Newspaper Page Text
a Picnic. Getting Ready for a Picnic
If you chodse
Spiijb41Qives Pickles Sweet Relish Ham Loaf Veal Loaf
Chickea Loaf Fruit Preserves Jellies Apple Butter
Luncheon Meats Pork and Beans
Ready to Serve
Intl on Lby's at
Libby MNeill & Libby
to $104 Pays for Board, Tuition, Rent, Fuel and Light at
A DMONT HIG1 SCHOOLH tID"L
a ater, no malaria. Mountain scenery. ColIegs trained experienced teachers. Board
it Is the best and the cheapest school in the State."-E . Koonce, Member Legislature
'Ono.of the best preparatory schools in the State."-Cleveland Star. "In my opinion
i ) Hi Ih School in this part of the country doing better and more thorough educational
Webb, Member Congress, 9th District N. C. TERM OPENS AUGUST 8th.
cilogue and book of views address WILLIAM BURNS, LAWNDALE, N. C.
. . RATES ARE NOW ON
mited life scholarship noi and savefrom$zo.oo to $17.oo. Bookkeeping, Short
anotypy, Typewriting and 4Fnglish Courses. We train for Business Employment
:ass. Send for catalogue a d full information. Address
F BUSINESS COLLEGEJ. RALEIGH, N. C.9 or CHARLOTTE, N. C.
FORMS OF HYPNOTI M WHERE WOMEN SELECT MATE
lay Be Known to the Reader in New Guinea it is Considered Be
V. lie Others Have a Flavor neath the Dignity of Men to
That Is New. Take Time to Court.
otizing a hen is a trick known So far as proposals of marriage are
t country boys. It is an,' 01( concerned, i New Otlna It Is always
lent. first described by the Jes- leap year, for In that Island the men
her Athanslius Kircher, who consider It beneath their dignity to no.
ien on the table, held it firmly tice women, much less to make over
ttle while, and drew a chalk- tures of marringc. Consequently, the
front of Its eyes, with the re- proposing Is left to the women to do.
t It remained as if in catalepsy. When the ebony belle falls In love
din it Is. known that a cobra with a man she sends a piece of striag
by the neck and gently pressed to his sister, or, If le has no sister,
i become stiff aid remain so to his mother, or itnother of Is lady
onsiderable time, either coiled relatives.
ut straight. Then the lady who receives the
og fastened to a board and string tells the dusky brave that the
suddenly upside down goes.into particular damsel is In love with him.
e. Other antinals tire suscep- No courtig follows, however, for It is
) this treatment, some more considered beneath d New Guinea gen
than.others. '-tlonn's dignity to waste time In such
u pick up. a crab and wave it a pursuit.
air it becomes' imiobtle, a fe- If the man thinks he woul like to
nding her legs over her abdo- wed the lady, he meets her alone, anti
male sticking them out almost they (ecide straight awvy whether-to
t. The same is true of the marry or droo the Idea.
'ater crayfish, only this resists in the former case the betrothal Is
iuch longer time than the crab. announced. The man Is then branded
- sy-coni- on tie back with charcoal, while a
ning"-is mark Is cut Into the woman's skin.
Prof. Er- No breach-of-promjse actions are
aturalist, possible In New Guinea, though If the
the life ludy Is .liltcdl her friends may hunt her
insect. lover up and "go" for im. .On the
Son Wanted to Prove it. fihes h slal oieetnb
- er sat in his study one after- hrbtohdI ecthshr
v'riting out a speech, when his
lied shrillf' fromi the garden:BraigiGety
i!Look lut of the window I" Atrtednmt aaiy ae
at a nuisance children are at rnt iektenw oM'.Mr
'grumibledl the patrent as lieiiy
wn his pen and advanced to the " aeyugtLa' ieisrd1
v.~ With a half smile he i'alsed eaed
isht andi stuck forthI his head "nde Ihaadfi'aln
IHarry, what Is' it?" he askcd. wil'"wsterpy
boy fr'oim a group of young- "Wlti','bl'tlotthtafu
cnlled out, "Dttd, Tommy Per- tisclgi,'Ihp eWnthv h
- idn't helieve that you had no Iiitl '1kc gi httwbyvl
S te opofyoii had"enp year for lin hat.' ndte e
conswiderng Pitient thf dinityt o
Ltiniya iea th thughmi i e wYomenl much seem to take aoveat
a, i'as n dy rlatig toa hen ofthe talbon teate fa in av
r a taletofa manesheistress aipiecei'fcstroatg
(Ju11 ot ut eelforh." ' tohs sItoer onr, b echase linosr
* riy. f'ied. eplid te Quker li kimoetheo mt onl hiditse iad
inquired ~ ~ stin tll the ani'i otswi'aoadusky plae tat thes
* ~'et mid aoutflnt, l''jiielpaitlredamoelthsnin" rled wthe hom.
Q reis he ie tat ws (lle o a-N" cotitnt onews howr, ef.ore
oideregtisdueeat agreedwGInen eer
* thinwedtthe omdting foreabohtr aloneiand
will,)*k asthogh .t m~ig h ey" decide sai.h iaway whethe -tin o
marryi or'droy tie e. .iea ne'
* ta~~initeforme caise the(' bCetothapei
announced. Theamn 'sithen brande
* onethe bawktheth chorconiiwhnleea
marki'scut onto Ruwmn'skn
!'~I/ ~1 a soi'u Susende iiy ossdith e moth, New d tuie, cctor. fh
I '' *~~" leri u.an d o fo l~ Ihi.On "hw
thed hand it f te "-drkoi dame proes
herbetothd i hecte her el
Brakn ituvn Geny.
-inAfter. th dynamth ataloty, asy
'lit. t...............- ran tio break~i th~ie newst aht M20,00ur
4"linve youigot Pat's life insured?"
"' 'r~tb"Tndeed1Ithatell andoforia long
lily * hnt'he' w i. wasi thrmsp thly.nr
messeere " hoe yre ao' mve rthe
Lahdry, welh thug miser- ~ ~ '~~i~.iish~tgtst
n, 'ws oneday rlatin to
Men and women are often capable of
greater things than they perform.
They are sent Into the world with
bills of credit, and seldom draw to
their full extent.-Walpole.
The tough ends of steak are often
4 problem in good serving. Cut the
tou'gh ent from the steak
and chop rather coarse
ly; cook it in a little
butter with a little pep
per and silt until it is
well hented; add two ta
blespoonfuls of 1m11k,
dredge with browned
flour, toss it well in one
fourth of a cupful of
"ream anad serve with
Queen Puidding.-Taike three eggs.
three-quarters of a cupful of1 milk, one
half' cupful of hot water, three table
spoonfuls of sugar, two of gelatin iland
two of chopped raisins, with vuanilia to
flavor. Heat the milk to the boiling
point ; add the beatel yolks of the eggS
with the sugar dissolved In warm wa
ter. While still warm add the whites
thoroughly beaten and flavor with va
nilla. Put into a mold and add the
Mashed Carrots.-Scrape the car
rots and let them stand in cold wit
ter for half an hour. Cook until ten
der in boil'ng snted witer, theii dr:iln
and wash, season well with butter and
a dash 'of lemon juice ; garnish the
dish with parsley and serve very hot.
Orange Preserves.-Wash oranges
and slice thein in quarter-inch slices;
cover with cold water and let them
stand 24 hours. Cook them in the
water until they are tender, but not
soft; add a pound of sugar and the
juice of one lemon for each orange
and cook them until the fruit is trans
parent. Put the *lices in cans in lay
ers, pour over the sirup and when
cold cover with paraflin. Serve with
ice cream or as a garnish for various
Marshmallow Parfait. - Make a
sirup by boiling 4ogether .two cupfuls
of sugar and a cupful of water until
it spins a thread. 'hen pour boiling
hot on the stiffly heaten wl0ites of two
eggs; beat until thick and creamy,
gradually beating In a pint of.wlhipped
cream ; flavor with rose extract an(1
put into the freezer ; after five in1
utes when it Is frozen to a niusi add
a cupful of nutlents, chopped. aind
ma rshit I lows cut up. Freeze until
firm and let stand for two hours to
Spanish Cream.-Take a cupful of
milk, a half teaspoonful of gelatin, a
fourth of a cupful of sugar, one egg
'yolk and 15 drops of vanilla. Soak
the gelatin in the milk ten minutes;
add .all the- other ingredients except
the vanilla, cook until the egg is
thick, stirring constantly, add the fla
voring and strain into a mold.
After you've been two weeks in the
house with one o' these terrible handy
men that ask their wives to be sure
to wipe between the tines of the forks,
and that know 'jtist howi much raising
bread ought to have, and how to hang
out a wash so each piece will get the
best sun, it's a real joy to get back
to the ordinary kind or man. Yes'.
'tis so! I think a man shoul:1 have
sense about the things he's mna'nt to1
havec sense about, hut when it comeas
to keeping house, I like him real help
,less, the way' the Lord planned to
have him.-Youth's Comnpanion.
It is far easie'r to prepareii'6 mo~tle
dishes0 for' enitrees, sulad, or ev'en
ininii ,dishets, hut te in
I ~ jcl' enulity of~ It~ I a.
tuxed t luse lits of bi-t
over* desser'ts ini at trail(
J tive ways.
jIf Oane has served( ai
(liy the ice ay he comi
b)ined1 with a custard for
a dessert thle second, not the following
day. Another- attraictive r'ice p)udd~ing
may he prepar'ed by jacking thie reiu
nants into a m1ld0and when1 *~lt'im e to
serve, turn out anti cover thie mold1(
wti th swlleetened wihiIp'ed c'reamn and(
surr'lountl with any fr'esh,. w~ell1-sugatredo
ber'ries in their season1. 01' mullskmloni,
cut in dice, sprinkled with sugair. salt
anti a bit of nutme'g muakes ai moIst at
If cottage p~udd(ing is served. bake
a layer' 01' twvo in ai jel ly cake tinl andi
have it with a rich tilinig for at cake
to serve with a lit tle dish of fruit for
dessert .tihe following day. Or' if thec
pulddinlg itself is left. drIop) the pieces
inl t paper and reheat or' steaml in n
stoeamer and serve with ai custard
- Left-over baked culstatrds may he
carefully dipped into sherbe)t Culps, a
liayer of nuts or' fruiit bietween, and1(
garnish with cooked egg, white or
whipped cream. Corntar ich -putddI ng
or rico many by served ini tile same way.
Pieces of pie maty be0 each' covered
with a mgringue and browned, making
ai very prletty dessert.
Apple sauce may13 be placed in ramte
kncover. withi a rich pastry atnd
bake; serve hot or cold'.
Blanc-mange wuhien madeto molded0 in
individual molds, if any Is left over,
inny be Cult In two andit served with a
dhifLferent sau1c, addinlg var'iety ith.'
Steamed chocolate puddi~ing, cut Inf
Mictes and put together' with an orange
filling, may be0 served in small cakes
wi'th nt enni of tea for luncheon.
(B E. 0. SELLRS, Acting Director oi
the Sunday School Course In the Moody
Bible Institute of Chicago.)
[Copyright by Western Newspaper Union.)
LESSON FOR JULY 16
PAUL AT ATHENS.
LESSON TEXT-Acts 17:16-34.
GOLDEN TEXT-In him we live, and
move and have our being.-Acts 17:28.
Athens! What a name to conjure
with. Athens has always epitomized
the acme of intellectualism, culture,
art, and esthetic accomplishment.
Driven from De'rea and alone, Paul fled
to the coast and taking ship crossed
over to the Thessalonian peiinsula.
Santering the city-he beholds its stat
uary, meets its philosophers and views
its moral degradation and its myriad
manifestations of heathenism. Out
wardly cultured, molding the thought
of the world, yet it passed from its
pinnacle of power because it knew not
God. Paul saw the pantheism of the
cultured Stoics and the Epicureans,
who because of their distant and but
little concerned gods, enjoyed the
pleasure of wealth and easo.
I. Paul Brought to Trial (vy. 16-21).
Such sights stirred the spirit of Paul.
Tlhe marvol is how itifffPrent we any
become in the presence ct the great
spiritual poverty of our time. His
spirit stirred withiu him, when he saw
the city crowded with idols. As Paul
followed his custom and began his
preaching in the synagogue he also
took advantage of the opportunity to
do open-air work in the market place.
Here a small group and there another.
This he did daily until the teachers
(v. 18) began to take knowledge of
his presence in their city. Some in
contempt called him a "babbler," whilo
others concluded that he represented
some new religion, though he set be.
fore them the same message of salva
tion in Jesus Christ which had caused
such remarkable results elsewhere.
That they might hear him more fully
an(I without the interruption of the
mart of trade, Paul is taken to the
Areopagus, or Mars Hill, where from
tihe immemorial the greatest crim.
inals had been sentenced and the most
solemn questions of religion set.
1i. The Unknown Made Known, Ivv
22-29). Such idle speculation (v. 21.)
was of no value to the Athenians. Thi
Paul knew, yet he oegan his addresi
in a most conolliatory manner (v. 21
R. V.). He would win their favorabli
attention before he called them to re
pentance. Keenly observant, Paul ha(
seen among the many inscriptions on
"to the unknown God," and this on
whom in ignorance they worshiped, h4
would set forth. Many today are i
blindness, seeking to know Gol wher
he has already been made manifest (t(
be seen). (John 1:18; John 5:20; Johi
14:9; II Cor. 4:6.) It is man's owr
fault if lie does not know God (Rom
1:20-22, 28; II Cor. 4:4), and no knowl
edge is more important (John 17:3)
Paul's opening words in verse 24 wer<
but to seize a wvell-knowvn object of
their street decoratio~n and discussioni
and with it to lead on to the greal
truth he yearned to have them comnpre
hend. This caught the philosophere
as well as the idle curious. God is not
a philo'so'phic conception of the mind,
He cannot be confined to templet
made with ha'nds nor (lees lhe need the
services of our hands, seeing ho cre,
ated all things and giveth to all things
life. Paul's next point was that "HeI
hath matil of one every nation ol
Ixcen." Aa yet how ittle :i en rc:ally
believe that truth-witness the Euro
pean conflict and the economic, racial
and social differences of this land,
INegro segregation and Asiatic cxclu
sion are but illustrations of our sepa
ration from the teaching of the broth.
erhood of man. But this brotherhlood
is not alone for altruistic service but
"that they should seek God." This
was his- great and glorious purpose in
creating the nations of the earth, in
setting the seasons in motion, to min
later to their needs, andl in appointing
thle bounds of their habitations; yet
hcw' far man has departed from that
ideal (Rom., 1:23). It is of the high'
estimranco that men should seek
those who seek him (Jer. 29:13),
lii. What the Athenians Lacked
(vv, 30-34). Thus far Paul's auditors
nmust have followed him keenly, and
it was the gcai towvard which he
had been driving so relentlessly. Such
sublime conceptions, keen logic and
quotations from their writers won
their attention, He then delivered a
keen thrust at this, the "psychological
moment," by calling upon them to "re
pont.'' The Athenians lacked a realii
ing sense of the personality of God
that :man could have personal and in.
timate relations with God or that a
man could or had risen from the
The first -"'subways" were cuts foi
pipes and wires, large enough for
man to walk in, and'supplied with in
spection openings. These Were in
stalled in Paris by Napoleon II1. Thi
Chicago street traffic subways wer<
ilrst built in 1866-71. But in our gen
eral modern acceptance of the . word
the first "subways'' were those of thi
deep underground steam railway o
Londlon, built in 1886. Thue first "rea
subway" in the United States was tha
* iil oston, 1897, -
CALOMEL WHEN BL
I Guarantee "Dodson's Liver Ton
and Bowel Cleansing You Eve
Stop using calomel! It makes you
sick. Don't lose a day's work. If you
feel lazy, sluggish, bilious or consti
pated, listen to me!
Calomel is mercury or quicksilver
which causes necrosis of the bones.
Calomel, when it comes into contact
with sour bile, crashes into it, breaking
It up. This is when you feel that aw
ful nausea and cramping. If you feel
"all knocked out," if your liver is tor
pid and bowels constipated or you,
have headache, dizziness, coated
tongue, it breath is bad or stomach
sour just try a spoonful of harmless
Dodson's Liver Tone.
Here's my guarantee-Go to any
drug store or dealer and get a 50-cent
bottle of Dodson's Liver Tone. Take a
JOKES THAT ARE HISTORIC
I Shop Witticisms Inflicted on Every
Newcomer That Joins the Ranks
of the Real Workers.
You haive no doubt all heard of the
"left-hand nonkey wrenich" which ev
ery new apprentice in at wagon works
is sent after, and of the "italic thin
acme" wh V:te rne v ~.1
ly is sent to get. but Wi~im S. Coy,
county superintendent of schools, bit
hard on one not quite so well k-nown
when he tssuied his duties its a book
keeper in i plumbing shop during one
of the vacations of his high school
There was grumbling among the
hands beenuse of something that a
neighboring plumber had borrowed
tn( which he had fulled to return.
The bookkeeper finally decided to heli
out and offered to go to the borrower
aind secure the needed articel. His
offer wis (<ilekly accepted.
"What is it?" he inquired.
"We want our pipe stretcher," an
swered one of the hands.
The bookkeeper wetit to the other
shop and to several others looking for
this partileia r article before it oc
curred to hiii that It would he a pe
culiar kind of a tool. Indeed, that
could s'retch an Iron IIIipe.-Cohnbut
ALWAYS LOOK YOUR BEST
i As to Your Hair and Skin by Usini
Cuticura. Trial Free.
The Soap to cleanse and purify, th
I Ointment to soothe and heal. Thes
3 fragrant, super-crenmy emollients pr(
3 serve the natural purity and beaut:
) of the skin under conditions which, I
t neglected, tend to produce a state o
irritation and disfigurement.
Free sample each by im'ail with Boek
t Address postcard, Cuticura, Dept. L
t Boston. Sold everywhero.-Adv.
Jer'olomioni C. Wiodford, at textil<
expert, wats taliicng abonut t he gian
chemicnl trust just formed in Ger.
"Trusts dlon't (10 'he hairm,"' lhe said
"that they are~ poipuirly supposed4'( t(
do. Th'iere's a lot of ridicul ous ''xag
ger-atiiii 3n t his t rust octopuits talk, 1c1i
reinids onie oif th e gir ion(i the sea voy.
age who wrote:
"'Tat daliy a1 fright ful tempii est bur ast
upon us, buut I re'soiived to stay on deick,
evenl thoughi the~ wind I ieinsed t'
suchl in terilet hiurrlinne that It wvas
liii iii parasol.'"
Druggists Know a Good
We ar pleased( to handle Dri. Kihner'i
Swamii-Root for- our customers are al
waysatisfil with the results obtained
frmits use Our present manager whoi
sanoldi tiirae (drug man hias uised it ith I
godresults in i idey troubile and does
ntlose an .rpport unity to r'conimmendl so
VJery' truhy yours,
PCRTER4M'S DI'( STORE.
North Main St. Salisbury-, N. C.
Novemnber 12th. 1915.
Prove What Swamp-Root Wilt Do For VOLi
Send ten cents to Dr. Kilmer & Co.,
Binghiamton, N. Y.. for a samlhe size bot
tle. It wilt conymece anyone. Yout will
also receive a booklet of valuable infor
mation, telling about the kidneys and blad
der. When wvriting, lie sure and mnention,
this paper. Reguular fifty-cent and one.
dollar size bottles for sale at all drug
An I rishilt'n was Saunl(ltig hlom(.
Ward't troun his labors one pay dlay
when lie I as5sedit t a gury whe(re somei1
blasting wa s beuiniei done. .Julst as he
passedi at last (*'one( iand blew ione of!
gather'ed ab ou t a t n condol ed wi th himi
while awntnlg thle in nhulholce.
"W~ha t a fea rful (tig!'' cried one of
might hai' hieeni wo~rsl'"
''1 owu's that ''" as!wdi thie tan.
"'It mighit hia' he'n thie hand wlid rn
M ~ost ineni have i a Pet grievance thal
they ailways4 ('xiit Iafter the thir(
drT nk. -
io Nso STOP!
DYNAMITE ON LIVER.
e" Will Give You the Best 'Liver
r Had-Doesn't Make You SIMl "k
spoonful and if it doesn't straightes'
you right up and make you feel fine.
and vigorous I want you to go back to@
the, store and get your money. Dode
son's Liver Tone is destroying the
sale of calomel because it is real liver
medicine; entirely vegetable, therefore
it cannot salivate or makeyou sick.
I guarantee that one spoonful of
Dodson's Liver Tone will put your
sluggish liver to work and cloan your
bowelB of that sour bile and consti
pated waste which is clogging your
system and making you feel miserable.
I guarantee that a bottle of Dodson*
Liver Toine will keep your entire fam
ily feeling fine for months. Give It to
your children. It is harmless; doesn't.
gripe and they like its pleasant taste.
What the Tea Leaves Tell.
Ilo y-ouknow how to tell fortunes
In a teacup? It furnishes a great deal
(of entertaiinmntt at a party. This
Chinese rhyme explains it:
"One leaf. alone you'll he;
Two together, the priest you'll see.
Three together, your wish will gain;
Four, a letter from loving swain.
Five, good news the letter will bring;.
ln in a ron'. a sotn yoi'll Oin.
Si (vei (ogether. goti rune fo wati s,
So say to you the teacups' fates.
Teni leaves large and ten leaves tall
Bring you company, gteat and small..
Tea lenves many and scattered tine
Is of had luck the sitrest sign.
Tea leaves few and near the rim,
Your cup of joy o'erflows the brim."'
Important to Mothere
Examine carefully every bottle of
CASTORIA, a safe and sure remedy for
infants and children, and see that it
Bears th .Uqpfh UUW
In Use for Over 30 Years.
Children Cry for Fletcher's Castorias
Lives Up to His Name.
"loor the first year of his married
life Rouider eame to dinner in eve
"What does he (14) now?"
"Now he coies to breakfast in
t heml."- lostonII lvenling 'lascript.
No mtan ever realizes how atitractive
his holm( is until he gets a Ieail estate
(lealer to sell it aid rends his descrilp
China imports nearly 200,000.000 gal.
lons of kerosene a year.
For Every Kind
Rub It on aund
Rub It in,
Balsm of rrh
For Cuts, Burns,
Strains, Stiff Neck,
Chilblains, Lie Back,
and all External Injiuries.
Made Since 1846. Ask Anybody
Price 25c, S0e and $1.00
All Deaer ORWIi
.FOR PERSONAL. HYGIENE
Dissolved in water for douches stops
pelvic catarrh, ulceration and inflam
mnation. Recommended by Lydia E.
Pinkcham Med. Co. for ten years.
A healing wonder for 'nasal catarrh,
sore throat and sore eyes. Economical.
Hsextraordinary iasn and pemiddl owr.
"H~unt's Caro" Is garanteed to
op rnd pranenti duro tha
pnded frta urose an
your m'so wI -lt q 0 t p r p
otr lie na/
Ihe box. i oae.e
For male by alt drug stores
or by masil fromt the
A. B. RichardsMedicinsCo., Sherman, Tex
A toic preraion rd nrt
P or Restoring color and
W. N. U., CHARLOTTE, NO. 29-191t1.
S Sol for 47 years. For'
Malaria, Chills & FeVer.
!IflISAlso a Fine GtaeraL
I0 n l.0a l