeding
of dairy cattle.
On Thur-day morning Mr. W. R.
Mattoon of the U. S. Department of
Forestry and Mr. R. W. Graeber of
;:bc State Extension Service put in
three hours in giving the boys in-
DR. C. F. HYATT IS CRIME CRUSADE
TAKEN BY DEATH ORGANIZED SAT-
LAST THURSDAY URDAY AT LAKE
Native Of This County Is
Buried At Greensboro
On Last Friday.
Dr. Fred C. Hyatt died at the home
of his father, R. E. Hyatt, on the
Eagles Nest Road last. Thursduy
morning at 6:15 o'clock. He had been
in failing health for more than a year,
but his death was unexpected. The
body was taken Thursday afternoon
to his home in Greensboro, where the
funeral was held Friday afternoon.
He was 46 years old.
I Dr, Hyatt was born r.ear Wavr.es-
viile and was educated in tk? W'aynes
ville schools, graduating from the high
school here in 1903. He entered the
State University that fall and receiv
ed his diploma in 1'jOT. He later grad
uated from the Jefferson Medical
ccMege of Philadelphia and was an in
terne there for two years.
Let.ving Philadelphia, ht. practiced
medicine in Pennsylvania and Virgin
ia, and, for a time, was coniiecte I with
the Virginia State hospital in Peters
burg. For about 13 years he had
hi cm a resident of Greensboro and for
a nuirber of year' vas city physician.
His health failing jr. 1 ;:.",!. he tame
to Waynesvilie to ivcuperuce and
opened an oflice for light practice in
Hazelwood. His health continued to
fail, however, ami he had to quit
practice altogether rrmut eight months
ago and had stayed at his father's
place, l.ing'anure, r.e. r WaynesviP'e,
r'iiu-f that time. :
Surviving are his widow and three
children,' two sons and one daughter,
Fiedeiick, Jr., Walter, and Marv
Ei'izi.'both, and a sister, Mrs. T. H.
Woisham, of Waynesvilie. His two
sons Were here when the end came,
but his wife and daughter were at
the home in Greensboro.
Accompanying the body to Greens
bor .we'ie Waiter Hvatt, Donald
Hy.ttt, Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Hyatt,
and two of his aunts, Mrs. T. H.
Allen, of Hendersonville, and Mi's. .1.
Corpening, Of Asheville. The body
was taken by ambulance ' to . Greens
Dr. Hyatt Was a 32nd degree Mason
ind Shriner. i -.... -.-.
County Teachers Heard
Dr. Highsmith Saturdav
Dr. J. Henry Highsmith, supervisor
of both high and elementary schools
of North Carolina, met with the prin
cipals and superintendents of the
county school Saturday at 10:30
o'clock in the civil court room of the
new courthouse here. Mrs. (". I).
Douglas, of Raleigh, supervisor of li
braries for the public schools, was
also present, as was Miss Birdie Dunn
of the state department of heaith. ;
There was a good attendance of the
school men and women to hear th
speakers. Homer Henry, superinten
dent of education in Haywood county,
was also present and gave soms an
nouncements of thepreliminary steps
toward the opening of schools Au
gust 8. :
The following is the list of princi
pals in attendance: Mount Sterlntg,
Bernard L;.th1ds; Big Cath'oochee,
Mary E. Davis; Cecil, Thomas Krwin;
rivde, R. C. Cannon; Fines ('reek,
-'ruction in the forestry situation inf-Fred li. SafTord; Pock Hi!). Julius
Mrs. Mary Lewellyn Siler Roane, 66,
widow of Robert Roane, at one time
State Senator, died at her home in
Vhittier Thursday afternoon at 4:30
o'clock after an illness of two years.
Mrs. Roane was born in Franklin,
Macon county. She was a daughter
of the Rev. L. F. and Mary Trotter
Siler. After her marriage she and
her husband iame to Swain iounty
Mrs. Roane Was beloved by all who
knew her. She had a fine Christian
character and was known for her many
ge-od deeds. She was active in the
work of the. Methodist church.
She is survived by one son, Sam
il. R.iane. of Whittier, two brothers,
the Rev. Eugene Slier, pastor of the
!'!( stiyierian church at . Maxton and
1. G. Siler, of Lavonia, Ga.
The funeral service was at the
Whittic; Methodist church at 2 o'clock
Kiiday afternoon. The Rev. 1.. B.
Have , of Waynesv:lk', presiding el
t'i' of the Waynesvi'le district of tv
Methodist Episcopal church, South,
ollieiatod, assisted by Rev. R. L. Bass,
of Klmwood, a former pastor of the
Whitt.ier church, and the pastor, the
Rev. ,1. A. Peeler. Mrs. J. S. Whisen
hunt was in ck;:rge of the music1.
Active pallbeare r were S E. Var--v.
T F. Varaer. AV.M. Moore. K, T
Mo - 'v. Ed Childers. and P. O. Elliott.
Ii;:ria! was in the Bryson I'ity ' remo
te fv he-side .her 'husband,... ..
.While Mr. Roane was sheriff of
Swam county for eight ears, Mr. and
Mrs. Roane inude their home in Bry
Poultry Thrives Best
When Given (ireen Feed
he country and a trip through the
wcods to learn the names of ciuite
a numberf of trees.
On Thursday and Wednesday nights
Mr. Robinson dieussed farm problems
rivl opportunities for Haywood coun
The c"'mn was organized in four
srioup.- of fourteen members each,
with an adult leader and a member
captain at the head of each. Most of
the activities of the camp were con
ducted on a 'competitive' basis. These
squads were each mr.de up or boys of
various ages and were of approxi
mately the same ability for the lon
Vsts. Each grouD was scored on uar
Mcination of every mornber in all ac
''vities. and behavior, on interest, rnd
iv records made in four athletics
a ebnll. basketball, horseshoes, and
-dimming and diving. "It was possi
' le for one squad to mak 00 points.
The competition v-v very ken and
two sqhads score 1 ovor 750 points,
while the lowest was only 80 below
" The afternoon were devoted to the
?ame? with th.? championships com
ne Friday morning. ;:'
Each boy . wing too a supply ' of
farm produce to supply his needs
during the stay. These included a 2
pound chicken, a pound of meat, a
dozen eggs, a j':r of jelly, a small
cake, and tw.j orthree vegetables.
Each paid $1.50 for the use of the
camp for transportation, and for the
cooking and other suopiies needed.
the end of th cfmp virtually ev
erything was consumed except a few
potatoes and and cabbage.
The camp scneaaie was ',
:15 risine whistle. 6:30 peeing tin
S.JS rim in- I)"'v. i-.vm'
fi:45 dm in lm' P
breakfast, 8:15 der.nup o: camp. S:
farm study. 11 :30 free hour. 12:.!0
dinner. 1:15 rest hour. 2:.!0 thlet:c.
5-00 vim in the pool. 6:3C sunncr.
7:15 vesne'- pprvi'-??.' ': 5.00 evening
program.' 10:00 to bed. j '; :'.
Bov? makinp the were: Bethel
products," Club. Rnrtcn Cathev. Earl Catliey.
Top Crihey, Weaver Cmk. Bill B.ny-
Boyd; Upper Cove Crevk, Belle Brad
shaw; Bethel, C. C. Hanson; Little
"fit loochee, Gordon Vagle ; Water
V'iile, Bess McWhorter; HyJer Moun
tain. Bonnie Teague; Big Branch,
Bessie R. Mclure; Rock Spring, Eras
tus Stamey; C'rabtree, Mrs. Wilena
F. Ramsey; James Chf'pel, Eitie Lc e
Greene; Rush Fork, .Cleg i Caldwell ;
Riverside, Ora Lee Ferguson; ( ruso,
Paul Grogan ; Upper Fines Creek,
Pearl James; Redmond, Mabel Clark;
Panther Creek. Herman Duckett:
Tea cue, Wilson Fisher; DeKwrod, T,
T. Revelle; Maggie Nbi vail Rogers;
i mnhill, Fitank L. Rogers, Spring
TT '. I.yda W. Hall ; Dick Creek, Gay
Chambers; Garden Creek.; 'Gladys
Henson ; r.nd WaynesviK , l'J.D.Bunn.
lock, Vernon IJurress, James Ed
wards, Tommie Howell, . Bill Hyatt.
Tom Hyatt Arthur Justice, Henry
Justice, Robert Justice Oryal Pipes,
Charlie Rogers, Vsrdon Singleton,
Jay Trull Charles Laym-.n. .Marvin
Ashe.' " ' :'.' '
Crabtree Club, Joe Davis, IJurford
Ferguson, Davis Rogers, Jack Rogers,
John Rogtrs, George Rogers, Russell
Rogers, Troy Williams., J ugene Rus
sell, Riley Palmer, Jce Palmer, G. C.'
Palnier, Noble Hog'cij, Handy Hog
len, Paul Hoglen.
Fines Creek Club, Foster Fergu.-cn,
Jim Ferguson, Soger McElroy, Lie
Noland, Ed Raihhjne Joe R.ithbone,
Jack Redmond, Ernest Rogers, Jack
Beaverdar.i f'lub, John Rein. Cor
don Reno, Her.ma.1 Davis, Paul Wil
lis, Aaron V.'illis, Lloyd Woods,
Clyde Club, William Gv.-t .ir.mes
Anderso-i .-. P.nbe.'t Harris; ;J' e Sairt
Hardin, Paul Gossett.
Adult leaders were Woiver Cathey,
-f .: Be thel, Hercliel IIipps. cf Pefl
verdam, Hugh , Rogers, of Crr.btree,
Steve Ferguson and Claude Pagers,
i r tr.es treex. v .
Rev. W. O. Gojcie of W aynesviile i
When gseen feed is ailded as a
supplement to the regular poultry
ration, the birds grow better and lay
more egg--. All the vitamins essen
tial for growth and jieallh can be
made available if a variety of green
lee I is usiu. .
'Legumes and the tender -green
eiups. of . the. gurdo.ii .ne all iiei in
v.tainins and food for poultry, '' says
C. J. Maupin, poultry extension spe
cialist at State College. "Alfalfa,
clover, lespedeza, rajk', soybeaiis, utr
tuce, tender cabbage, collards, kaie,
and young oats, wlita'.barley or rye
are some of the eropes liked by poultry
and valuable to them in developing
growth and increasing, egg production.
We have found that young lettuce,
for instance, has cure l a ..run-down j
condition in hens. Green alfalfa, fed
liberally, has been reported as check
ing the deaths of poultry due to poor
feeding,- Where the birds arP given
white corn, they need the food prop
erties found in legumes anil other
Mr, Ma-upin recommends curing
some legume hay for the birds to feed
upon in the winter. Well-cured al
falfa, clover or lespedeza hay is very
valuable. This hay should be "cum .';
bright green in color with no rain
allowed to fall on it during the cur
In addition home li"ld crops such,
as Fulglium oats, AbruzKi rye, dwarf
Essex rape and soybeans might be
planted for the chickens this fall.
Fre.-h lawn .'.clippings are good and
so are garden crops like carrot's, cab
bage,, and the other leafy vegetables
that may be planted for the fa!) and
winter garden. Green feed usually
becomes scarce during the latter
part of the summer and care taken
to piovide such feed Will pay for the
tiouble by extra prodts in eggs and
good health in the. thick, Mahpin say.".
Great Smoky Park Is
Allotted $509,000 To
$400,000 Will Be Used For Construction Of Highways.
Contracts Will Be Awarded As Soon As Surveys
Are Made, Which Will Cost $; 09,000.
Corn Stalks Grow
1 18 Feet Tall Here
I Corn in Havwood (ounty is go
I ing up-in heighth. torn on the
farm of J. T. IMehaffcv seems to
! lave no limit, when it comes to
i growing tall. Some of the com
i on his farm i miw 1 leet high.
I He not only lias corn stalks l-s
feet high but he has produced one
I specimen ot coin that has the ear
i in the tassel instead ot about halt
way the stalk like ordinary corn.
The ear of coin is small, but
! correctly tornied and developed to
I a cossiderable extent, although.
I it is still green.
First Oflicial Hearing
In New Court House Is
Heard Last Thursday
The first otheial hearing to be
heard in the new court house was
belli Thursday by t ommissionor Wil
son, of the North t arolina Industrial
Mr. Wilson staled, ' I have bee n in
every court room in North ( arolma
and think the Havwood ( ountv court
room is by far the most beautiful ot
The second hearing was Friday
morning before 1'. E. Alley, Jr., ref
eree, in relerence trial. Attorneys
appearing for the plaintiffs were
George Ward, of Ashevnle, and W.
R. Francis, of Waynesvilie. Tne
lefendi ints were represented by Hon.
T. L. Johnson, of Asheville. ( ases
coming up were: Maker vs. a mort
gage company; Geo. Bajl vs. a mort
gage company; mid Mrs. Lucy White
Hyatt vs. a mortgage company.
The lircat Sniokv 'Mountains Na
tional Pail; has been allotted $5011,000
for improvement fr nil the emergency
relief law whkh was recently Mgned
by President Hoover, and jipproved bv
the president and Secretary Wilbur.
Of the sum allotted, $10l,000 will
be used for surveys and other inci
dental work. The remaining HHi,-
00 will be used for construction. The
expenditure ot these lunds ;s uxpoct
id to provide considerable employ
ment. ii,a:oi' Baiiev had a.-ked that the
' 1 p'ni sum o all :i -d S 1.000,
'l"i , Sc.atoi' l.aii.y .-.ml, '-I was
:'::;. ,.;.o-:i!ed tl-it v. e bad to '-ike a
e'-.i:. bu: S-.MtO.lino v.ii; open on lu
area. Ol (nirs,, the Sl.000,000 prom
is d ivi'.ti what w.int'.'d, hut ;i lot
li'.o be done with that nunh.''
' ' ' -i'i.
ellon will ;e made to hasten Hie
ginning .f the Mirv prenai-at.ry
1 i letting road cout'-i'et'--.
It was s-aid that bv Mie si is of the-yeat-
it '-would Ik nnssild to award
i-ontiacts for grading on (be 'road
from Newfound G ij) to ('tirigiunir.s
Dome, This is a p:ui of the road
i.io'ii Ncvfomid (,ii;i to Meal's Gap,
a distance of -ll miles; 1 erp.':ry: said
he ..expected Work for com pl"t ion of
higjiw: y along the N'or'.'i .Carol'na-
iii'-ice". tl unin
i ont vacts .iire
Haynes Keunion Will Be
Held Saturday August 20
Announcement was made this week
that the Havnes reunion will be held
at the home ot George C. Havnes
on Saturday, August 20. An inter
esting program has been planned for
the day. 1 he principal speaker will
be J. Walker Havnes, Asheville at
torney. Other features of the pro
gram include songs.
Those attending are requested to
bring baskets of dinner.- J. H.
Haynes is chairman and John W.
Shook, secretary of the reunion.
Miss Leathers ood Given
Promotion In Eagle Stores
Li I'.'. Hamrick, manager of the
Eagle Five and Ten Cent Store, an
nounced yesterday that Miss Eliza
beth Leatherwood, has been promoted
to the position of cashier of the local
store. The promotion of M'ss Leath
erwood signifies that she has proven
herself capable of such a position and
will prove valuable ,n maki'ij; t'ne
local store a modern institution. Be
sides being cashier, Miss Leather
wood will assist Mr. Hamrick in the
office work.. She has been with the
local store for about a year, .
Tennis Tournament To
Begin Here Thursday
Man Dies After Being
Hit By Auto At Clyde
Bradley .Broooms, 28, of Jackson
county, died last Wednesday night at
the Haywood County hospital where
he was carried immediately afte'r be
ing hit by an automobile at Clyde
i,i!y Tuesday night.
Funeral services were held at Big
Ridge, in Jackson county, Brooms'
home, on last Thursday afternoon.
David Clark, 50. f Lake Junaluska.
alleged driver of the car, was placed
in the Haywood county jail early
Wednesday morning following the ac
Of interest to tennis fans of this
section is lhe tournament which will
begin Thursday afternoon. m the
courts of the Piedmont Hotel here,,
with Dick 'Covington. Asheville star,
Entry time will close at 11 p. m.
Wednesday night ,with draws heme
made at noon lhursav and -piny he
ginning at 2 p. m. Thursday-.
Of outstanding interest will be? an
exhibition match Sunday afternoon be
tween Ike Macev, professional of St.
Louis and Dick Covington:. There
will be no charga for this exhibit ion,
The 'tournament will be comfioseel
of double and singlp matches, arrd ;s
open to the public
The court at the Piedmont is said
to be one of the be.t courts in this
section. Many local fans plav theie
regularly and during the past season
have been afforded plenty of competi
tion from the summer visitors. A
large number is expected to attend
the tournament which is open to the
public without charge.
.- -C( llolMKlnl'V
bii '.ii'te-l once the lii st
let. "The entile -V'li.id. i
will cost S2.640.000.
Ol' the SlOil.OOO lor survevs S50..
000 is to be used in coopi ration with
the North Carolina state highway
commission for giiuling wo.-k on the
section between Bonnilary Tree and
The remainder is to be divided an
Survey ol road on lop of the di
vide from Newfound Gap 'o Deal's
Gap and a resurvey of the existing
roi.d on the Tennessee side from
Sugarland to Newfound Gap. $25,000;
trails $20,000 and an immediate road,
side cleanup on the highway from
Sugarland to Newfound Gap, $14 000
Day labor, with cx-service men re
ceiving preference in accordance with
Tree and Smokemont section and the
the law, will be used on the Boundary
roadside cleanup DomiM-tv said.
i he location of the trails has not
yet been determined, he added. Their
routes must be approved bv Ross
Lakin, -park superintendent.
Timely Questions j
And Answers On
Farm Problems I
Mrs. George Hampton and Mrs.
was chaplain for the camp and spent Sarah K. Hayres of Canton shopped
dsv? with the cys.
in VKynesyiHe Friday.
B Y. P. U. Study Course
To Begin Here Monday
. A B. Y. P. U Studv C ourse
scheduled to begin Monday night, Au
gust p, at ine rirsi. i.t-piis-., ceuren
here, with Miss W innie R-ckett, State
B. Y. P. U. secretary in charge of the
Miss Rickett is expected to arrive
in Waynesvilie the last of this week
to confer with Rev; H. . Baucom.
pastor of the First Baplvst church,
and L. E. Hamrick, director of the B.
Y. P. U. oiganization here, and .select
teachers for the three classes, which
will be the Juniors, Intermediates
Mr. Hamrick stated that approxi
mately 00 are expected to attend the
studv course. At present the cnroll-
. merit of the organization is 52.
Ctiiiesf ion W lien should soybeans
: cut for hay .
Answer Development of the pods:
is the best wav to tell -when the plants
.'hou;'d '" cut for - nay. Maximum
yields are 'cutH .whe'v t he pods i'le
r. ' tit in!' grown H.'id one-tlni'd to
.;:( -bail' ;i:'v-f oui. If I. fl until ti:e
ro'is aie -.veil filled,, the leaves are
shedding and the stems are course
; nd wood v.- Ior best results f;er
cutting the hav should be put m
ventilated stacks, within a few hours
after cutting. It can then be left in
the fi'dd for two or. three1 Weeks and
baled diiecfiv from these stacks ::
I. ( . ( ' v
:v bill e.-. p in or:n ':'"'-hpa.'
A nswer Yes,, .in . tr- eastern -oe-tljii
of the State. . Gin-1 -t:'"ng. plant's'
vi'.-uld 1c set by 'Auiriist 1 in fertile,
well prepared soil, j he grower, how
ever must plan to n rigaitc in (!rv
weather. This will keep trie plants
healthv and will also keen them grow
ing which is nece
a ry fo: good, big'
Question Mv crops are burned up
) the drought. W hat -crops cm 1
".-.".nr .eiween now and August luih
i s'iT), v. feed for winter.'
Answer There are ' i vci al quick
lratiiiing hav crops tn.it mav be
planted e-rlv in Aueust w.th good re--utts.
These are -.udan grass. Jap-.
arose millet or Billion Dollar nut
It: TK-. tvrv two (t tnese require
from 15 to 25 pt.unds of seed an
are while the latter two take 25 to
;;5 pi unds ot seed to the acie. Sonic
serghums., corn, and cowreas mav also
I.b -wn an:! will turn out good iced
and forage befere frost.
Mr. R H.West ..and
Haynes were among : ne '
f,..,. ; c week.
Mr. T. tl