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Articles in regional publications that pertain to a wide range of North Carolina-related topics.

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4 results for Crows
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Record #:
6609
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Abstract:
North Carolina has two types of crows: the common eastern crow, which ranges from the coastal plains through the mountains, and the fish crow, a larger species, which is confined to the coastal regions. Amundson discusses the eastern crow-–its characteristics, having it as a pet, food and breeding habits, enemies, migration patterns, and control.
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Record #:
16930
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The American crow--is it a villain who feasts on cornfields or steals eggs from the nests of other birds. Or does this intelligent, adaptable bird have a more friendly side. Hester examines how attitudes toward this bird have changed over time.
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Record #:
30733
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Abstract:
Peggy Norwood describes her life growing up on her family’s tobacco farm in Granville County, North Carolina during the post-World War Two years. She discusses daily farm activities and chores involved in growing tobacco. She also tells a story about a crow named Blackie, and its role in worming tobacco, collecting farm objects, and serving as a family pet.
Source:
Carolina Country (NoCar HD 9688 N8 C38x), Vol. 43 Issue 12, Dec 2011, p18-19, il, por Periodical Website
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Record #:
37794
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Abstract:
Although the crow is one of the smartest birds in the world, the crow is often the source of much hatred and is persecuted. The crows’ characteristics, habits, feeding, migration, control, and more are discussed.
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