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12 results for Wildlife in North Carolina Vol. 14 Issue 7, July 1950
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Record #:
6610
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Beginning during the waterfowl hunting season of 1947-1948, an investigation of the general waterfowl situation in North Carolina was undertaken. In July, 1948, this investigation became a part of the North Carolina Wildlife Resources Commission's Federal Aid Research Project on Marsh Resources. Critcher reports on kill data for duck and geese for primary hunting areas in the state during the last three hunting seasons, 1947-1950.
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Record #:
6609
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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 #:
37794
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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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Record #:
37800
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Beginning during waterfowl hunting season of 1947-48, an investigation into the waterfowl situation in North Carolina was undertaken. This investigation became a part of the North Carolina Wildlife Resources Commission’s Federal Aid Research Project. The information contained in this article is part of those findings. Contains tables, graphs, and data for the past three hunting seasons.
Record #:
37795
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Several excerpts about North Carolina wildlife from Forest and Stream national magazine in the 1890's has been selected to show how certain things concerning wildlife and hunting has both changed and stayed the same.
Record #:
37799
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A photographic spread of a fishing contest at Wrape’s Lake.
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37796
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A poem about the natural beauty of North Carolina.
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Record #:
37798
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A roundup of the latest wildlife news
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Record #:
37810
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When a man came across a pond full of ducks, he laid on the ground watching them so they didn’t startle, and then when he began to more and yell, he found that the ducks became curious and still stayed in the pond.
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Record #:
37813
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The Atlantic croaker can be caught all along the eastern coast of the US from either surf-fishing or still casting.
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Record #:
37817
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Editorial comments, letters to the editor, and anecdotes.
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