I ' 1 ' t'ICj.
ft ' i
Wt . -1
- v , i-i 7 .. w. .v- , ,
vol: 21, . : no. 34
' Mr. and Mn. Fred Baari and fam.
;ily have returned from Mags Head.
They also aaw-Tba Lost Colony".
' at Manteo.. W 'sfeyij
' Mary Susan Baara spent a week
i with her cousin, Mary Grey Fred
lerlck, t Kinston. Mary Grey ac
. companled Mary Susan home for a
Vl-itii ' '.K, " 12""' t'1
i aBIU Straughan has returned from
,a visit with relative! at Slier City.
' . v Miss Mabel Straughan" of Greens
boro is vistirig the J. W; Straughans.
' t Mrs. Robert F. Smith of New Or
; j leans spent several days recently
-I with her parents, Mr. and. Mrs. H.
4 v- Allen Draughan, Sr. and Gene
!j Holland went to Chafam, Va. Thurs
f day to get Mrs. Draughan, who had
' been visiting her son and family.
' k- Mrs.. James T. Strickland and
(children spent several days recent
,4y with Mr. and Mrs. W..L. Sim
T mons at Sanford.
i V Mrs. BiU Sheffield and children,
'Mrs. Ed Sheffield and children and
" l Mrs. 'T, A. Mitchner returned home
v Sunday after a weeks stay at Top
; tall Beach. v
' Brenda and Carolyn Gibbs of Ra
(leigb are visiting Mr. and Mrs.
Paul Britt ;
- Mr. and Mr. Y. L. Smith and
'Brenda, Mr. and Mrs. Bonnie Thom
' as and children, Mrs. S. I Torrans,
.'Mr. and Mrs. Ray Batts and boys
l and Mr. and Mrs. Gene Wray spent
Sunday at White Lake,
j ' Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Wilder and Al
Col Kinston and Lambert Turner of
- Wilmington visited Mr. and Mrs.
David Chambers SunCay afternoon.
1 . Mr. and Mrs. Ed Newton and fam
'ily of Fountain and Mr. and Mrs.
! Alvia Powell. Jr., of Goldaboro spent
:Sttaday with Mr. and Mra. AlvU
' Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hunter v and
' - Tim and Mr. and Mrs. Henry Riven
bark and .Craig of Wallace speht
.Sunday at Wilmington. -V.
, Mr. and Mrs. Nathan Cumminga
and children ( Kinston visited rel
tlveaJtere Sunday. ,
-. . Mrs. Polly I Todd and Paula nd
iMra. Virginia Lanier and Sara
have returned from a weeks stay
at Carolina Beach. '
' Friends of Mn. Paul Hunter will
regret to learn that she Is confined
o bed at the home of her parents,
and Mra. J. G. Kennedy, at
S taviUavv it ' ' V
v - iack and Dan McNeill have re
turned home after visiting their
grandmother1, ' Mrs. A. D. McNeill,
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Strickland and
' Janrle have moved into the home
: they recently purchased on College
i Tommy Rogers spent last weekend
at ReidsvUle with William Trent.
"'They attended the all Star Game
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Rogers and
Tommy visited Mrs. Gardner Bostic
' at McCain, and Mr. and Mrs. Del
tori King at Raiford Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Cook and
Diane spent Sunday at White Lake.
Mrs. Paul Berry, Miss Sue Shine
and Mrs. Bobby Porter were week
end guests of Mrs. Elizabeth Porter
Mrs. T. R. Quinn and Zona spent
the weekend at Topsail Beach.
Mrs. George Henry Best and
..Johnny spent last week at Norfolk.
Mrs. Eugene Johnston and daugh
ters are visiting relatives in Carters
--Mrs. Allen Draughan and, Mrs.
7 F. J, Strickland are leaving Friday
for a two weeks tour of Canada.
Mrs. Paul Potter and Mrs. John
A. Johnson left Wednesday to at
i tend music week at Rldgecrest Bap
tist 'Assembly.' - v t.
Dickie Dickson of Florence, S, C.
and Milburn Gibbs of Raleigh vis.
ited Mr. and Mrs. Paul Britt last
To Assure You of
We are now booking for
September and October
; v : Delivery , ;
214-16 N. Heritage
, In Kinstor
Mrs. H. R. Hipps and Marsha and
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Anderson vis
ited Mrs. . Earf. r Lail at Ashebaro
Sunday. ' ' ' . i
' Dorothy. Britt 'spent; last week
with" her aunt '..and ncle, Mr. and
Mrs. Percy Crumple at Clinton.
Mrs! ' John ' Moore and daughter.
Sariet, of Raleigh spent last week!
with her mother, Mrs. W. J, Midi
dleton, Sr. '
Mrs. Robert West has . returned
home after spending" some time in
N.. C. Memorial Hospital at Chapel
Hin.''" ? . -
j Mr Jl d Brock, Mnl W. A. Car
ter and' Mrs A L Humphrey spent
fast week at Rldgecrest Assembly.
Mr. and Mrs. E. B. Laahley and
Jimmy are vacationing in Western
North Carolina; , ;.'i.v;
Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Rivenbark and
children, Mr. and Mrs. A. C Pear
sail and children and Mr. and Mrs
McRae Bratcher of Clinton enjoy
ed a picnic supper at White Lake
Sunday , '
Guests of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Best
at their Wrightsville Beach cottage
last week were: Miss Elsie MsGow
an of Rocky Mount; Mrs. Florence
Currie and Florrie, Frank McGow.
an and Richard Sesl all of Kenans
ville. Mrs. J. D. Davi and children,
John Steed and Mra. Emmons Gar
ner spent Sunday at Topsail Beach.
Mrs. R. E. L. Wheless is visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Wheless at Frank
Mrs. J. P. Brown of Hamlet vis
ited Mrs. Bill Taylor Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Thompson and
Mr. and Mrs. A. J Jenkins spent the
weekend at New River
Miss Ann Huie and Mrs. Earl
Huie spent Tuesday and Wednesday
in Winston-Salem with Mrs. Bill
Edwards. ... ir-:.
Woody Horton of Kinston spent
last, week- with his irrandparenta,
Mr. and Mrs. I O. Williams, i .
Mrs. Allen Draughan and Mrs. N.
A. Mitchell a tended the wedding of
Miss Rosaline Spivey at Clinton
Sunday afternoon .
, Bill Best i has ... received his dis
charge from service and he and
Mrs. Best are residing in the Berry
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Britt and chil
dren .visited Rev. and Mrs. J. M.
Gibbs at Steadman Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Elwood Revelle and
daughters returned Monday, night
after Visit with Mr. Revelles sis
ter and brother-in-law, . Mr. and
Mrs. T. E. Smoot, at Long Island
Beach. Md. They visited Mr. and
Mrs. Ed Rivenbark at Suffolk, Va.
Tony Rivenbark is spending a few
days with his grandparents, Mr.
and Mrs. D. J. Rivenbark, Sr. at
Marion M. Best of Washington, D.
C. visited the O. H. Bests on Mon
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Sangston and
children, Howard, Bibby and Nan
cy, of Hopewell, N. J. are spending
several weeks with Mrs. Sangstot..-
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alvis Powell;
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Murphy and
family visited relatives in Walston
burg and Snow Hill last week.
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Drew of Rose
Hill were dinner guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Kenneth Rivenbark Saturday
Mr. Frank Blackmore and chil
dren, Alice and William, of Winston-Salem
spent several days last
week with Mr. and Mrs. Will
Blackmore and family.
Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Dickson of
Florida are spending sometime with
their daughter, Mrs. Ed Strickland
and family. ' .
Miss Joyce Ann Jones of Raleigh
was home for the weekend with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Jones,
Mrs. Bill Vann and children, and
Mrs. Attie P. Vann 6f Clinton spent
several days .recently at Kure'a
A neighborhood picnic supper was
held on the lawn at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sheffield Sat
Fried chicken, potato salad, but
ter beans, corn, sandwiches, pickles,
potato chips, hot rolls,' lemon pie
and . chocolate cake with iced ' tea
waa enjoyed, by Mr. and Mrs. Paul
KItchiiCMr. and Mrs. Bill Taylor
and children,' Mr, and Mrs. Charles
Wahab and children. Mr, and Mrs.
Glenn Brown and children, Mr. and
Mrs.'' Ed Hines- and 'children, Mr.
and Mrs. Charles , Sheffield and
children and Mr. Pat Herring. !
J-lrs.- Frank Hobbs
Presides At BPW
Mrs. Frank Hobbs, president, pre
sided at the regular: monthly din
ner 'meeting of the Duplin Business
Snd Professional Women held at
Carlton's Pond Monday night. "
Mrs. E. B. Boyette gave the sec
retary's report Mrs. Avon Sharpe
presented the budget set up by the
finance' committee which was ap
proved and accepted by the club, In
he absence of the Finance Chair
nan,' Miss Mary Alice Blackmore.
Reports were given by the follow
ng standing committee chairmen:
Public affairs, Mrs. J. P. Harmorr,
Home projects, Mrs. Paul Kitchin;
'ick and cheer, Mrs. E. B. Boyette;
News service, Mrs. Mosely Phillips.
Tentative plans were presented by
the Home project chairman, Mrs.
Paul Kitchin for a game tourna
ment to be held September 30. De
tails will be announced later.
Comments on the District Picnic
held at the Cliffs of the Neuse
State Park ; were given by Mrs.
Hobbs, Mrs. Harmon and Mrs. Kit
Chin. Plans for the District meeting to
be held in Warsaw, October 10 were
announced. The following were ap
pointed to complete arrangements:
Invitations and , reservations, Mrs.
Glenn Rollins and Mrs. E. B. Boy
ette; menu, Mrs. Floyd Strickland,
Mrs. Alton Greenlaw and Miss
Margaret , Sykes; Programs and
place cards, Mrs. D. L. Carlton,
Mrs, Thomas Rogers and Mrs. Hen
ry Askew; Tavors, Miss Mamie
Bethea and Mrs. Polly Todd; Flow,
era and table" arrangements, Mrs.
Paul-Kitchiit, Mrs. Carl Winders
and Mrs. Moseley Phillips; Program
and entertainment, 'Mrs. J. P. Har
mon,, Mrs. H. D. Taylor and Miss
Mary " Alice Blackmore; Hospitality,
Mrs. Avon Sharpe, Miss Mary Lou
Wilkins and Mrs. Robert West; To
secure speaker, Mrs. Frank Hobbs
and Mrs. J. P. Harmon.
"' Mrs. Glenn Rollins and Mrs. Carl
Winders were appointed as menu
committee for the September meet
Those present were: Mrs. Hobbs,
Mrs. Phillips. Mrs. Boyette. Mrs.
Winders, Mrs, Harmon, Ms. Sharpe,
Mrs. Askew, Mrs. Rollins and Mrs.
Hostess At Bridge
Mrs, J. M. Kornegay was hostess
to her bridge club and additional
guests at her home Thursday even
ing. Prize winners were: Club high,
ase, Mrs. John Vincent; visitors
sign, artificial flower, Mrs. Bill
Taylor; Second high, vase, Mrs. Sam
Other guests were: Mrs. Otto
Matthews, Mrs. oJhn A. Johnson,
Mrs. J. N. West, Jr., Mrs. Walter
P. West and Mrs. Mitchell Britt
Eart Coombs, Warsaw Police
Chief, was elected President of the
Duplin County Law Enforcement
Officers Association on' Thursday
night. :-"':'- .
Coombs replaces Patrolman J. S.
Briley of Wallace, who has held
the post for the past year.
' The election was held during the
business session in the county
courthouse following a dinner.
Other officers for the coming year
ire E. C. Wray, Vice-president and
Douglas Shlvars, Secretary-Treasur-er.'.
Penny Branch HOC
To Meet Sept. 1
T'The Pnny Branch Home Dem
onstration Club will have a semj;
annual recreational meeting in the
form of a chicken fry at Herring's
Pond Wednesday, September 1, at
six-thirty." All members are urged
to come i and: bring family and
friends and to bring enough chick
en to serve th ones they bring. -
Rev. Mull Teaches
Course To R. A's
. The RA1 of the. Baptist Church
met at Mrs. BiU Vane's home Mon
day night for a study course end
pitnic supper. 'Xtf'f Vi ' ',
Rev. Paul Mull taught the course
"The" Secret;' Next, Door? to Drew
Grief,5 Bill Rollins, Neal Mitchell.
Jimmy Boyette. and Ashley Jones.
Rev, Mull. was presented gift
by 'the RA's. .
CAROLINA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 26, 1954
Stewed Chicken tor Eager Appetites
X CHfLs yl
Is the family's appetite picking
up? The chances are it is, with the
children playing overtime as though
sensing school days ahead, and Dad
and Mom trying to get the home in
shape before the end of summer.
If that's the case, nothing but
completely Satisfying meals will do
One of the easiest, most satisfying
dishes to prepare is stewing chick
en with baking powder biscuits, ac
cording to Kathryn B. Niles, direc
tor of home economics, Poultry and
Egg, National Board,
Stewing chicken, sometimes re
ferred to as hen or fowL is report
ed abundant supply and reasonably
priced across the Nation, Mrs. Niles
Here is a recipe for stewed chick
en which will satisfy eager appe
tites.' ' ' - . ,
Stewed Chicken wttk .
Baking rewder BiacmlW
1 ready-to-cook stewing chicken,
cut up, giblets and neck. ,
3 cups of water
i teaspoons salt
I medium onion
S peppercorns, tip of bay leaf
Baking powder biscuit dough us
ing 2 cups flour or biscuit mix '
5 tablespoons. chicken fat
8 tablespoons flour ;
1 cup milk
3 cups chicken broth
Salt, pepper. t
-i -.: " i
Simmer chicken, giblets and neck
in the water with the salt, onion,
peppercorns and bay leaf until fork
tender, about 3 hours.
Remove meat from broth and set
aside to keep hot while preparing
the gravy. Spoon fat from surface
of broth. Measure broth if necessary
add enough water to make 3 cups.
Blend the S tablespoons chicken fat,
Vi cup flour and 1 cup milk until
free of lumps. Stir slowly into the
simmer broth and cook, stirring con
stantly until uniformly thickened.
Cover and simmer about 5 min
utes. Season well to taste. Retti
chicken to gravy to heat. Meanwhile
prepare baking powder biscuits. If
the doughnut cutter is used ana
the centers are baked to pleasp the
children, about 12 minutes will be
required for these "dots". Serve
chicken and gravy very hot. Some
of the biscuits may be placed atop
the gravy and meat if desired. 6
V. A. News Letter
Under the Servicemen's Indemni
ty and Insurance Acts of 1951, which
became effeclve April 25, 1951, per.
sons in active service on and after
June 27, 1950 are automatically cov
ered against death in active ser
vice for $10,0001ess any other Gov.
ernment life insurance in force at
time of death.
For those called to active duty
31 days or more, this free indemni
ty protection continues for 120 days
after separation or release from ac
After their separation from ser
vice, these veterans may obtain two
types of post-service Government
life insurance under certain condl
The first type is a 5-year level
premium term policy that is re
newable every 5 years at the pre'
mium rate for the then-attained age
without medical examination. This
type of term policy is not convert
ible to any other form of Govern-1
ment life insurance, nor does it pay
' Veerans who may apply for this
insurance are those who were or
dered into active duty for 31 days or
more and who were entitled to in
demnity protection while they were
in service. They must have been
released from such active service.
i These veterans may apply to VA
for the insurance within 120 days of
their separation or release. While
they dp not need a physical exa-
quired - premiums. (.They may take
mination, they must pay the re-
out up to' $10,000 Jof this term in
surance, . less any - other Govern
ment life insurance in force at the
time ot application! .. . ;.:
The second type' of Insurance is
available to-eligible disabled vet
erans This coverage is a' special
form of Government life insurance,
in either term of permanent plans,
Mr. and Mra. Manley Scott an
nounce the birth of a daughter,
Joan Christine, August 12 in Samp
son Memorial Hospital.
Mrs. Scott is the former Ann San-
zone of New York.
Board Of Review
By WALKER STEVENS, JR.
Last Wednesday night, August 18,
the Troop 20 Board of Review met
to review the advancement made by
Warsaw scouts during the month of
August. The meeting was held at
the Town Hall at 7:30 p. m. with
Rivers Johnson, Jr. and Lee Brown
serving on the board.
The folowing boys were recom
mended for Merit Badges: 1. Litch
Huie Scout Life Guard; Rowing.
2. Larry McCullen Forestry; Na
ture; 3. Fred Baars Rabbit Raising;
Bookbinding, Cycling; 4. Walker
Stevens Cycling, Coin Collecting,
Landscape Gardening, Journalism,
Painting, Public Speaking, Wood
These badges will be presented
Friday, August 20, at ithe Kenans
ville District Court of Honor.
Circle No. 2 of the Methodist
Church will sponsor a cake and pie
sale at J. J. West Market Saturday,
The Sixth District Quarterly
Board meeting of the Jaycees met
at the Goldston Hotel, White Lake
All clubs of the sixth district at
tended iacluding the Warsaw club.
Members of the local club attend
ing were: Dr. Otto Matthews, Wal
ter P. West, John Vincent, Bill
Fountain, Bill Taylor and Rivers
After dinner, the presidents made
reports of Jaycee activities in their
Youth Night was observed by the
teen-age group sponsored by the
Legion Auxiliary at the Legion
Home Thursday night with forty
four attending. Hosts and hostess
es for the evening were: Fred
Baars, Jr., Bill Rollins, Carol Baars
and Judy Rollins.
Games and dancing were direct
ed by Mrs. W. W. Garner.
Chaperones were Mrs. T. F. Hays
lip, Mra. Glenn Rollins and Mrs.
Refreshments were: iced drinks,,
cheesies and donuts.
The group meets every other
Similar to those of National Service
miurAs are on. a different basis, the
Life Insurance, except (hat the pre
insurance pays no dividends, and
the benefits upon maturity are dif
ferent because they are based on
different actuarial tables. ,
2 Phone 471 - " WarsawV ,
g , , . or .
X Mrs. Belton Minshew Phone 554 Warsaw
SUB SORTITION RATES: $X50
Counties; $. outside this area
Mrs. A. Brooks entertained her
bridge club at her home Thursday
Arrangements of mixed summer
flowers were used in the home.
Prize winners were: high, coast
ers, Mrs. Lawton Albertson; low,
ashtrays, Mrs. Y. L. Smith; Bingo,
salt and pepper shakers, Mrs. Mor
Others playing were: Mrs. F. J.
Strickland, Mrs. A. G. Cook, Miss
Mamie Bethea and Miss Nora Black
more. The hostess served block ice
cream and cookies.
The Music Committee of the Bap
tist church met Wednesday after
noon at two o'clock at the home of
Mrs. Glenn Brown.
Prayers were made for the Re
vival which is to start August 29.
Afterward plans were made for all
phases of the Revival music.
Mrs. Brown served iced drinks
and assorted homemade cookies to:
Dr. Alton Greenlaw. Mesdames
Paul Potter, Paul Britt and Mett
Attends F. F. A.
rf "d Jimmy41Saul;
attended the F. F. A. convention at
Raleigh Wednesday through Friday.
Clarence Warren, F. F. A. advisor,
While in' Raleigh they visited
many places of interest including
Wake Forest College, Westinghouse
Plant and the State Beef Farm.
Health For All
You had a wonderful time. Two
weeks doing just as you pleased.
Ydu got lota of fresh air, sun, and
exercise, and you slept like. baby
every ''night You came" back feel
ing wonderful, at the top of your
Are you going to stay there, or
have you already begun to slip
back into the same old rut? How
many of us go through most of the
year feeling 'pretty good" not sick,
of course, but not really well. Are
we fated to know that glow of pos
itive health only for a few short
A great many of the really seri
ous ills of mankind could be avoid
ed if we could only stay somewhere
near that vacation peak of health.
Take tuberculosis, for example. Of
course, it is caused by a germ. But
the healthy body can usually fight
the germs to a standstill. It has been
estimated that 40,000 Americans
may have TB germs in their bodies.
Those millions of people need not
develop the disease, and probably
most of them wont. But, judging by
past years, 110,000 of them will
break down with TB in 1954.
They will break down because
of weakened resistance, because the
germs finally win the battle against
a body that only feels "pretty
good.' Then begins the battle for
life itself against a merciless kil
ler. Now modern medical science
mobilizes its forces. More and more
often the weapons against TB
rest, drugs, and surgery win the
victory. But this fight for life may
last for months, even years. Is it ne
cessary? Think back over your vacation.
You can, if you try, fit into your
normal working day some of the
elements that helped give you that
feeling of well-being, plenty of
sleep, unhurried eating of three
well-balanced meals, some exer
cise in the open air, a period of re-
DUE TO MALARIA L
CCC made with
HOUSES & APARTMENTS
Kenansville and Warsaw :
per year in Duplin and adjoining
la N. C; $5.M oataMe N. C.
Students To Attend
Will Leave Soon For
Students In this county who are
planing to attend the University of
North Carolan. at Chapel Hill this
year have been advised that regis
tration for the fall term will be held
September 14-15 and that class work
will start September 16.
The orientation period for Fresh
10, and continue through the fol
men will begin Friday, September
Many of the new men are plann
ing to attend the annual YMCA
Hope Camp near Chapel Hill P
Freshman Camp to be held at New
Total enrollment at the Universi
ty for the fall semester is expected
to be around 6,000, an increase of
some 300 over the corresponding
period last year.
A number of renovations and oth
er improvements are being made in
some of the dormitories. Addition
al bathroom facilities are being pro
vided for 10 domitories: Old East,
Steele, Lewis, Everett, Aycock and
A social room is also being added
12-Month Feed Plan May Be
Key To Battle Against Nature
A 12-month feed plar may be one
of the answers to the farmer's con
tinual battle against nature, accord
ing to USDA agronomists.
Such a plan, in which various
mixtures are used fl xibly for graz-
set up at fee Beltsville Agrlcultur-
al Experiment Station, and is be
ing compared to the more familiar
practices of continuous grazing.
The two teat unite are set up in
three-acre fields. The experiment
was begun in August, 1952.
The daily liveweight gains of
steers under continuous grazing and
rotational grazing among several
mixtures were similar. . The 12
months' feed plan carried fnore ani
mals per acre than the continuous
Date for the 1953 season show
that on continuous grazing steers
gained US pounds daily; on the 12
months' plan with rotational graz-
laxation doing something you real
ly enjoy. A regular regime of
healthy living and an annual check
up by the family doctor will help
to keep you in top form your best
protection against infestious disease.
FOR QUICK EFFICIENT TAXI SERVICE
You cem never find anything
Ss -7 T f
But if you keep your valuable papers
and articles in a safe deposit box in
our vault, you'll always know where
they are and how safe they are..'
' Rent one here and see for yourself.
WEEK OF OCTOBER 9 IS FIRE PREVENT ,ON WEEK
& Trust Company
PRICE TEN CENTS
to Cobb Hall, the newest men's
domitory. The work for all these
projects is expected to be complet
ed by September 10. , :'t
Other major, changes and addi
tions Include the completion ot the
Psychiatric unit of the North Car
olina Memorial Hospital and the
Dental School's graduate labora
tories which will be equipped and
ready for specialty study by Sep
The Old Well, famous landmark:
at the University is being supplant
ed by a new and more perrnaraent
structure. The design of the CM
Well will not be changed and the
wooden columns will be repiodnedl
A sundial will be placed 1 ntb
center of the recently completed
Morehead Planetarium Gavdoa Ja
the early fall. It is now being 1
to fit the location.
A major project of the
dated University of North
Una is the educational
station scheduled to go on the
about October 1.
'ng, and silage and hay
ment of mixtures, they gained ljst
carried 4.9 steers p.r day
steers days for a gain of Tat
per three acres. Under the am
nion ths feed plan.
ried 3.7 stters per day for
days for a gain of SSt paeaadki ptsr
The 12-months plan bad as mlM
tional value, however: mk temm
of silage and lVa ton of hmf
harvested for winter feed ffeeaa tec)
three acre area. Thiar sOage aaai kspr
should carry S 1-3 600 pwaual ateefsi
for 150 days during the wfisfer aos)l
produce more than 65f paeaaai ea?
The mixtures and methad ed '
in the 12-months' feed
for grazing: orchard
za used for grazing orchard
red clover-ladinq cloves, the fit-jit
cutting used for silage and these
for grazing; alfalfa-Jadino cluwer
orchard grass, first cutting for ad
age, the second and third
SBBBBIlWIiaMHBW (.iMsC '