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THE FRANKLIN PRESS AND THE HIGHLANDS MACON IAN
THURSDAY, JUNE 16, I93i
HOME OF FINE FOODS
Let us help you plan
your picnic lunches . . .
specials on short notice.
W Appreciate Your Patronage
A. G. CAGLE, Prop.
Summer-Time Is Salad-Time
I J ill 113 B
lr 1 11 1 4 HI
Don't Neglect Them I
Hatura dtalgned th kidneys to do
fnarvdoua Job. Their Uak la to keep the
flowing blood atream tree of an exeaaa of
toil impurltlea. The act of living Ka
ilull ia eonatantly producing waate
ansttar the kidneys muat remove from
the Mood if good health la to endure.
When the kidneya fall to function aa
Mature Intended, there la retention of
waste that may eauae body-wide die- ,
trees. One may Buffer nagging backaohe,
persistent headache, attack of diuineaa,
getting up nights, swelling, pufflnees
nder the eyes feirt tired, nervous, all
worn out. '
Frequent, scanty or burning; paaaagee
may be further 1 evidence of kidney or
The recognised and proper treatment
le a diuretic medicine to help the kidneys
tet rid of eteess poisonous body waate.
lae Doom's Pills. They have had more
than forty years of public approval. Are
endorsed the country over. Insist on '
Doom's. Sold at all drug stores.
By BEULAH V. GILLASPIE
Director, 8ealteit Laboratory Kitchen
? 7$; "V".
Sfcf Courtesy Sealteat laboratory Kitcti-en i w
DI SURf TO GET AM
trustworthy time in a mart
Ingenoll watch. Yankee b the
' emallest and thinnest pocket
, watch al $1.50. Chrome-plated
eaae, clear numerals, uabreak
able errataL. . ,
VTOUR salad can be practically
a "meal In itself,' yet refreeh-
lngr, llgbt and nourishing. And, now
Is the iseason to give the family or
guests salads at practically every
luncheon, dinner or supper. Cottage
cheese is such a perfect ally to vege
tables, fruits, lettuce or greens.
Here's a combination your guests
LUNCHEON SALAD WITH
COTTAGE CHEESE CRISPS
6 tomatoes 1 cup cottage
Lettuce or other, cheese
Peel tomatoes and cut through
the centers in fifths, leaving an un
cut portion at the base so that the
sections may be spread apart but
will remain attached. Place , toma
toes on lettuce arranged on a large
platter and fill the centers with cot
tage cheese. Serve with mayonnaise
or French dressing and Cheese
CritjB made as follows:
1 JBp flour 1 6 tablespoons
teaspoon salt butter
teaspoon bak- cup cottage
tng powder cheese
1 teaspoon 1 tablespoon
celery seed milk
Mix and sift the flour, salt and
baking powder and stir In the celery
seed. Work In the butter with the
fingertips or cut in with 2 knives.
Combine the cottage cheese and
milk and add to the first (mixture,
stirring in quickly. Turn out on
floured board and roll out to H inch
thickness. Cut with, a floured knife
Into strips M Inch wide and 4 Inches
long. Place on a baking sheet, brush
with milk or cream and sprinkle with
paprika. Bake in a hot oven
(425 F.) for 10 to 12 minutes or
until a delicate brown. This recipe
will make 25 to 40 crisps. .
Sets Last Date
For Work Sheets
E. Y. Floyd, of State, college, has
announced that June 18 will be
the last day North Carolina farm
ers can submit work sheets for
participation in the conservation
phase of the 1938 farm program.
T"M 1 e .
rioya pomtea . out that tiling a
work sheet with the county office
obligates a farmer in no way. It
merely supplies information . about
the farm which serves as a basi
for participation in the program.
Don't let germs infect your
baby's delicate skin Instead of
using ordinary baby powders, use
Mennen Antiseptic Powder It1
definitely antiseptic and fights off
germs. This, famous powder is as .
oft,,a smooth and fine as a baby tected against his worst enemies,
powder can be But in addition- . germs end Infection. It costs no
IT kkeps your baby safer pro- more See your druggist today.
The Macon County Board of Equalization
and Review will meet at the Courthouse in
Franklin on Monday, June 20, for the purpose of
hearing any and all taxpayers who own or con
trol taxable property assessed for taxation, in
the county in respect to the valuation of such
property or the property of others.
C. T. Bryson,
Farm Youths Meet
At State College
Community Building" was the
theme of the second annual Older
Youth conference at State college,
June. 7-11, attended . by 113. boys
and girls from 30 North Carolina
counties. ' i i tin
: In urging ..the. young people-to
prepare themselves for their life's
work, L. R. Harrill, 4-H club lead
er in charge of the conference, al
so asked them to do what they can
to build up their home communities
and to make this world a better
t Col. John W. Harrelsooi, dean of
administration at the college,
counseled the young people to take
stock of their physical and mental
abilities' before choosing -their vo
cation, then do everything possible
to prepare themselves for that work.
"Go to college if you can," he
said, "but if you can't, don't be
discouraged. You cap do much to
overcome this handicap' if you will
use your own initiative,"
Gov,, Clyde R; Hoey appealed to
the young people to drive more
carefully' on the highways, then
lauded the school bus drivers for
thdir record last yeai of more than
90,000,000 passenger miles "without a
Dr. Frank P. 'Graham, president
of the University of North Caro
lina, discussed ,the possibilities, of
providing better, schools for rural
Dr. K.. C. Garrison, professor of
psychology at State college, advis-r
ed that ; to . succeed, one must .do
more than is required of him, and
said that success is. not measured
in terms of money or - social, posi
tion.' ." . ,: ' .,. , ,
Dean I. O. Schaub, director ' oif
the extension .service, stated - that
families, who. farm to. make a good
living will get ahead faster than
those who farm. money, crops to get
rich.. , ; . '
Hot Months Require
Extra Poultry Care .
Poultry authorities agree that
adeqaate range, shade, and green
feed are three essentials for well
managed flocks during the hot sum
mer month, says C. F. Parrish,
extension poultryman at State col
lege. When growers are ready to market
their birds, those who have been
careful to observe , these essentials
will find they have been well oaid
for their efforts. ,
Where home-mixed, rations for J
pullets " are ? used, Parrish recom
mends the following' grownig mash:
35 pounds No. 2 yellow corn meal,
Ai pounds ' standard wheat mid
dling, &i pounds No. ,2 heavy oats
finely pulverized, 12 pounds stan
dard wheat bran, 4 pounds fish
meal (55 per 'cent protein), 2
pounds meat meal' (,55 per cent pro
tein), 2 pounds dried skim milk, 2
pounds ground limestone or oyster
shell, 2 pounds 4one meal, and one
pound iodized table .salt.
Farmers having an adequate sup
ply i of milk may omit the dried
milk recommended in the above ra
tion. Because it is a valuable food,
milk should be given to poultry m
some form. '
tr . ...t rj
However, wncn ieu as a uquiu,
it should be placed in clean, easily
accessible containers. Surplus milk
should not be allowed to remain
in the containers since it attracts
Plenty of water should be avail
abel at all times. If possible,, it
should be kept in a shady place.
Along with the mash, birds should
have all , the grain they will eat
Two Times As Great
Approximately 2,000 local super
visors will be required to check
compliance on 240,000 North Caro
lina farms under the 1938 AAA
program, according to H. A. Pat
ten, AAA compliance officer at
Because of the complexity of the
new program, the job of measur
ing farms this year will be about
twice as great as in aay past year.
North Carolina cotton gins . start
opening about August 15, so all
cotton farms will have to be mea
sured before that date. Therefore,
as fast as local supervisors are
trained, they are dispatched im
mediately into cotton counties.
Farm acreage will determine the
number of local checkers placed in
a particular county but enough men
will be provided to do a thorough
and accurate job. '
To check up the accuracy of the
local supervisors, district supervis
ors will "spot check" the work.
This is accomplished by picking
out any one farm which has been
checked in a community and re
measuring it. If the original mea
surement fails to agree with that
of the district supervisor's, the. en
tire community has to be rechecked.
7 . . . .
Franklin Lodge, No. 452
In Americal Legion Hall
Every Friday Night
Billy Bryson, Secretary
HORN'S SHOE SHOP SAYS
WE ARE STILL MENDING
When your toes roll, ,
And your heels rock-
We'll save your sole
And part of your sock.
HORN'S SHOE SHOP
Bo, 212 Troy F. Horn
V,ook for this Symbol in members' own advertising
I d- WW-".. rfk- . I
This symbol means a lot
to lovers of good beer!
, IT identifies the brewers who have
pledged their support "to the duly constituted
authorities for the elimination of ami-social
conditions in the sale of beer." , .
It identifies the brewers who, through The
Brewers' Code ot Practice, have pledged
themselves to the promotion of practical
moderation and sobriety.
These brewers ask, with all thoughtful
' , citizens, for adequate enforcement of existing
laws . . . to close outlets operating illegally
...o Prevent the sale of beer to minors,.,
or after legal hours . . . or to persons who
. have drunk to excess.
These brewers ask the public to support ;
and encourage the great body of retailers
who sell beer as law-abiding citizens and
who operate legal, respectable premises. '
UNITED BREWERS INDUSTRIAL FOUNDATION
, 21 East 40th Street, New York, N. Y,
Correspondence is invited from groups and in
dividuals everywhere who are interested in the'
brewing industry and its social responsibilities: