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Roanoke Rapids herald. [volume] (Roanoke Rapids, N.C.) 1914-192?, February 24, 1922, Image 6

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ROANOKE RAPIDS HERALD, ROANOKE RAPIDS, N. C.
Stinnes Makes
f J ' A J-iW'ir -
I nf mH I
I jyJI rata. CCMBSSb: i
Hugo Stinnes, Germany's inilustrliil magnate, has demonstrated conclusively tlmt the lT-bonts doomed by the
trenty of Versailles might he dismantled mid yet k(pt from the Junk pile. Ills scheme cnlls for the remodelling of
the submarines Into hulls, two of which set together form u merchant vessel, as shown In this photograph of the
Ostpreussen, recently completed at Stinnes' shipbuilding plant at Kiel.
Los Angeles'
(SHOWS!
mr 7 ::
4L
I"
iTMWiTOTiilrTlW'iilliWililMt'tMIMItil
l.os Angeles' famous rock pile for cases of flagrant automobile speeding is mm- in full operation and Is here seen
on the opening day with a number of offenders at work. It was established at the suggestion of Police Judge Cbese
IjI'o, whose portrait Is Inserted.
Cardinal Ratti Becomes Pope as Pius XI
'H m Aim
i MIX
M-s?'(0fe
Cardinal Achllle Itattl, archbishop of Milan, was elected pope,
to succeed the late Benedict XV, on the seventh ballot, and ascended
the throne of St. Peter as Plus XI. The new head of the Roman Catholic
church was born in Italy October VI, 1S58. He was one of the youngest of the
cardinals in point of service, tuning been given the red hat on June 21. l'Jl'l,
largely In recognition of his valuuble work as papal nuncio In Toland.
Washington City
j FT t iil : t sH' - - si' ' n
I Ml . wuLI inM UbM 11.-
in Mmrim
nnri
km
-
This tnainlficent building of the Clt lub of Washington, D. Cn wis
opened recently. It Is located In the heart of the business district and Is the
meeting place of aumero'is smaller clubs
WITHOUT gTOrPIlG TO All
Darky Made Up His Mind as to What
i He Was Going to Do witn .
That Turtle. . ' , ,
I K
I On a warm summer's afternoon a
resident was talking to 8 travellfis
rontrlloqulst who was going to put
. on a show that night In a little soath
frn town.. An old darky approached,
iiia u. hninncinir 1 on his head a
jdothes basketifrom which protruded
Merchant Vessels
feKw&w- ai-Awfcv,wav.yiVi w. v.-. .-JiAirf. jivtw , a,' a cijfotteafc. iy lew ;;vi&: . t W&ai&i ' 'Vi'"it'i'tt'r iti-iti -'-'-iti-sdH if Hi' lltri'-lvttiii' liiY1 r " ifitlT-af rr-M'
Rockpile for Speeders Is Opened
'.SPEEDERS
? i
'.VI.
s
thai : -'.1!
:m
4 j? i
'0 &i 9'
4? r i j
Clutfs New Home
fF
5
"ii mil Mifcii-i i
I 3 ' R !
1
r--iii - inrffr"'' 1ir..-.-. - -
thaj t.nve no borne of their own.
th'ront naws kvSL
turtle he had Just caugn
"Let's have some fun
darkv." said the ventrllootfc
threw his voice into the bas'
are jou going to do with
The old darky stopped ail
eyes toward the basket
moved on. ' r
Mj9p the question was
4
Out of U-Boats
mi wwiJU
WELCOME!
HIKING TO MIAMI
1 ESSB.y '
Miss UliiUrcil (lelt) and Kathleen
O Mai lev. sisters, of llrvn Mawr, have
started on a hike from Atlantic City
to Miami. Ha. While on their way
thev will sell postal cards, the funds
thus collected paving their expenses
and allowing nld for an Invalid broth
er who was gassed while senilis with
the A. K. F.
GRAVESEND'S WAR SHAFT
Scene during the unveiling of mon
ument to the dead ot the World war,
at Gravesend, England. General Lord
Home officiated.
Not SnsKlv.
"HIghy has gone Into
politics. 1
success of
wonder If he will make
ttr
"I think he will. He never did care
what people said about him." New
York Sun.'
.posedly by the turtle: "What
I going Tvlth me!"
ntqnped ar'
are 7
sked:
I said,
th mer
1ght, re
ou right
e basket
aat Is be
s believed
L
i ? i
I
SCOUTS
(Conducttd by National Council ot tht Boj
Bcouu ot America.)
WEST VIRGINIA GOOD TURNS
The following re a few of the good
turns rendered by troop nnd hull
vldual scouts under the Clarksburg
council during 19111:
1'ald rent for poor people In order
to keep them from being put out of
their homes. 1'ald grocery bills for
other people. Guve $10 cost of adopt
lug a Chinese girl for one year. Acted
as messengers nt various conventions,
instrlbuted literature for vurlous
causes, 1'ut up posters and rards und
dlslrlbuted handbills for Ited Cross,
Hugled for auto show and chamber of
commerce unuuul tour, Assisted In
health drive. Assisted In planting
trees. Guve service to Civic club und
Y. W. C. A. nt various times. Built
and set up' blnlhouses. Erected booths
at church bazaars. While In camp as
sisted fanner In odd Jobs. Acted as
Katemen without pay at athletic con
tests other than scout activities. Put
up side curtains nnd secured wind
shield on automoMle In order to keep
the rain out while owner was In ofllce
building attending to business. Gave
cntei'talnment to public during annl
versary week. Cut grusg nnd kept
lawn on church property In good con
dltion. Cut grass on small park nnd
kept lawn In good condition for one
year. Worked In booth during better
baby week. Fifteen buglers sounded
calls for the V. F. It. on Armistice duy.
Distributed Christmas baskets.
"SERVICE," SCOUT WATCHWORD
Always Courteous, Willing and Effi
cient Are the Little Fellows When
Called Upon to Render Assistance.
THE TWO BIG THINGS
In addressing a gathering of scout
leaders ut Lansing, Mich., recently,
Chief Scout Executive James E. West
pointed out that the success of the
scout movement must fundamentally
depend upon two things first, the de
sire of the boys themselves to be
scouts; second, the willingness of the
right kind of men to give leadership.
He maintained that only ns the scout
movement rung true to Its Idenls
could it get either the right kind of
men or the boys themselves and asked
every executive present to test out
his plans for scouting, to see If they
contributed to' one or the other or
both these fundamental necessities.
FORTY-TWO BADGES AWARDED
On December 10, the Newark, N. J.,
council held its quarterly meeting In
the city ball, and 28 life and star and
seven Eagle badges were awarded.
Frank Dlorlhy of Troop 09, and George
Wagner, were given troop aid Insignia.
Service badges were presented to John
Paterson and Paul Kraneter of Troop
8, to William Perry of Troop 71, to C.
Brower Woodward, Troop 7, and Mil
ford Vleser. Troop 100. Deputy Com
missioner Hugo Cederhola and his son
Oscar, Troop 50, received Eagle
badges at the same 1 1 like.
FROM PRESS TO CHURCH
Troop 40 of Dayton, O., has, un
der the leadership of Scoutmaster
tay Dibble, established a new mes
senger sen-Ice In connection with the
church under whose auspices they are
organized. Whenever a new church
bulletin or announcement comes from
the press, scouts are Instantly on haad
to deliver the literature to the mem
bers of the congregation, '
DOINGS OF BOY SCOUTS
Boy scouts will co-operate In the
planting of the memorial trees which
It Is planned to place all along the
main highway from New York to Buf
falo, as a memorial to the soldier
dead. .
Officers of Endlcott Post. N. I,
American Legion, have announced that
they are ready to hack scouting to the
limit In the new Town of I'tflon coun
cil, wmcn win eraurace Jijimson ana
Endlcott cities.
The boys of Troop T of Carlsbad,
N. M.. have been elefted associate
members of the chamber of commerce
with a scout on every Important com
mittee of the chamb -r.
In order to show the public just what
scouts do and why e ery boy should
be a scyout, the Mam Held, Ohio, boy
scouts recently held
demonstration
showing first aid, signaling, fire build
ing and other scout activities. Special
stress was laid on bow to roll a pack,
what to carry In, It, "ho to pul) up i
tent and the correct mi V" alien
ing In a blanket j
I tmr ,
Vl(iiMt.i.iMit.,.il,tnl ( (Y,tt i i iitt
Department Devoted to Attractive Magazine Material
iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii
Something to
Bt) F. A WALKER
fiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiniiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiMiMiiiiiiiiir:
UMIOUJI CIVILITY
TO HID welcome to the world when
uvitpvt li Im. cuiitio tn la mtlncr
against yim, Is to exhibit the right
sort of courage and to show yourself
capable of overriding difficulties.
Though firebrands may be thrown
across your pathway and backbiting
tongues ussall you, If you still remain
amiable and courteous, you will
emerge from the ordeul unscathed.
Civility nnd all that It Implies gives
you the staying strength to surmount
obstacles and to press forward In all
kinds of weather.
Scowls, frowns and short answers
very frequently make of the talented
lid gifted, sorrowful tollers, whll",
on the other hand, urbanity and
suavity elevate men and women of
moderate uttulnmetits to power and
otllnence.
Civility commcuds Itself to people
who know not Its name, but recog
nize it when thev see It. The crabbed
old boor and the proud youth are now
and again arrested by Its soft answer
and smiling face, nnd even the rude
The Friendly Path
By WALTER I. ROBINSON
SELFISHNESS
nniuxK of j
yourself.
out tusks nnd not of
Most of those who find their dally
work monotonous and Imagine they
could get much greater enjoyment out
of other employment would not be
likely to make any greater headway or
find greater pleasure tu doing any
other Job under the sun, unless they
first hud a change in their owu view
point. Usually It Is not what one may lie
doing, but the spirit In which If Is
done which makes work pleasant or
undesirable. When people are con
stantly thinking of self and placing
themselves above the Importance of
the duty at hand, the task will seem
distasteful ii:d Inconseipientlal, re
gardless of how much Its successful
accomplishment means to the world.
The story Is told of a school teacher
who hated her work and was ex
tremely anxious to become a nurse.
She complained that there was noth
ing to her life but a mile-long trip
letween two ugly fences twice a day
nnd the Intervening hours spent in
aching the same monotonous lessons
over and over again. So she thought
It would be so very lovely to don a
white cap and apron und devote the
remainder of her life to caring for
the sick.
Fortunately she stated her opinion
to a clear-headed and broad-minded
hyslclan and asked him to aid her In
finding employment ns a student In
hospltnl. When this man heard
why she wished to give up teaching
as a profession, he kindly told her that
she was temperamentally unfitted to
be a nurse, for nursing meant ex
treme self-sacrifice. If she thought
so much of herself that she couldn't
find enjoyment In the work of making
good and able Americans through
teaching, due to her constant thoughts
of self, he contended that she would
have even a smaller chance of getting
enjoyment out of the nursing pro
fession, which demanded more devo
tion to others' welfare.
MOTHER'S
COOK BOOK
"Don't bring worries to tha table.
Don't bring anger, hate or acowls;
Banish everything unpleasant.
Talk and eat with smiling jowls.
It will aid your own digestion,
If you wear a smiling fnca;
It will Jolly up the others.
If you only aet the pace.
Knowing something funny, tell It;
Something sad, forget to knell It
Something hateful, quick dlapel It
At the table."
GOOD THINGS WE ALL ENJOY
CHICKEN cooked as a pot roast Is
much superior to the ordinary
fried dish, as It Is moist and juicy.
Cut It up as for frying, place In a
tight kettle with a little fat, stir until
hot, add a very little water io keep
It from burning and cook closely cov
ered. Usually no more water will be
needed, but add very little, a table
spoonful or two at a time. Season
and cook very slowly for two or three
hours. Longer Is better.
' Fruit Salad.
fiace halves of stewed pears on
crisp lettur leaves. . Bemove the pits
from white cherries and arrange
around the pears. Serve with cooked
salad dressing.
Potato Coup. '''V
Boll four medlum-slwj potatoes in
salted water and wheJvoft
ti.n.iivh n rlcer. Slice one colon and
scald with one quart of tnllWt,v R-v
move the onion. Add the milk tithe t
potato, season with a teaspoonf ur of j
UR FEATURE
SECTION
Hit i ,,h fA n tm'JT
Think About
vagabond will stop a moment when It
crosses his path and stare ut It In
opeo-eyed wonderment.
In some subtle way civility touches
heurts and knits mankind closer to
gether, yet, despite this fact, It has
a long way to go and a great deal
of hard work to do before It can over
take the masses und mnke them un
derstand Its true worth.
To those who are Just storting
careers, nnd especially to the young,
good manners are as essential to
their success as good commendations.
Indeed, politeness may be said to
be the better thing of the two, for the
reason that It builds character, and
makes It Imposing In the eyes of oth
ers. There Is no time In one's life that
courtesy of behavior In the treatment
of others falls to win recognition.
The employee who Is uniformly
civil, considerate of his or her em
ployer, and thoughtful of associates
as well, Is usually the first to win pro
motion. If you will think back, study cause
and effect, you will find ns you reflect
that the greater number of failures In
life hail their beginning In Incivility,
and that those who today are conspic
uously successful In the arts, profes
sions and Industries were In their be
ginning, and are now, habitually
courteous In words and acts.
(Copyright.)
SCHOOL DAYS
"VWi IS Tvft TEACHER "WaT TNT WllR h To JwP
UWST T AT W J J? Ml!Xg
MATTtft.? sue. KETCHeS SHtS U X
1
The young woman was Intelligent
enough to know that what the physi
cian told her was true. Hour after
hour she battled with herself to get
the right viewpoint and finally she
won her battle over selfishness. Then
her work became enjoyable and she
did It so well that Its Influence for
good was reflected In her life and her
smiles.
No work will make one happy If he
thinks more of himself than his job.
(Copyright)
suit, one-fourth of a teaspoonful of
celery seed, two teaspoonfuls ot
chopped parsley atd a dash of white
pepper. Melt three tabfespoonfuU of
fat In a saucepan, add two tablespoon
fuls of flour and when well cooked,
stir In the milk and potato. Sprinkle
with the parsley and serve. .
Coprrlf bt, Wun Newepaper Oaloa.
0
The Old Story.
Mrs. Wabash I thought when I mar
ried you that you were original
Mr. Wabash And am I not?
"No; you're using the same excuses
for staying out late that all my other
husbands used!"
O
THE OTtmCHLTO
TVii world aeem rtiKer
slr.ifla. to fr;
Hy wty In lift U tf,Xr
enovflry.
TTDDIES SIX
WillM.Maupin
AT EVENTIDE
TWO little shoes, rundown and
worn,
Tossed In the corner over there;
Two little stockings, soiled and torn,'
Lying beneath the rocking chair.
One little sweater, one little cap,
Little knee pants, a shirt once
white !
All In a heap, and In my lap
One little lad, his eyes shut tight !
Two little arms that 'round me twine;
Two sturdy legs worn out with
piny: . ,
One little heart that beats 'gainst
mine,
Full of Joy at the close of day.
One little nightie donned at last
Heady the lud for slumber deep;
One more day with Its Joytlme past
One little momeut then asleep.
Sleep, little boy, till the morning
breaks ;
Dreamless sleep till the stars shall
fade,
And the rising sun ev'ry songbird
wakes
And music rings In the leafy glade.
Sloop, little boy, and watch the ward
O'er thy cot may the angels keep. '
Sufe In the arms of the children's
little laddie sleep, sleep,
sleep 1
(Copyright.)
Uncommon Sense
By JOHN BLAKE
V.VV.W.VAVeV.We
OXE JOB
IS ENOUGH
A TOUNO reader has asked us If
he can study law and the violin
at the same time. He can. Ho u so
asks If he can be a great lawyer und a
great violinist. He cannot.
A man who wants to be a great
lawyer Is not going to have time to
master any musical instrument more
complicated than the penny whistle.
The law requires time and thought
The violin requires time and practice.
Kubellk spent about eight hours a
day with his fiddle. At the end of that
eight hours his tired brain would re
fuse admission to a single page of
Blackstone, even were his fingers not
too weary to hold the book.
Mo boy should study the violin wltb
a view to making It a profession un
less his talent is such that he never
could be contented with anything else.
Of. all the instruments in the world
It is the hardest to master, and none
but geniuses ever can prosper as well
by playing it as can any fairly
successful lawyer by following his
profession. '
A very great Illustrator, known ti
the writer, discovered when he wai
twenty-one years old that he would
have to stop trying? to be a concert
singer. j
He had a good voice and good must
cal ability. But . he found that culti
vating one or wither of these would
take the time he needed for the study
of drawing. Because he quit the music
he became Tic' and famous.
Had hi kept at It be might have be
come a I choir singer, or sang small
parts In musical pieces. But he never
would have got any further a fact
he tobnd out before it was too lata
Very few men can do any two things
.rtery well. Nobody ever born can do
ytwo things supremely well. Music Is
7 s fine accomplishment and brings
) j much pleasure to people In other lines
I of endeavor If they follow it with
'mod'rlon. But only musical geniuses
laid' specialise In it ,
n;opyngni.j
i-
-hsriJ1lr- T'r-iirV-r n
Iu7 K
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