THE PERQUIMANS -WIX-LY, lIE&TimDr(tfrj-il 13, 1535.
. ..p "
J: Miss Belle p." White,of the State
Sanatoriumrarrfv Monday; for1 Ja
fJ P V fw? (4,"wryft nfc ft t '
sonsRoy, Jr and Judson,' and How
ard Rodman,' Norfolk, fya., "wre
uestevof Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Weston
Sunday. - . M ' '
Mfeyuui Jf rs. I J. Window were
the guest, of. Mr. and Mrs. William
Raefor o Ivor VfU, Sunday.
Miss Eyejyn .Cnpeland spent Sun
yuight iwttk.MIas Barbara' Wins
Mias,paethWhte, , of Center
Hill, was the week-end gnest of Miss
Miss Elsie Copeland spent the
week-end wifli ani Mra, Tom
Copejland, in Portsmquth,,ya.
Mrand Mrs. C, 6. Ward, of Rocky
Mount; ifosMraBene Ward
and son, of 'Greensboro, arrived Sat
urday to visit ' Mr. and Mrs T. R.
Ward, and attend, the marriage of
Miss Hannah Wrae Ward.
Mr. and Mrs. J E, White, of New
York City;' Mr. and Mrs. G. . W.
Bradshaw and son, William White,
of Raleigh, were recent visitors with
Mr. and Mrs. H. P. White. -
Mrs. T.. P.' Layton and daughter,
Velma; Mrs. Maude CJhappell and
V daughter fTjjelma, spent ' Thursday
with Mr. and Mrs. Dick Layden, in
Mrs, Edwin S. White was hostess
on Wednesday evening at a miscellan
eous shower at the home of Mrs. E.
L. Chappell, of Belvidere, In honor of
Miss' Hannah Wrae Ward.
The heme, was attractively decorat-
ed with cut flowers, a color schejne
of pink and white being carried out-
Two contests were enjoyed during
the evening., Winners of the "Bride's
Contest"1 were Mrs. Claude Winslow
and Miss, Syble . Rogerson. Winners
of the "Famous Lovers' Contest"
were Mias. Merlee Asbell and Miss
Elizabeth NowelL These prizes were
graciously presented to the honoree.
The, bride-elect led the guests to
the dining room, which was lighted
with tall white candles,. Especially
attractive was the. bride's cake in the
center of the fable, on which stood a
miniature bride and groom. Deli
cious Ice cream and cake was served,
while the wishes to the bride were
read by her sister, Mrs, Walter Holl
owell. As the guests followed the bride
elect f rorat the. dftiing room, each reg
istered in the bride's. book... On en
tering, tne hau a huge, table was
spread witn many .beautiful and use
ful gifts) foT the honoree. ;"
Those present" were: Miss Hannah
Wrae Ward, Miss Elizabeth: White, of
u enter nui: joiss uicy wmte, hiss
Clara White, Miss Emma : White.
Miss Makaref White, Miss Elizabeth
Nowell, Miss Dorothy White, Miss
Evelyn White, Miss Bertha V. Smith.
Miss Marq Elizabeth Wfnslow, Miss
Olive Laydeti, .Itiss Dorothy Hollo
well, of Hobbsville; Miss Syble Rog
erson, Miss Merlee Asbellr:Miss Julia
t Weston, Miss Grace Chappell, Miss
Sara Male Chappell, " "Miss Attie
Chappell, Mrs. T. R. Ward Mrs. T.
R. Winslow, Mrs, Claude ,'. Winslow,
Mrs. Joe Nowell, Mrs. N. Q. Ward.
Mrs. Luna Layden, Mrs. r Lyrewood
WinslAnr MW fismmta WirmlnW. Mr.
L. J. Winslow, Mrs. Julian Chappell,
Mrs. W. T.:SmItlu Mrs.v.T.:c Perry,
Mrs. J, Mr Copeland, , MrSv. Howard
Chappell, .Mrs. Maude Chappell, Mrs.
Jesse Asbell, Mrs. H. P.' White, Mrs.
Nereus ChappelL Mrs. C. T. Roger-
son, Mrs.. Curtis Chappell, Mrs. A. D.
Weston, v Mrs. Basil Copeland, Mrs.
MurrayLane. Mrs. Walter "Holiowell,
Mrs. CarroU War MrsVXauraWard,
Mrs.. yernon,;Lahet.Mr" JPrealand
Copeland. Mrs. Velma Winslow, Mrs,
C. S. Chappell, ' Mrs. Raymond) Dail,
and ln;3L;- chapneU. , -
Feed Daira Cows
Cifl Sweet Potatoes
Unmarketable sweet potatoes may
be fed tddairy cattle with excellent
results,' saya R. H. Ruffner, head of
the atfmU husbandry department at
Both the tubers and the vines make
vfa good, palatabW feed which-will pro
duce milk and butter of high quality.
feed; only .coll potatoes or these
which cannot be marketed for 'human
consumption, at a' fairly" good price;
. .KttOTttpointea out
' 5weeJ potatoes contain about one?
fourth the total feed ? value of an
: equal weight; of,- corn. .. Consequently,
;. dairymen cannot "afford io : allow
more than one-fourth the ' price of
, Sweetitetoea""may"be' fed cows
1 in place of corn, silage, . Since there
are 25 pounds of digestibl e, nutrients
' in 100, pounds of potatoes, while an
f equal weight of ,sl!-je contains "only
11 pOUuUB, Mio w wi ""fi, JICCU
as mucl' pofetojfeed as silage.
' When sweet, potatoes are fed, the
, junM aVioulH alaa aret eiarht to ten
pounds of l"gu"e hy to balance ' the
ratioril as'ioUv.j Cv..mt 'mostly of
starch and sujar, Eaf Aier std.
From 25 ta TD r of potatoes
-a day may' la f I't. i avcip-a cow,
but it , is tJi I
"totc'iT ' J'
AIIILE MJSS MUFFCT EATING HER
CURDS AND WHfeY'WAi THf FIRST
.EXPONENT pTHE,MOST5 MODERN
SCIENTIFIC IDEA. WHEY. ONCf A
DI5CARDEP .BY-PRODUCT OF CHEESE
MAKlWfl. IS PROVING OF CRF AT VAN If
TREATING DISEASES OF MAINIITRIJION.
IN POWDERED FORM. WHEY CONTAINS
two Arid i oni jttir: times as moch
VffAMlN AinUIDJIUK.IN ADOITION
JO A tilCH, PERCENTAGE Of NECESSARY
fll SUGAR. CAICIUM.AN0 PHOSPHORUS.
SPINACH ORIGINATED., IN SPAIN. IT(-'
WA5 UNKNOWN TO THE WEEKS,.
AFTER CONQUERING THE
Nf MEAN llON,' HERcJuiiy MAS
CROWNEO WITH PARSLEY. A flA
OF C-REAT DISTINCTION.
CHILDREN USED TO WEAR TO WARD
OFF EVIL SPIRITS-WAS ONCE HIGHLY
REGARDED AS A CONDIMENT
OF FOOD A YEAR,
Famous gourmets or IlitToriY
If V YVVlt 01 LUCUUUS ONCCSERVEOTO1'
CICERO AND POMPEY A UCHT
LUNCH EON . FOR THREE.COST
ING FIFTEEN THOUSAND
Mrs. Levi Hoggard has returned to
her home at Leweston, Va.', after
viaiiting her son,' Dr. W. A, H6ggard,
Mrs. L. F. Wihslow andl ittle son
have returned to their home at Win-
fall, after' a week's visit with Mrs.
Window's 'mothei1, Mrs. Arthur
'Mr. and Mrs. Talmage Lewis have
returned to their home at Roper,
after several days' visit with Mr.
Lewis' parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. W.
Mrs. A. G, Phelps, who has been
visiting Dr. and Mrs. W. A. Hog
gard, has returned to her home at
HijtQii Village, Va. '
'Mrs.. W. Evans ami , Miss Mar-
gueritet Etto .Evans, from near Eden
ten, were' dinner guests of Mrs. J. C.
Mr; H.' El Stokely, of Woodville,
continues quite ill at the home of his
daughter, Mrs. aul Gregory, of Eli
Misses Louise and Elizabeth Wil
son were guests of Miss Margaret
Mr. "and Mrs. J. L. Tucker, of Rob
insonville, Va., spent last Thursday
with Mrs. G- W. Alexander.
Mr. and Mrs. Everett Bright an
family are making their home at
Okisko, Mr. Bright having purchased
the Sample place.
Mr. and Mrs. Everett Bright and
children were Sunday guests of Mrs.
; Mr, an
C. . Quincy attended
Mrs. Martha Towe
' nVortilho'. Mm.
White was an' kunt of Mrs. Ouincv.
b Billy. Bioggard, son of Dr. and
aira. oogara, jen monaay ior wase
Mies, Attie . Bzay; who has been ill,
is convalescing,':' '
Mrs. W. "H. Elliott spent Monday
in Elizabeth. City.
little Miss Dorothy erry, of New
Hope, has returned home after a de
lightful visit to Mattie Meade Alex
ander, Louise and Bill Bright spent Mon
day witji.Mattie Meade Alexander.
Miss Annabelle Wood, is spending
several days at Nags Head.
Miss Wayerly OlDorsey has return
ed after a visit to Miss Wilma
Nobles in Hertford.
Mr. and Mrs. hilin Winslow and
Mrs. George Winslow were visitors
of Mrs. G. Wt Alexander Sunday afternoon.
Most scalp troubles Involve a paraslt of
some kind a li vlngr organism Quit ou
Infeotlon with resulting Itch, scs.Im,
crust, thin and falling hah-. Here at
last, lsa treatment that notonly destroy!
the parasite but helps repair tht damage
done. It Is Dr. Porter's Antiseptic Heal
ing OH and It works wonders in correot
ing scalp and skin troubles. Stops Itoh
almost Instantly. Softens and remove '
crust. CleansesandstlmulatesthawnolS '
scalp, making It white and wholesome
and promoting growth of new hair.
Dr. Porter's Antiseptic Healing Oil to
made by the makers of Grove's lixathrs
Bromo Quinine and Is sold by all dnif
gists at 30c and 60c with guarantee of .
satisfaction or money back.
JJQR SATISFACTORY RESULTS
SEND COTTON TO
J, W. Perry Company
; at SUFFOLK va.
For Sale or Storage and Loans
I FOR ALL OCCASIONS
MRS. W. E. WHITE
I Agent for
? Fresh Flowers Quick Service Prompt Delivery
be pulled and fed in the bam. Each
cow can consume from 30 to 40
pounds of vines a day. .Do not allow
them to eat more than this amount,
Timely Questions On
Question: How much whole corn
should be fed the poultry flock each
Answer: During the fall months
the grain ration will consist of 60
per cent whole corn and 40 per cent
whole wheat and a flock of 100 hens
will consume from ten to twelve
pounds of this mixture a day. For
winter feeding the grain ration will
consist of whole corn only with the
same amout being fed daily. The
feeding of one pound in the morning
and the remainder late in the after
noon is a good practice in that it in
sures the birds a full crop before
they go to roost and tends toward
higher egg production.
Question: What is the best rate
for seeding alfalfa and when should
the seed be planted?
Answer: ' At least 25 pounds and
preferably, 30 pounds of seed should
be planted. to the acre for best re
sults. A good stand is worth more
than 5 or" 10 pounds of seed and it
is therefore important to use a few
extra pounds in seeding. Best seed
ing dates in the coastal plain and
lower piedmont section are from
September 1 to 30. In the upper
piedmont the dates are from August
16 to September 15. Spring plant
ing is advisable in the higher moun
Questeion:. Are mixtures of diffe
rent crops better than: single crops
for, growing winter hays?
Answer: More seed are used to
the acre where mixtures are plant
ed and this results , in larger yields
of hay."' Mixtures also have the add
ed Advantage in that if one crop fails
the others will be left: to make a good
growth; - Then, too,' livestock re
lish the hay better on. account of the
variety. Inseeding mixtures, how
ever,' it is important that the varie
ties of the different crops mature at
the . same ' time, "c Recommended var
ieties and amounts', of seed, to use
are' listed, in .Extension Circular No.
copies, of which, tnay be secured
free upon application to the'Agricnlt
ural Editor, State College.
- Questeion! 4' How big a trench silo
should I dig to handle' silage for 2
cows? , ,
Answer: This 'depends upon now
longjrpur anlmalsL are; to be fed. The
average coW will consume about one
cubic foot of silage each day.. A
B'Ice of Bllage front three to five In
ches thick beginning at the . iop. and
going to 4 the bottom : should" be :f ed
dajly io prevent spoilage.' The sug
gested dimensions for a silo to take
care of 12 cows Is 7 feet wide at top1 ,
5' feet' wide at bottom, "and 6 feet
deep. For a. 180 day feeding .period
t! ; .silo should be 60 feet long. For
a "longer : feeding petiod the length
should be increased rather than the
wih.or d-'.h.' 'T". -
t ? i
i f r") acres of lespede
i ii r;:'a Coun-
iou me entitled to
wnMrrW a low-priced cq
! - ikz&HWi, -.v.. .Jj!-- -.;j.H-. , - -. .., ...,ta;i ...... ... 1
r-" I .. MALI It ADVCRTMCMKNT
I4 ::: : t;
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