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THURSDAY, OCT. 7, 1!)43
THE NEWS - JOURNAL, RAEFORD, N. C.
"HV. u I U Sr
-.' V - V - " r
ANN BAXTER A LA RUSSE. Joining stellar cad in Samuel CoM
wym'l mawlra drama of Rusainn heroium, Anne Baxter plan a rauu
tie mini girt Bar co-Man include Walter Hortoa, Waller Brfmnan,
Amm B "-, Jaaa Withers, Farley Granaer mU sreral wU kam
A featai aiayen.
Heme Agent Says
New Cfcb FoTn:d
At Kt. Plessari
' Twelve home demonstration clubs
met in Hoke county in September with
an atten . anre of 129. The mr.j ir pro
ject was "Safety in the Home". A
new cli:b was crganized in the Sit.
Pleasant community in Little River
The farm and heme anont attended
a conffi-Tce in Rale! eh fr;-!i Spter.
ber 8 through the 11th. The cnr.fer
ence s attetide.-l by ag nli from the
20 Southeastern counties.
Mrs. M:"r.-hnll Newton, eountv coun
cil president, Mrs. Hector McNeill,
Mrs. Wallace McLean and the home
agent met with groups of club mem
bers from Robeson and Cumberland
counties in Fayctteville on September
24. The purpose of the meeting was
to discus Ihr- rrobiliration drive to in
crease membership in the home dem
onstration clubs in the state.
The home ayent attended an Aeents'
Conference in Lumberton on Septem
Six more pressure corkers were
n;'r hr-ted by won-en in Hoke county
in September. This was six more
th n the an t.i first allott-d to the
county. Since the quota on cookers
has been entirely l:fted it is expected
th. t moie pressure canncrs will be
i.v.iil .Lie in the county.
Mrs. .1 s.ie Hi'iFon, a member of the
MiVoi'Son club, volunteered at the
September club meeting, to plant a
turnip patc h for the Mildouson school
FUven clubs v. ted to furnish home
made cakes for the Foldiers' Center
in Raeford. Each club voted to take
i :- o.-:th nd U:rri:-I, a e ke "rich Sat
r'.'.'y during ihat mo-.th. The Way
side c!"b furnished rakes during Sep-t-ir.l.cr.
The h:ime a?rnt attended a Nutri
tion C"o;nn-.ittee meefng, a Machinery
Rationing Board meeting and a meet
ing of the 3rd War Loan Committee
du'ing the month.
Sever:!l ch:bs voted to nrke contri
butions t th.' drive for articles for
the hosn't.-.l .it Camp JTnckall. This
is handled through the Camp and Hos
p t d Cornrrittee o' t!ie American Red
Crss. The home agent is serving as
chairman of this committee. Among
the articles promise.", were card taoles,
bedroom slippers, pictures, radios,
phonograph records, playing cards,
rugs, books and maps.
t'U;V )T-1 IS IS. 3 nOSE-COIORLD k
fe. v . " 7? f i j t it t 5 DurarJingllirlrn- '
VV g f H Jl IS- I tlmonal nlulr, J
fc. 1 - f f ! 'J M nitMlcrn brnle j
x " Ol f 1 5 1 J c',''e 'ew ork j
I " tk it fiVl creation of rose- j'. 1
fr! " 11 i 1 VS -colored laffeta Pj
I. ' wll If '! "11 villi aralloprtl 1
I S f t I i nfill! "cn appliques, f ' j
I ? I 1 1 I f 1 1 V fr,w . 1
I ill? ': I 1 '-i I
Nonfiction; Blythe, Legette; Mar
shal Niy: A Dual Life. The legend
of the lamed Napoleonic leader of
France, thought to have escaped ex
ecution in Paris and fled to America
to become a country school teacher
in Iredell County.
Dani-ls, Jonathan, Tarheels. A
portrait i.f North Carolina.
Lawrence. R. C, Here in Carolina.
Short sketches of the lives of prom
inent men in North Carolina and
things of interest about some of the
counties in the state.
Miss Clara Mae Oibson has pre
sented two books to the library
Origins of the American Revolution
by J hn C. Miller, and Prefaces to
Pence A Symposium.
Mrs.. Thomas Cameron has given
th? library a subscription to the Sun
day edition of the New Y rk Tiir.es.
Thirty one home demonstration
club women served on the Third War
Loan Committee in their local com
munities. A number of people were assisted
with meat canning during the month.
Mrs. E. A. Wright, of the Blue
Springs club, canned meat for the
first time last winter and plans to can
more this year. Mrs. Wright said,
"I've never canned anything that has
saved me any more time than the
meat I canned last winter."
Fifty-nine library books were
checked to club women at meetings
in September. September report of
Josephine Hall, Home Agent.
With flyers' lives at stake, cotton
flying suits, parachute harness, and
cither equipment must be made with
uniform quality, high-grade cotton.
Send cotton to the gin in proper condition.
CLASSIFIED A D S
fesj From where I sit . .
Ay Joe Marsh. , ,
Grandma Hoskins knows a lot
about history-but when we
asked her where the first brew
ery was built In America, she
wouldn't take sides. '
"Yoa see," says Grandma,
"wherever the colunl.Ma settled,
one of the first things they
thought about was food und brer
... Id fact, one reason why the
IMtgrlms landed at Plymouth
Rock was because the Mayflow
er was rnnnln' short of brer."
Well, that was a new one on
us, but Grandma showed It to us
just as It was written In the
And it 3eems that all -at'ifh
our early American history beer
6ort of tempered the hardships
and helped to make us a toler
ant, moderate people
Prom where I sit, beer Is the
American drink of moderation
and friendliness kind of a sym
bol ol our personal liberty.
1943, IREWINO INDUSTRY FOUNDATION. North Carolina Con.irHtu
Edgar H. tain, Stato Director. A0O-M7 lawranc slog, Ralt.jh, N. C
Gi.ir-.ncr .s to road your entire life, past,
s'.'t.t an; future, jiivin-j ti.-.tes and act
f.wts of hu .incss. 1 ) e, lie:. 1th court-.-!:ip.
nuirriago, divorce and f;mily af-f.i'i-;.
Keads your innermost thoughts
; Hi I sof-ri t., unr.tvels your most intricate
;:'i'airs. overcomes tneini . s or rivals and
n .'.kcs up lovers quarrels.
Slic has read for many noted and promi-
notit people in all walks of life. I he best
If '11 lm c''ss c people consult her and bring
JL ilH-U- their friends. Tells who you will marry
and when whether husband, wife or
sweetheart is true or fal:;e, what part of the country is luck
iest fi r you and just what to do to he successful in life. She
wi'l wain vou i;rac!' . surest wiselv, and explain fullv.
Sat? Action KuiTan'e.'.. READIXCS DAILY AND SUN
DAY'S from 9 o'clock a. ni. to 10 o'clock p. m.
1 CCATED in HOrSE TRAILER ;,t fil) I'KI.S(N ST. U. S.
le Pipsi-Ccla 3')Ulin.f Co. Fay-
rtt a lie. N. C. Look for Orantte and Line Hand Sign and
Trilir. Licensed by State and County.
Buy War Stamps SPFCIAL KKAD1NU
' and Ponds KeacfinRs for both
hitc and Colored
WANTED Tenant with large family
for 2-horse farm. 9.2 acres tobacco:
S acres cotton. 2 miles from Sani
tarium write or see A. T. Bobbitt,
Aberdeen, N. C. 3t-20-pd
PIANO FOR SALE Upright model
Ivey and Pond in good condition.
Write B-5, Care of News-Journal.
PERMANENT WAVE, 59c! Do your
own Permanent with Charm-Kurl
Kit, Complete equipment, includ
ing 40 curlers and shampoo. Easy
to do, absolutely harmless. Prais
ed by thousands including Fay Mc
Kenzie, glamorous movte star.
Money refunded if not satisfied.
Reaves Drug Store 9-18 pd
WANTED Good Price Paid for 6
Telephone Poles delivered. Mrs.
Ina T. Lentz 17-18 pd
:: : : :: : : -5 : : :: . :: .. -a
NOTARY PUBLIC Sea RALPH
CHAPMAN. Hoke Auto (Cherro
lei) Co. Phone 230-1. 42-11
ARTHUR D. GORE
Attorney and Counsellor at Law
Dank of Raeford Building
N. McN. SMITH
G. B. ROWLAND
Phone 2271 - Raeford, N. C
Office in Court House
Tobr.cco Market at
L'itnl:ertnii, Oct. 6 Lumberton's
tobacco m:irket clo-ed its 1913 auction
season wilh i!.-; In-1 calls Friday and
.Lowed a total of 22,!a8.3I5 p. unds
-old for t'.e .--easo'i, ac:or.iinR to the
lin.'d seasonal leport of Jasper C.
I Hutto, general director of the mar
j Farmers received for their tobacco
i through the Lumberton auction hou
!ses $8,871,022.93 for a season market
j average of $38.81 a hundred pounds.
The price average showed an increase
of 32 cents a hundred over the $38 49
average of 1942.
The Lumberton market opened the
selling season August 5. Three full
sets of tobacco company buyers fol
lowed sales until the opening of the
Middle Belt September 13. Two sets
of buyers made purchases from that
time till the close Friday. Seven auc
tion houses handled the season's offer
ings. Operators of the Lumberton market
say the season just closed ranks second
only to the record season of 1942 in
the successful years f auction selling
in Lumberton. Unfavorable tobacco
growing weather this year cut the
tonage in the Lumberton area as it did
throughout the flue-cured territory.
After Negro Farm Agent M. R. Za
chary had been in Wayne County for
one month, he delivered a car of bred
and springing Jersey heifers from
Mississippi to Negro farmers at $53
per head to be grown into family
Many books have been written a-
bout North Carolina, mist of them
by North Carolina authors. The fol- i
lowing list of fir tion titles with the
setting in the Old North State, to be
found in the Hnke County Library
Blythe, Lcgett" Alexandriana
Boyd, James Drums Marching
On Edenton at the tire of the
Revolutionary war; theicene of
Marching On is the Sandhill
section of the state.
Fletcher, Inglis Raleigh's Eden
Men of Albemarle Eastern
Carolina in Coloni.,1 and Revol
Johnson, Gerald By Reason of
Strength The scene of this is
, the Riverton section in Scotland
Pridgen, Tim Tory Oath Story
cf the Scotch settlers on the Cape
Sanborn, Ruth Burr These are
My People Supposed to be
Pinehurst and surrounding
Saturday Oct. 9th
On Account of Religious Holiday.
Open Saturday Evening at 6 P. M.
Do Your Shopping Today and
3 "Where Pries and Quality Meet"
HOW YOU CAN GET
FOR YOUR PULPWOOD
Cut Pulpwood for Victory.
There is a great shortage of pulp
wood, vitally needed for rayon
parachutes, nitrocellulose explo
sives, surgical dressings, blood
plasma containers and hundreds
of other war uses. Cut every cord
you can. Your country needs it.
Put Your Pulpwood Money
into War Bonds. Pulpwood is
bringing good prices now, but
you can get even more by putting
the money you get for it into
War Bonds. Every $3 will come
back to you as $4 after the war.
And that's when you will need a
nice nest egg to buy the things
you want like a home, a car, or
This is a pulpwood-producing
community. Pulpwood is our own
war industry; our opportunity to
serve; our war-time responsibility.
Let's all gat busy with our axes
do our patriotic duty today and
lay by a reserve of war bonds
that will insure continued pros
perity for all of us through the
Turn Your Idle Trees Into War Bonds,
$UJ5 worth of pulpwood buys $25 boad
$37 JO worth of pulpwood buys $50 boad
$75.00 worth of pulpwood buy $100 bond
$750.00 worth of pulpwood buys $1000 bond
BACK THf ATTACK-BUY U. S. WAR BONDS