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Learning a trade
Turlington students watch as Fayetteville State at the school last Thursday.
University potter Syed Yunus demonstrates his craft
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Turlington celebrates art month
March has been designated as
"Youth Art Month" and Turl
ington School is celiebrating.
Banners are up. Teachers are
wearing buttons. Guest artists are
sharing talents. Signs are posted.
These are only a few ways in
which the young artists in our com
munity are being honored.
On March 7, a guest artist from
Fayetteville State University
shared his talents with several
students in Mrs. Bessie Magby's
and Ms. Hope Williams classes.
Syed Yunus, a very talented pot
ter, originally from India,
demostrated the making of pottery
on the potters wheel.
Yunus also displayed some of
his work (for the school) in the
On March 1, several Art Club
members displayed projects they
had begun in February.
Their talents and efforts are now
on display at the Food Lion Store
in the Raeford-Hoke Village and at
Bar bee Pharmacy on Campus
Avenue next to Drs. Jordan and
According to art instructor,
Hope Williams, other activities are
also being planned at Turlington in
celebration of the young artists of
It is, indeed, a month of
Dickson Press supervisor Henry Blue fright) ex
plains newspaper printing to members of Miss
Helen Page's class of McLauchlin School. The
students toured The News-Journal and Dickson
Press on Friday.
LREMC scholarships offered
L umbee River Electric Member
ship Corporation is offering
$1,300 in scholarship money for
post-secondary education to high
school seniors whose parents are
members of the co-op.
A student must attend any high
school in Robeson, Scotland,
Hoke or Cumberland counties to
be eligible for the scholarships.
The awards, known as the Lucy
Smith Scholarships, consists of
two $500 awards to students who
will attend a four-year college or
university and two $150 awards to
students who will attend a two
year college or technical school.
To apply for a scholarship, the
senior should submit a cover sheet
application guide, a letter of ap
plication, high school transcript,
list of extra-curricular activities,
letter of recommendation from
principal or guidance counselor,
small black-and-white photo
graph, and the amount of any
other financial awards.
Selection of scholarship winners
will be made by an independent
committee selected by LREMC.
For further information, contact
Jerry Spivey, Lumbee River EMC,
P.O. Box 830, Red Springs, N.C.
28377, or call: Red Springs
843-4131; Fayetteville 485-6179;
Raeford 875-4149; Laurinburg
276-2735; Lumberton 738-1151.
The deadline for applications is
Myers chosen for internship program
Carla Myers of Raeford is
among five Peace College
sophomores chosen this semester
for an internship program design
ed for career exploration.
The program is called SEEK
(Seeking Enrichment through
Employment and Knowledge) and
gives the students an opportunity
to work with professional women
in high-level positions in the
Carla is working with Val
Wilson, a children's counselor
with Project Enlightenment with
the Wake County Public School
System. Carla is planning to con
tinue her education at either North
Carolina State University or the
University of North Carolina at
McCrimmon involved in NATO exercises
Spec. 4 David A. McCrimmon,
?on of John A. McCrimmon of
Roral Route 1, Raeford, was in
volvod fal * MATO-sponsored cxer -
eke by iwatk l|>o?m ia the Amy's
Nigra of flbrcei to Germany
(RBFORGER) 1985, : ?
^Th^xetdse wm dwlped to
I uniformity of doctrine,
ue procedures for rapid
response to a crisis and
demonstrate solidarity ia commit
ment to NATO goals and objec
McCrimmon is a signal
radio operator with the M3rd Field
Artillery in Wiesbaden, Wert Ger
He is a 1982 graduate of Hoke
County High School.
Chapel Hill with a major in
The students are selected on the
basis of their grades, faculty
recommendations and interviews.
There is also a $200 grant for par
ticipating in the internship.
Cirla is the daughter of Mrs.
Kay B. Myers of S. Bethel Road in
Raeford and C. Stuart Myers of
The News-JtwrtuU is publish
ed every Thursday by Dickson
Prm be. at 119 W. Ehvood
Avenue, Raeford. N.C. 2*376.
Second Class Postage is paid it
Raeford, N.C. (USPS 3M-260).
Ssfeaariptkm rates ara payable
in advance at S10 nsr year in
Hoke Comity and tn per year
v It leaves sicklepoa
Reward reduce* the waxy armor" on
stcfclepod leaves so later poetemergence
can attack more effectively.
You can hardly find a tougher-to-control weed in your soy
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defense mechanisms that new Reward helps you crack.
First, sicklepod has a tough wavy coating that is almost
impossible to penetrate by most postemergence herbicides.
Reward, applied preplant, reduces these foliar waxes. So your
postemergence sprays can stick and adsorb better and knock
out sicklepod more effectively.
Second, sicklepod grows fast in full sun but grows poorly in
the shade. Reward Knocks back first flush sicklepod to give your
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never has a chance, because by that time your
soybeans have started to canopy.
If sicklepod is one of your biggest problems
in soybeans, knock it defenseless with new
Reward. See your dealer for all the details now.
Stauffer Chemical Company, Agricultural
Chemical Division, West port, CT 06881.
The first step in Staufler
sicklepod control 1
HWY. 211 WEST
? 15 Washers
? 7 Dryers
? 1 Big Boy
6 30 AM
10 PM _
TIDE IF 1"
BLACK LABEL 6 PACK CANS
* pk. IS m.
W# Haw A
KITCHEN OPEN: BREAKFAST BISCUITS - FRIED CHICKEN
EAT IN OR TAKE OUT
HOUMfet A.M. ? 1 A.M.
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