THURSDAY, JUNE 7, IMS
THE NEWS-JOURNAL, RAEFORD. N. C
Published Thursday At
Raeford, North Carolina
Subscription Rates $2 per year
For Servicemen ....$1.50 per year
DOl'GALD C'OXE, Editor-Manager
Entered as second-class mail mat-
ter at the post office at Raeford, N.
C, under Act of March 3, 1870.
(By D. Scott Poole)
The first paper I published was
"The Scotch Scion" in Red Springs.
The late Hamilton McMillan re-
rraiKi-u to .tie, ..en i tu.u mm wie
name under which I meant to pub-
at u.di a vn
appropriate name, birt nobody will
know what it means
I left Red Springs before I go!
started good, and published "The
Trojan" in Troy for three years. Two
years after I started my paper, three
lawyers in ine town started me
publication of "The Pine Leaf" to
"run that d--n Trojan out of town."
There was not, until very recent
years, room for even one paper
"The Trojan an "The Pine Leaf"
consolidated in 1898 and became "The
Examiner," D. Scott Poole, editor
ana puunsnei. i nis uvea unci?.
my direction and that of better men
for two or three years and then ;
suspended publication. Next came
"Facts and Figures" in Raeford.'
vnne 1 was publishing ine Scot- j
f.sh boon, there were four other i
papers in Koueson county, i ne scot- for that wrong, because the perpe
tish Chief was started in Red Springs itrator is the soulless corporation.
tome years before I rroved to Robe-
son in 1888 by. a Mr. Covington,
whose health failed in 1892 so he 1
NOTICE against the other and the world.
North Carolina, County of Hoke.' Neither side is altogether blame
In the Superior Court . less and frce from selfishness, per-
WILLIE LUCKIE VS PERNEAR j naPs. nor are thy mindful of the
ADAMS LUCKIE. 'rights of the other side. It is ap-
The defendant above named will Parent, that the day is approaching
take notice that an action entitled Khen Pe" hostilties will break out,
above has been commenced in the . and neither side c an claim innocence
Superior Court of Hoke County, N. , of selfishness. The must dwell to
C. for the purpose of obtaining an aether as brethren or fail. The suc
absolute divorce from the defendant C5S of either depends on the other,
on the grounds of two years separa- ThtTe are wrong3 committed a
tion; and the said defendant will ', grmst individuals in organized capital
further take notice that she is re-;and !n O'-S12" labor, but no more,
quired to appear and answer said Possibly, than in ordinary everyday
complaint or demur to the same hfe a!1 around us, but we hear
within 20 days after completion Of;more about the organized human ef
said summons by publication, or the I01''s.
plaintiff will apply to the said, court! In 189' ttle Iast ar I lived at
for the relief prayed for in the said ' Jackson sPrmgs, I pulled and dipped
complaint. i 6.000 turpentine boxes and culti-
This 2fith dav of Mav 1945 ivated 16-acres of land in corn, peas
J. B. Cameron, Clerk' of Superior
Having qualified as administrator
of the estate of Mrs. Elizabeth Fair
cloth, deceased, late of Hoke County,
this is to notify all persons having
claims against said estate to present j
them duly verified according to law;
to the undersigned at his home near
Raeford on' or before the 17 day
of May, 1946, or this notice will be
pleaded in bar of their recovery. All
persons indebted to said estate w.ll
please make immediate payment.
This 17th day of May, 1945.
W. F. Beard, Administrator of
estate of Mrs. Elizabeth Faircloth.
State of North Carolina, County
IN THE SUPERIOR COURT
HOMER THOMPSON, PLTFF. VS.
MRS. SALLIE B. THOMPSON
The above-named defendant, Mrs.
Sallie B. Thompson, will take notice
that an action entitled as above has
been commenced in the Superior
Court of Hoke County, North Caro
lina, by the plaintiff to secure an
absolute divorce from the defen
dant upon the ground of two years
separation by the defendant from
the plaintiff next preceding the in
stitution of this action; and that the
defentdant will further take
notice that she is required to appear
at the office of the Clerk of Hfcke
County Superior Court in the court
house in Raeford, N. C, within 20
days after the 28th day of June.
1945, and answer or demur to the
complaint filed in this cause, or the
plaintiff will apply to the court for
the relief demanded in said com
plaint. This 29th day of May, 1945.
J. B. Cameron, Clerk of Suoerior
IN NORTH CAROLINA
More people drink Atlantic Ale and Beer than any other.
suspended publication, nd M. G.
McKenzie at al, of Maxton, bought
The Scottish Chief and moved It to
Soon after the Scottish Chief
was moved, Ben Townsend startea
the publication of "The Comet" in
Red Springs, but that suspended pub
lication after a few month? A man
who makes a living publishing ont
of these little local papers must learn
; to live occasional chance at some-
thing to eat
The first paper I kno.v in Rocking
ham was published soon after the
surrender by Bill Terry. He was a
Republican and was hated and rH
culed because he was a Republican.
However, I think he was a good
A headline says: "Strikers denied
unemployment co rpensation." I dJ
not believe striking is the medium
througn wnich Justice comes; and
furtner, in time of w orld-wide trouble
guch as we are naving and with our
present national and state laws for
the protectiim of labor, stnkinB
altogether unjustified. In striking,
all persons involved say in effect:
the world, including my own coun
try: I am looking out for Number
There are syndicates, corporations'
organizations of human beings
banded together for mutual bene
fits. The individuals of these orgam
nations hide their personal responst
loaues oeninoi inose business or
ganizations. These organizations are.
of stockholders, whose
invested in these syn-
dicates and corporations, varied and
sundry, 'which are soulless and no
. body is individually responsible for
jthe business transacted. Perchance,
something is done which is wrong
j0 human being is held responsible
To offset this. Labor is organized
with the same idea in view dodee
personal responsibility for any wrong
i for which the whole is chargeable.
'Each or2anization s obviously for
the purpose of self defense, eac.i
!and truck. The seasons were as
! 8od and as regular as could be, so
i I did the work well.
North Carolina Hoke County.
D. K. PARKER, ISAAC TAYLOR
and WELDON TAYLOR vs.
JAMES W. BAKER, et al.
The defendant, James W. Baker,
above-named, will take notice that
an action entitled as above has been
commenced in the Superior Court
of Hoke County. North Carolina, for
a 'division of the lands between the
petitioners and respondents by par
tition proceedings; and the defendant
will take further notice that he is
required to appear at the office of
the clerk of the Superior Court of
Hoke County, N. C, within time pre
scribed by law or by the 16th day of
July, 1945, and answer or demur to
the petition in said action or the
petitioners will apply to the court
for relief demanded in said com
plaint. This 4th day of June, 1945.
J. B. Cameron, Clerk of Superior
NOTIC E OF TAKING DEPOSITION
STATE OF NORTH CAROLINA,
COUNTY OF HOKE.
WILLIE LUCK It VS.
PERINA ADAMS LUCKIE
The defendant above named will
take notice that the d. position of
Willie Luckie will be taken by Major
S. V. Sanner, or any other commis
sioned officer at 32nd Battalion
headquarters Quarter.raster, Fort
Devens, Mass., on the 22nd day of
June, 1945, beginning at 10 A. M. and
continued until the same is com
pleted. This 5th day of June. 1945.
Willie Luckie, by H. W. B. Whitley.
Attorney for the plaintiff. l-3c
Tlv HAROLD L. MJNnQVtST. D. D.
Of The MtK'dv Hihlp Iiisimile of Chicago.
Hrltaseii by Wi'ttlern Newspaper Union.
Lesson for June 10
Lesion subjects and Scripture texts se
lected and tnpyritf htrd by Internation.il
I'm. twit oi Rflimu Lduciillon; used by
THE MINISTRY OF JESIS
LFSfON TEXT Mark 1:14. IS: Luke 4:
16-21: Mark 8 27a. 29. 31.
liOLDEN TEXT 1 am come that they
miKrit have hie. and that they might have it
more abundantly. John 10:10.
The dawn of a new day had come!
The long-promised and expected
Messiah came to break the 400 years
of silence by His personal presence.
We learn of His coming, His
life and ministry, His death and
resurrection, and find the prom
ise of His coming again in the four
Gospels. They are our complete les
son for t' ;s Sunday, but we obvious
ly canno. review them in their en
tirety in our limited space.
Our Scripture references speak of
His ministry in presenting the good
news of the gospel to needy man
kind. I. The Good News Preached
(Mark 1:14, 15).
Jesus always honored preaching
as the primary and the effective
means of spreading the good news
of the gospel.
The forerunner, John the Baptist,
had borne his witness. Jesus had
come, had been baptized, and as
John was cast into prison. He began
to preach, "Repent ye and believe
the gospel." The key verse of Mark
is 10:45: "For even the Son of Man
came not to be ministered unto, but
to minister." The characteristic
words are "straightway," "forth
with," and "immediately." The
Greek word thus translated ap
pears about forty times in the book.
The Servant of God went quickly
about the Father's business. Chris
tians, can we say the same for our
selves? II. The Good News Practiced
The daily ministry of Jesus as He
lived here on earth is summarized
in the prophecy of His coming
which was given by Isaiah the
prophet. As we read these words,
we realize that we who profess
to follow Him need to learn more of
His spirit of tender and loving serv
ice to others.
It is significant and appropriate
that Jesus' declaration of Himself
as the fulfillment of Isaiah 61:1, 2
was made in the synagogue on the
,-bbath day. He met with the people
m the house and at the time set
apart for God's worship. He opposed
spiritual deadness, the misinterpre
tation of the truth, the distortion of
religious principles; but He was not.
as some would have us believe, u
religious free lance who despised
the established worship of His peo
ple. Having been prepared by the thirty
years of privacy, and more particu
larly by the baptism and, the
temptation in the wilderness, lie
appeared at the synagogue in Naza
reth to declare Himself as the ful
fillment of prophecy.
Those who teach that Jesus was
only a young Jewish teacher with a
new philosophy of life have evident
ly not read the Scriptures. He knew
Himself to be God's Son come into
the world to bring the good news of
salvation by His own blood to poor,
sin-captive, blinded and bruised hu
manity. He is the Saviour
Look at Isaiah 61:1, 2 and note
that Jesus stopped reading before
the end of the sentence. "The day
of vengeance of our God" will come
when Christ returns. This is the day
of grace. Sinners are urged to ac
cept God's love now, and thus to
escape the terrible day of judgment
which is to come.
III. The Good News Prepared
(Mark 8:27a, 29, 31).
Jesus preached the gospel of the
kingdom. He went about doing
good, but always He knew Himself
to be the Christ, the One who was
to die for the sins of the world and
to arise again for the justification of
those who put their trust in Him.
Even those who deny to our Christ
the recognition of His deity, and the
devotion of life which is His just
due, must, if they are at all intel
ligent, admit that no man ever
lived who has made such an impact
on human history. Even now, un
believing men speak of Him as the
founder of Christianity, a mighty
leader, a wonderful example, or an
It is not enough that we stand with
the mass of humanity who may thus
admire Him, but who d6 not count
Him as Saviour and Lord. The ques
tion comes to us as it did to the
disciples, "Whom say ye that I
am?" "Thou art the Christ" this
alone suffices as the foundation for
Christian testimony and conduct.
Although Jesus was not yet ready
to have His Messiahshlp pro
claimed to the public. He was pre
pared to teach His disciples concern
ing not only that important truth, but
of His rejection and death.
Note the divine "must" (v. 31).
While it is true that wicked men
showed their hostility toward our
God and His Christ by hanging Him
on Calvary's cross, yet it was to
die for our sins that Ha came into
the world. The cross has rightly
come to represent God's love to the
world rather than man's hostility to
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I yTV N!V.
Ry Barnes, cartoonist with The Grand Rapldi Herald, who In 21 months has told 11,000.000 worth of bonds
nd is now aimlnt for the second million. Never called upon to sell anything but himself, Mr. Barnes was given
the taak of sellinr f 1000 In War Bonds. An appeal to readen of his fr: Sunday cartoon "Kaninf the
IUpM" produced these overwhelming results. Bolstering his campa: r.-tive club "Barnstorminf foe
Bonds." Tour payroll sayings for War Bonds is another way of r i ar effort. :-
From U. 8. Trtasvrr
QUESTION: How can I keep
chicken pox out of my flock of
ANSWER: Vaccinate the chicks
with chicken pox vaccine when they
are 6 to 12 weeks of age, says H. C.
Gauger, poultry pathologist of the
agricultural experiment station at
State College. Directions come with
the product and the cost averages
about one cent or less per chick.. He
suggests that the birds be examined
abiut 8 days after examinations for
If four-fifths of the chicks have a
swelling or scab at the site of the
vaccination, everything is fine. If
there is less than 80 per cent "takes,"
the birds that do not show "takes"
should be revaccinated.
QUESTION: How can I control
moles? I have tried poisoning and
it doesn't seem to work?
ANSWER: The best method of
controlling moles is through the use
of mole traps properly placed in the
raised tunnel runways, says L. C.
Whitehead, in charge of predator
and rodent control for the Fish and
Wildlife service at State College.
He suggests that the spear type
trap be used and that the ground
be flattened for about 18 inches. The
trap is placed in the middle of the
flattened strip in the tunnel runway.
Since moles feed upon grubs and
worms, tiiey are very hard to poison.
Some have used a bait of raisins
soaked overnight with a bit of st-y-chnine
injected into the raisins with
the point of a knife. This bait may
be dropped in the runways. Fiell
mice often frequent mole runs and
they may damage the roots of shrubs,
fruit trees, and bulb flowers. There
fore, damage sometimes attributed
to moles is often caused by mice.
QUESTION: Can I feed scratch
grain along with starting and grow
ing mashes to baby chicks?
ANSWER: This should not b
done, says T. T. Brown, extension
The latchstring's out... Have a Coke
...or drop in for Sunday supper
Home sweet home seem twice as swet-t when friends drop ia.
Thai's the time when Coca-Cola, served icy-cold, is a delicious
treat. lie sure to keep Coke i.i your icebox. There's no more
cordial way to show gracious hospitality and make young folks
feci at home than by offering pucts the imitation liat-t m Cokt.
lOniED UNDCI AUTHCmY Of THE COCA CCU COMPANY IV
COCA-COLA BOTTLING CO. Aberdeen ,N. C.
"Barnstorming for Bonds'
Rcbiaion Studioi. Grand
poultry specialist at State College,
because it dilutes the feed a :d slows
the growth of tiie chicks. Vh.n th.
chicks are atKKit 5 weeks oia, they
may be given a feeding of scratch
grain late in tl e afternoon but the
mashes should be kept befor; the.n
at all times. In some casis where
the chicks do not get suffic.c.it u..
light and are fed scratch grains, they
Vet Warns Cow
Owners On Control
RALEIGH, June 6. June Dairy
Month is an appropriate time for
North Carolina farmers to renew
their fight on mastitis, a disease
which is now "making serious in
roads on the production of milk in
this state," according to Dr. Wil
Asserting that mastitis is cutting
milk production in North Carolina
hundreds of gallons daily. Dr. Moore,
who is head of the Veterinary divi
sion of the State Department of Ag
riculture, said that this disease is at
the present time standing in the way
of this state's becoming one of the
leading dairy areas of the nation.
Milking a cow before she calves
may help to prevent the development
of mastitis, according to Dr. Moore,
who believes that such milking les
sens the congestion in the udder
and that such congestion is often
a factor which predisposes to mas
titis. He also emj ' jsized the delicate
nature of the n. .k-producing equip
ment of the cov.-. pointing cut that
such seemingly snail matters as
cold floors or rough milking may fre
quently lead to mastitis if condi
tions are right for the development
of the disease.
Dr. Moore also warned farmers
against attempting to administer the
so-called "under infection" treatment
"All too often," he said, "inexperi
enced persons do more haf.n than
good in attempting this treatment,
I which requires delicate handling and
, considerable skill if permanent in
jury to the udier is to be avoided.
1 " uM-wr-
Rnidt. Mich.. U. S. Sifrta Corpl Photo
Three Months Extra
Grazing New Plan
Extending the grazing seassrt 'rom
.iie usual five or six months to at
least eight or nine months results
in much lower costs for milk and
beef, says A. C. Kimrey, extension
j.r.vniun at State College. Labor
;,ui.ei,-.ents for feed production are
"This is not just a paper plan
hatched up by some man in an of
fice but it is the result of repeated
t ..Ms that have been modified by
Jj;ymau and beef cattle growers in
all parts of the state to fit their
conditions," he adds. "Many far
mers have supplemented their per
manent pastures with lespedeza
seeded during February and March
on small grain but we can s'Ul fur
ther expand our grazing program,
"We put our stock on the perma
nent pastures entirely too early in
the spring and then too our pastures
need some help during the dry periods
of summer and also in the fall. Ho
are our bset dairymen and beef
cattle producers getting 9 inonths
grazing instead of 6? While they all
vary the plan somewhat, the general
schedule runs about as follows.
"In the summer they turn to gra
zing crops of soybeans, Sudan grass,
and lespedeza. Then they gt readv
for an early fall and winter tem
porary grazing crop. I tsluuld be
seeded by September 1 and t.i.s date
is very important. They seel about
3 times as many bushels of small
grains per acre as for grain with
rye grass and crimson clover. Thev
have found that heavy seed.r.g and
good fertilization pays. No wheat
is used because of the Hessian fly
threat. Some topdress with nitro
gen because their goal is grazing by
October 15 to relieve the strain on the
"Many has'e paid the entire ex
penses of the crop in the fill gra
zing season. Some get gra-ing in
December, January and February
but by March 1 they are in clover.
It's a good plan. Give it a trial."
k a Tr ct Vi
3A Wl CU H .. r, .iJt u (