North Carolina Newspapers

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VOLUME XIII
This, That, and
The Other
JIUS. THEO. I!. DAVIS
pie,
charming Billy?” If so, which
school of cooking does she follow?
You know there is one cherry pie
made by putting the raw, seeded
cherries on the bottom crust in the
pan, pouring’ on lots of sugar, add
ing a top crust or latticed strips of
dough and baking. This pie is de
licious, but run-ny and is prone to
bubble over the sides of the pan
and roam about the inside of the
oven.
Then there’s the cherry pie made
by beginning at above and mixing a
few spoonfuls of plain flour with
the sugar before pouring it over
the fruit, and also putting in bits
of butter. This one has a jellified
taste that some dislike, but looks
fine when served.
Some cooks bake little individual
pastry shells (on the outside of
muffin tins that arc* then turned
upside down) and fill them just
before serving with cherries that
have been cooked slightly with the
sugar These are the most parti
fied of all especially when wearing
turbans of whipped cream.
And then—l am speaking now
with deep emotion—there’s
cherry cobbler or one-crust, deep
dish pie. You put all the cherries
you can spare into a baking pan.
forget about how much sugar you
have already used that week and
put in plenty. Either put on the
one crust at once or bring the cher
ries to a boil first. And don’t let
that crust be a frail, fragile crea
tion that can't bear handling; make
it thick to balance fruit. Sprinkle
a little more sugar over the crust
and bake slowly. Serve it upside
down with or without cream. It is
the cherry pie for those who toil
and whose eating is something dif
ferent from a manner-ful interlude
punctuated by dainty fixings.
THE FOUR COUNTY NEWSPAPER—WAKE, JOHNSTON, NASH AND FRANKLIN
ZEBULON, NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, JUNE FOURTH, 1937.
Church Column
ECIAL SERVICE BAPTIST
CHURCH SUNDAY
Mr. Cale K. Burgess will de
iver an address at the Bap
tist Church at the 11:00 o’clock
service next Sunday morning-
He delivered an address at
the Roanoke Baptist Union
meeting laj-t Saturday at Sa
maria church. Many who heard
him said it was the best on the
subject discussed they had ever
heard.
__lt is hoped that the people
of all denominations in Zebulon
will be present at the service
next Sunday and hear Mr. Bur
gess discuss a question of deep
est concern to all the people
of this community and Wake
county.
Revival services are being held
this week at the Wakefield church,
beginning with special prayeT.meet
ing on last Sunday night. Rev. L.
R. Evans of Knightdale is assisting
Pastor Ousley.
The Vacation Bible School at the
Baptist church here has enrolled
152 Pastor Herring and Mrs. F. E.
Bunn, director, have been assisted
by A. C. Dawson, J. H. Bunn, Jr.,
Mrs. J. D. Horton, Mrs. Philip Mas
! sey, Mrs. Lester Green, Mrs. C. G.
Weathersby, Mrs. M. T. Debnam,
I Mrs. R E. Pippin, Misses Ruby
! Stell, Margaret Bunn, Margaret
Watson, Cornelia Herring, Chris
tine Conn, Meryl Massey, Elizabeth
Pearce, Ercelle Littleton and Eunice
Outlaw.
Different organizations of the
j church have provided occasional
j treats for the children.
■ Mrs. Bell, Mrs. Marshburn and
Mr. Biggs of the playground com
mission have correlated their work
with that of the Bible school for
the two weeks And have aided with
classes, in haw. craft.
Commencement exercises will be
held on Friday afternoon at 4 o’-
clock and the public is cordially in
vited. There will be a short pro
gram based on work done in the
school after which all will be asked
to view an exhibit of work super
vised by Mrs. Sell.
Rev. Theo. B. "t)avis will hold re
vival services through next week
at the Kenly Baptist Church of
which he is pastor. Rev. Fred N.
Day will assist him. Ted Daught
ery, Associational worker will also
assist in the meeting Mr. Daught
ery has lately been employed by the
Johnsitoh Association to do Sunday
School and Baptist Training Union
work in the association. He is a
graduate of the South Western
Baptist Seminary, Texas and comes
to the work highly recommended.
’ closed was the
♦his sec
■niis
Eugene Jones Elected
Mgr. Local Ball Club
Alton Strickland Elected Field
Captain
Meeting in the home of Eugene
Jones, Wakefield, the Wakelon
Baseball Club elected Mr. Jones
business manager and Alton Strick
land field captain. Practice games J
were planned and general practice
date set for Thursday, June 3.
Those entering their names for
tryout were:
Frederick Hoyle, Raney Hayes,
Louis Edwards, William Hoyle, Al
lan Green, Harold Bissette, Rich
ard Hoyle, Billy Weathers, Boss
Robins, Mutt Ferrell, Jimmy Smith,
Cutie Carter, Jack Mitchell, Wood
row Lindsey, Dan Baines, Frank j
Lewis, Tom Narron, A. C. Dawson,
Alton Strickland and Jab Bobbitt.
Possible pitchers are: Green,
Hayes, Weathers, Robins, Smith,
Lindsey, Carter or Ferrell both are
trying for the behind bat position.
Robert Ed Horton was elected of
ficial score keeper and Harold Pip
pin bat boy. Mr. Cliff Pippin is
the local governor for the League
Board.
Plans are underway whereby a
sixty foot grandstand will be built.
The stand will be ten or twelve
seats high and will take care of
the crowds nicely. The entire
diamond will be enclosed this year
and patrolled for stragglers.
The League schedule calls for the
follow games June 10-13: Thursday
and Friday—Erwin at Clayton and
Wakelon at Angier; Saturday and
Sunday—Clayton at Erwin and An
gier at Wakelon. Later games will
be announced each week.
At this t ime it is not known
what teams will be played in the
practice gamesi, but results will ap
pear in this paper next week.
GENERAL NEWS
NEW RECORD SET
In the Indianapolis automobile
races on May 31 Wilbur Shaw set
a new speed record by making an
average of more than 113 miles
an hour. A year ago the record
was, a fraction more than 109 miles
an hour. Shaw’s nearest competi
tor was 14 seconds behind him. Os
the 33 drivers who started in the
races only 19 were in at the finish,
heat and speed having knocked out
the rest.
The Seven County
Public Forum
Wakelon will have another forum
meeting on Friday night June 4th
at 8:00 o’clock. The leader will be
Mr- Walker Moore Alderton whom
comes to us very highly recom
mended ,and I am sure you will be
greatly benefited by coming to this
meeting.
As the forum project will soon
be coming to an end let’s have a
good audience to hear him-|
E. H. MOSER, Prin.
deal life, the life of full com
launts us all. We feel the
ought to be beating be
hing we are.
—Phillips Brooks'
Recorder’s Court
“The frog went a courting, he
did,” but in this instance it chanced
to be four boys who jusit could not
resist the urge to go fishing eveff
if it was closed season. Our sym
pathy was with the boys. They
were Looney Buffalo, Lonnie Ed
dins, L. L. Morgan and Jimmie
Bullock. They plead guilty and the
judge fined them SI.OO and the
costs. Just in case they failed to
pay the poor state for the sport of
feeding little fish, they were to go
to jail the common jail, mind
you, and stay till the fine was paid
or otherwise disposed of. Whether
it was the dollar or the boys to be
“otherwise disposed of” we do not
know. Morgan and Bullock paid
their dollar fine but the others
gave notice of appeal. Now a dol
lar is not much to pay for fishing
' when one wants to, but you see with
the boys, it was the principle of the
thing.
W. E Reed plead guilty to driv
ing like ancient Jehu “furiously”
only the court used the word fast
instead. He was fined $5.00 and
costsi.
Wo don not know why, for he
has a good Bible name, that of a
prophet, hut Malachi Horton ad
mitted hat he had been caught
driving recklessly. He was given
60 days to work off his excess en
ergy on the state roads, or pay
$25.00 and costs and also be good
for a year. And, probably in order
to give him time to build up will
power to resist reckless driving,
the court ordered him not to oper
ate his car in the state till Nov. 1.
Millard Jones, “one of the Jones
boys,” was accused of carrying a
concealed weapon and admitted it
to t he court. Judgment: 60 days
on the roads or pay a fine of $50.00
and costs. Next time he rad bet
ter play safe with a soap pistol like
Dwight Beard’s.
Flora Brantley who had the mis
fortune to run into a car driven
by Judge Barnhill’s son and hurt a
lady passenger, was found guilty of
reckless driving. Prayer for judg
ment was continued till the July
term of court to see whether the
young woman recovers or not. She
is still in a hospital.
Robt. High was charged with as*-
sault on his wife He was found
guilty, but the order of the court
was suspended provided he behaves
for a year. It must have been a
sort of mutual affair between him
and his wife since the judge let him
off so lightly.
Hurley Horton had been playing
the bad, bad man. He borrowed
without consent the rifle of anoth
er. He got in jail and like Popeye
walked out. He had to reurn the
gun to the owner and work on the
roads for 8 months, thus losing the
gun permanently and his liberty
for a season. Then 8 months more
were added to the road sentence
for jail breaking. He will get
double credit for his services to
the state, as t he two 8 month sen
tences will run concurrently. The
state is both liberal and generous
to its, citizens at times.
And some of us can remember
when before lighting a cigar or cig
arette a man would ask ladies pres
ent if they minded the smoke.
An agitator is usually a man who
is trying to form a group so he can
be the paid secretary. —The Pink
Rmg.
PIC
YE
Flap
doodle
By
THE
SWASH
BUCKLER
Did you ever read a paper thor
oughly ? Or are you one of those
individuals who gather bits here
and there from the headlines, read
ing a line occasionally?
I read an article in a periodical
recently which extended its length
over some ten pages. Boiled down,
twisted and double-twisted, the
entire thing said, “Some people can
stay longer in an hour than others
can in a week.”
When you read of the Hinden
burg disaster, did you remember
an article of a few months ago
bringing forth the fact that Rus
sia isi the only other country in the
world besides the United States,
in which helium gas is found?
If my memory fails me not, (if
it does, these notes don’t) the larg
est helium gas well in the world is
located near Amarillo, Texas, and
incidentally, is owned by the De
partment of the Interior.
No helium gas produced in this
country can be sold or exported
without the approval of the Presi
dent and the War, Navy and Inter
ior Secretaries- (Some modifica
tions of this are being considered.)
We read daily of aviation acci
dents. We speak of how dangerous
flying is. Never the less, commer-
I cial air lines carry on an average
| of about 90,000 passengers* a month
and out of every 16,000 transported
only 5.8 are killed. That of course,
is the average. Safer than the bath
I tub!
Seeing a trailer on the road while
commuting this morning, brings to
mind that there will be some 400,-
000 trailer units on the road this
season. Most trailers are worth
more than the cars towing them.
The canned food companies cer
taily ought to hand over a bonus
check to the 4,000 regularly recog
nized manufacturers of auto trail
ers in this country.
Imagine the fun to be had travel
ing in a trailer. You can buy Irish
potatoes in North Carolina, Peel
them in South Carolina, Throw the
peelings out the window in Georgia
and eat them for supper in Florida.
•
I can remember when a trailer
was something they ran in movie
houses for advertising.
The can opener goes on a vaca
tion with the rest of the family.
You can borrow a pat of butter
in Texas and pay it back in Kansas.
Another advantage is that son
doesn’t know where to write for
money.
It is rumored that one of oar
college seniors nearby has suggest
ed as a motto for the class: “WPA,
here we come ”
Tomato ft pickles, 6c extra,
The Swashbuckler.
NUMBER 49
    

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