THE NEWS-JOURNAL, RAEFORD, N. C
THURSDAY, AUGUST 16, 1945
Poultry producers in Wake and
o'.her counties of Xorth Carolina
have reported the outbreak of bron
chitis in their flock? of growing pul
lets, say specialists of the Slate Col-l-:ge
The disease is usually caused by
the lack of ventilation and by the
overcrowding of the birds into the
poultry houses, and Exension speci
alists point out that it is advisable
for poultrymen to open up their poul
try houses during the hot summer
months and provide all the fresh air
possible for the growing chickens.
George W. Wright of Raleigh, Rt.
2, c.iscovered that his leghorn pul
lets caught colds, which later settled
in the bronchial tubes causing bron
chitis. The reason for the distur
bance was the fact that the pul
lets beca:re too warm during a cer
tain night because of the lack of
ventilation, Wright said.
The Raleigh poultryman went to
work immediately to remove the
disease, and fortunately he did not
lose any of his birds. Wright has
found that the spraying of an in
hiilent over the heads of the chick
ens at night has aided a great deal
in relieving the situation.
It Pays To Advertise
Pv HAHO' ? t.VNDQt'IST. D. D.
Of The Moody Institute of OiirngO.
Released by V. rn Newspaper Union.
Lesson for August 19
Lesson tubjecti nnd Scripture texti se
lected and copyrighted bv l.iternMiorutI
Council of Rehtfioua Education; used by
Farmer . . .
Tobacco is too costly a crop to waste it after
it has been grown.. Many farmers have lost
a large part of their crop this year because
of barn room and failure to install Modern
Plan How For Your 1946 Crop!
The "Cure-All" oil-burning tobacco curer is (he most ef
ficient curing unit on the market today, and is giving
highly satisfactory service to the many farmers who were
fortunate in securing "Cure-All'' units in the past several
If you want a money-saving and money-making curing unit
for your barns next season. Investigate Xow!
We are booking orders for delivery next season and will
be glad to have you place your order with us anytime be
tween August 15 and September 29.
Live-At-Home Feed Store
Phone 38 Lumberton, N. C.
Upchurch Milling Company
Phone 211-1 Raeford, N. C.
JACOB REALIZES THE
PRESENCE OF GOD
LESSON TEXT Genesis 2D: 10-22.
GOLDEN TEXT The Lord Is nlph unto
all them that caU upon Him. to all that call
upon Htm In truth. Psalm 145:18.
PSST- et& THAT'S YOU!
Were y.u ever s'ar'.IH bv a rci:-;
yrnr hi ref'f.-t.or.: It wt-s see u.
S me -.vay. yo.i nv.y r.-'t roc 1 -I
f'r. -l.h! ,-u.kc in r -t : . . L
'l3l:iia r I'':'
'.:v ie -
:::r.i U:.t 1 - IM y-.-u
' ' '.: . as .'-...vine
D 'v,t:.v :f y-i l-
i:r,l 'ho C.i
. n ...1
Ir. ! recLiy if y,- j h-i..- a
3::e i. :v a? rr -1 A:. .
i i: " " v : r --.
-c c- -:,r : .
Y 11 Lo
r- -T set
Ulfea lo "THE i. r i-.Tt KCL.H ' v ' r-i,rt A-mtnt'tr I 0...f
I'd eueir !an. Eftry Sufiecjf o. . cr.ie;n, : , t . CJ i ;i . -i .
Crises bring out the real qualities
of man. When they lead him into
the very presence of God, they be-
come an experience, the remem
brance of which can bring blessing
all through life.
Jacob had such an experience in
our lesson, and it is the more re
markable because he was a man
whose life was far from commenda
ble. His mother, Rebekah, had de
termined that Jacob was to have
i Isaac's blessing, even though she
had to use falsehood to get it.
Jacob shared the deception
planned by his mother, and thereby
: he received the blessing of Esau.
: Not willing to wait God's time for
the carrying out of His purpose, they
sinned to gain an advantage. Then
; to escape the wrath of Esau, he had
I I. A Revelation of God's Grace
1 (w. 10-15).
The fugitive was overtaken by
darkness on the second night of his
journey, and made his bed in the
open. Then came the magnificent
vision of the ladder to heaven.
; Heaven and earth are not separat
ed. There is a way to reach the
! throne of God. and there is a way
for God to reach and bless His peo
ple. The vision of the ladder
God renewed Jacob the cov
enant with Abi i i and with Isaac.
He does not forget. Men make
treaties only to break them. God
says, "I will not leave thee, until
I have done that which I have spok
en" (v. 15).
Hints To Farm
(by Ruth Current)
qrace God re
1 his uncer
. .."'ire by the
a.- awoke to
In His match'
lieved Jacob's f
of His protect n :
His divine pres
promise of blessin ;
I Jacob's heart wa
I by his dream, and
I full consciousness, he came to
Ka. a jcaiiaiiuu ui uuu a m tai
lless (vv. 16-1!)).
Full of holy fear and awe, Jacob
realized the presence of the infinite
God. It is a proper and wholesome
reaction when a man, realizing him
self to be in God's presence, is over
come by the awe-inspiring experi
ence. Theologians, preachers and teach
ers have dared to speak swelling
words of disrespect concerning His
miraculous power, have denied the
deity of His Son, and have ques
tioned the authority of His Word.
Having sown the wind of unbelief,
they have reaped from the people
the whirlwind of irreverence, a be
littling of God, and a rejection
His authority (Hos. 8:7).
Jacob was reminded of God's im
mediate presence, "the Lord is in
this place." The place of his vision
of heavenly things had special
meaning to Jacob.
Tiie thing that Jacob "found out
'that night was not that God visits
m-'n, but that God is with man
wherever he is. We expect lo meet
H.:n in the sanctuary, but He is near
us in the market place. Not alone
in the sanctuary, but where the mul
tifile gathers in defiance of His law.
He is tin-re" (G. Campbell Morgan).
This rich experience led Jacob to
III. A Recognition of God's Good
ness (vv. 20-22).
The God who would supply his
every need, who would watch over
him and keep him, was recognized
by Jacob as being worthy of his
devotion, and he made a vow that
He should be his God (v. 21).
The grace and goodness of God !
are intended to bring men to faith I
in Him and devotion to His service.
Yet men can go on year after year, !
the beneficiaries of all Hi3 bounty,
- ar. I rever so much as say, "Thank !
yr-.i." let a!one recognize Him as j
L . ! , . !
.. .i- -b made a very practical and j
v ihh h' ch'cision to ch'n-Mnstrate !
t'iv p.Vi'v of ; is vow. He promised
ti .t .-- Until of ail God gave him
hit n. u h. returned to Him. '
M:v y l ave 'Yhowed his example
and ,i.;t 1 1 ' ."-r..' in gr-:rg a tithe
h i the !.. y v. S ire who
e .i t t- v f-T b. :' r C an
: " i ri J.,. ' h -:p
- to s.ho-- eir r -xi - i-
' t j r ' . ' j ;;i ! -- n
' of t!-::t : n. It :s a c; :.t !h,,:, t.j
I keep lr- -h the memory of t'-e r,rc,i-
sin.'ii wlw-n '.ve have met G jd in spe
j .! t. .
1 Trie'ie.x- aid Hecoption v.rre
I char.S'd t '.r.;'.' r:-?,:-.;s ar.J cf v ;i .n
wnen jnt (.ii met uui lace lo lact.
The same blessed transformation
an aits those who meet our Lord and
Saviour Jes'.n Christ in faith. Have
Tomatoes grown in the sun on
healthy plants a'e considerably rich
er in vitamin C than those grown
in the shade. Tomatoes produced
outdoors have more C than those
from greenhouses. Tomatoes gather
ed from the garden after a sunny
spell will offer more vitamin C to
family meals than those ripened dur
ing dark weather. Tests by scientists
at state experiment stations show thai
the intensity of light on the plant
during growth is of more importance
in increasing this vitamin than o'.her
factor yet discovered.
Sunshine alone, however, is not
enough. Undernourished, thirsty
plants, suffering from loss of foliage,
are likely to produce poor-quality,
sun-burned fruit. Plants that are un
evenly watered or have too much
moisture at one time and drought
at another are also poor in quality,
even in sunny locations. Sunsnine
can add C value only if other con
ditions are f ivorable for the plant,
Peaches are plentiful in all parts
of the country. Commercially can
ned fruits will be short this year
and point values probably high.
Peaches offer fair amounts of vitam
in C and, in addition, yellow peaches
offer vitamin A. Because they are
naturally sweet, peaches need little
sugar when canned.
Hints To Farm
Mattresses ::t:;'. -pedal care in
warm, humid werthpr to kerp them
from acquiring a musty odor or
mildew, say u::.hj specialist. At
least once a r??!c?es need
airing, and ocasionally sunning in
bright, dry ,v.i,'..icr. Brushing
tui'ts and sea:"-- ; rev;:-.: hist from
collecting at these places.
A convenient time for the week
ly airing is when sheets an chan
ged and bedding removed. Stand
the mattress up so that air from
open windows can reach both
sides. To prevent the mattress
from top to bottom one week, and
from side to side the next week.
Mukir.i bed- up each day without
pulling back the covers may save
time but does not save the mat
tresses. Body and head moisture
ma-e up in the'bed may cause a
tale odor to develop.
A pad between mattresses and
sheet protects the mattress from
soil and wear. Reary-made quil
ted cotton pads may be hard to
find in stores these days but they
may be made at home. Smooth
ci u i ! t s , cotton, blankets, or old
spren.is may be used for this pur
pose. Many goad housekeepers also
protect their mattresses with cov
ers. These are made with boxed
corners like sqre slip covers
and with open ends. The open
ends may be fastened by tapes,
snaps and zippers. The same sort
of cover for open springs protects
the mattress from rust and saves
sheets frcm catching and tearing.
Heavy muslin is a gojd material
for such covers. Feed sack ma
terial is excellent.
State Coileg-. poultry authorities
suggest that farmers check their
poultry houses to determine whether
sufficient ventilation is provided, in
order to avoid excessive outbreaks
of bronchitis in their flocks. Further
information i.bout the disease may be
secured by writing to ihe Department
of Poultry Science at State College.
HOW TO KILL IT
Kill the outer skin. It peals off and
with it goes the ivy infection. Often
one application is enough. Get Te-ol
solution at any drug store. It's power
ful. Stops itching quickly. Yaur 35c
back tomorrow it not pleased. Today
at Reaves Drug Store. 10-13c
7 DAY'S WITH
Take only as directed
Rom where I sit ly Joe Marsh
Pete Jr. Gets
His Tenth Jap Plane!
Pete Swanson's son, Pete Jr.,
brought his tenth Jap plane
down last week, and his dad
couldn't help bragging.
Bat I (tot to thinking abont
Pete Senior: how he hadn't
missed a day at the war plant
since the war began; bow he'd
worked overtime and Saturdays
and Sundays; bow he'd kept
himself in shape, been temper
ate and sensible, so that he'd be
at work clear-headed, bright
and early every morning.
So, when he Invited us over
after work to drir.:: a toast to
his son in a sparkling glacs of
beer I couldn't help toasting
Pete Senior, too.
From where I sit, there's
more than one kind of "are"
that's helping win tbU war...
men like Pete Senior, too. And
when the war is over, and the
monuments are erected ta its
heroes, I hope they doi.'i. foiget
the workman on the homo front
the man who stuck to iiis j.:b
like a soldier to hU guns, until
O 194 UNITED STATES BREWERS FOUNDATION, North Carolina Commute.
Edgar H. toia, Stat Director, 606-607 Insurance 8ldg., Raleigh, N. C
GOVERNMENT REAL ESTATE
In Rockingham Richmond
Wednesday, Aug. 29, 11 A. M.
WOLF PIT FARM PROJECT
1,100 Acres 22 Buildings
3 1-2 Million Feet Merchantable
In Pembroke Robeson County
Thursday, Aug. 30, 11 A. M.
PEMBROKE FARMS PROJECT
3.(100 Acres 22 Buildings
8 Million Feet Merchantable
For Information See Write or Call
P'fllTT rifilflQ Special Liquidator of Real Estate Under Commission of the
Rockingham. X- C.
Farm Security Administration.
Terms V3 Cash
Pembroke, X. C.
Your turn . . . Have a Coke
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rc!'K-l.:;-.cnt str.-'-'-t f: : t e f.im:ly i.vLux. Tl.crc8 110 liner Pr- i'.'''' ' ''J
:ui,; !cr rcc'pc f-t hjaie 1iu-;-iuliy. li t.f '"MJt
OniED UNC AUTHORITY OR IHE COCA COLA COMPANY Y
COCA-COLA BOTTLINC1 CO. ABERDEEN, X. C.
' I ' - 4 T.Ac .(,... ol.
1 To ..1 . v.,, 1... r.i.
I ' A bl '4 H th
you met Hun?