North Carolina Newspapers

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VOLUME XIV.
This, That, and
The Other
MRS. THEO. B. DAVI6
The father of a good-looking
sixteen-year-old boy told me this
of him recently, his expression a
queer mixture of bewilderment,
amusement and exasperation: “I
just can’t understand it. The phone
rings and he answers and talks a
• few minutes. Then he asks, ‘May
I have the car tonight’? I reply
that he cannot and he repeats what
I have said. I get the idea that he
will be at home after supper. But
pretty soon a horn sounds and out
he rushes, the girl having gotten
her father’s car and having come
for him. Off they go; I don’t
• know where.”
He shook his head, repeating, “I
just can’t understand it.”
Nor can I.
• It is always a pleasure to receive
helpful suggestions and tested re
cipes for this paper; and the fol
lowing from Mrs. Baylus Whitley
at Siler City is gladly given space.
Anything that is friendly to two
slices of bread and a lunch-box is
valuable to mothers of school
children and others besides me will
appreciate this.
Green Tomato Mincemeat.
One peck green tomatoes, two
tablespoons salt, one cup suet,
chopped fine, two tablespoons cin
namon, two tablespoons grated
nutmeg, five pounds sugar, two
pounds raisins, one cup vinegar and
two tablespoons ground cloves.
Chop the tomatoes fine, pour off
juice. Scald tomatoes twice and
drain; add sugar, salt and suet:
Boil together until well cooked.
When cold add vinegar and spices.
Put away in crocks. To use bake
between two crusts. Serve as you
would mince pie.
P. S. Sometimes I add a few ap
ples (chopped in small pieces) to
this recipe. This mince meat used
with whole wheat bread makes a
delicious sweet sandwich. It will
keep unsealed, but when I put it
in open jars I usually pour melted
paraffin over it.
THE FOUR COUNTY NEWSPAFEK—WAKE. JOHNSTON, NASH AND FRANKLIN
ZEBULON. NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER THE 22ND, 1937
CHURCH NOTES
COIIRECTION
By error in the Record shop the
date for the play, Lighthouse Nan,”
to be presented at Pearce’s school
house for the benefit of the church
building fund, was given as Oct. 2.
The correct date : s October 29,
and it is hoped that a large crowd
will be in attendance.
RULES OF THE ROAD—IN
THE AIR
New rules for making air traf
fic more nearly safe will go into
effect on Nov. 1. They are the re
sult of about two years of study
by the bureau of air commerce and
will be of two types. One set will
apply to those who do contact fly
ing when weather conditions are
so good there need be no danger of
collisions; the other set will be
for those who do instrument flying
in bad weather and must depend
upon findings rather than sight. Ail
instrument flights will be required
to have plans approved for time of
departure, estimated hour of land
ing, proposed stops, and speed
planned.
NINETEEN KILLED IN PLANE
WRECK
Nineteen persons were killed in
the wreck of an airplane in Utah
80 miles east of Salt Lake City.
The plane crashed on a mountain
peak. The cause of the wreck, one
of the worst in flying history, is
unknown, but bad weather is said
to have been a contributing factor.
FREE STOPS
From now on telegraph offices
will not charge for punctuation in
messages sent. Commas, semi
colons, periods and other marks
needed to make the meaning clear
will be inserted as directed. Here
tofore, all such marks have been
spelled out and charged for as sep
arate words. Few comma if any
comma will regret the change
stop.
i
Today’s Taxogram
There is one person employed by
the Federal government for every
’7 families in the United States.
7 meet the payroll of those 830,-
* employees, each average fam
of five persons must pay a
ly tax of S4O, it is estimated.
7 830,000 Federal employees
include those in the legisla
dicial or ’ '^es
GENERAL NEWS
WINDS AND STORMS CAUSE
DAMAGE
High winds and heavy rainfall
caused damage in sections of cen
tral and western N. C. the first
part of this week. At Rockingham
four steel towers of the Carolina
Power and Light Co. were blown
down. Families along the Yadkin
and Reddie rivers were forced to
vacate their homes. Highway 89
was under water and closed to
traffic. Late crops were flooded.
In the eastern section the weather
was peculiarly changeable on Tues
day, with some rain, variable wind,
and some sun, but there was no
storm.
RANSOM PAID—KIDNAPERS
HUNTED
Having paid the $50,000 ransom
demanded by kidnapers of Charles
Ross, of Chicago, and having
found that his captors failed to
free him, relatives of the missing
man have turned the case ov
er to the federal authorities, who
are making every possible effort to
apprehend the criminals. It is be
lieved by some that the aged man
has been murdered, although the
ransom was collected.
NEW HIGH FOR TRAFFIC
DEATHS
According to estimates recently
made by the American Automobile
Association the deaths in this na
tion from traffic accidents increas- 1
ed by twenty per cent during the
past year. In North Carolina a
new' high record was reached for
automobile deaths in September,
which was too late to be consider
ed in the report by the A. A. A.
TRACTOR RADIOS
A publisher in Kansas is trying
to establish a new broadcasting
station which is to be designed es
pecially for farmers. He states
that many farmers in that state
have their tractors equipped with
radios and could hear the pro
grams as they work; and adds that
most tractors not already having
radios installed will soon have
them.
NAVY DAY
Navy Day is October 27. On that
date the thoughts of citizens of
the United States turn in a special
way to what their Navy means to
them, and when tribute will be paid
to past and present services of the
Navy to Americans. The day cele
irates also the birthday of Theo
>re Roosevelt whose naval policies
president were along the lines
upbuilding and strengthening
s department of the nation’s de
se to the point where it might
quately represent one of the
rid Powers.
n the occasion of the observ
j this year ships of the navy
be stationed at points along
i seaboards that they may be
>ected. Nearest to citizens of
section will be the U. S. S.
i, which will be in the port at
mington for three days—Oct.
27, 28—and which may be
-ded by private citizens. This
ne of the navy’s new ships and
ommanded by Cmdr. Jourauld
ght.
CLUB COLUMN
WOMAN’S CLUB
The Woman’s Club met Tuesday
afternoon with Mesdames J. G.
Kemp and J. F. Coltrane hostesses
and Mrs. R. E. Pippin in charge of
the program.
Mrs. Theo. Davis spoke briefly
comparing modern novels with ,
those by earlier writers. Mrs. J.
C. Wilson reviewed The Outward
Room by Millen Brand, showing it
as an interpretation of present-day
treatment of mental illness. Mrs. ;
Avon Privette reviewed Northwest
Pasage by Kenneth Roberts,
stressing its historical value.
Mrs. F. E. Bunn, president, an
nounced that the November meet- i
ing will be in line with Education ;
week and Book Week. Mrs. A. N.
Jones will prepare the program and
a guest speaker is expected.
A social hour with refreshments
was enjoyed after the meeting.
F. W. C. MEETING TO BE HELD
AT CHAPEL HILL
The annual meeting of the North ;
Carolina Federation of Women's
Clubs of District 8 will be held in
the First Presbyterian Church of
Chapel Hill on Tuesday, October
26. The Chapel Hill Community
Club, of which Mrs. D. D. Carroll
is president, will be hostess to the
District.
Mrs. E. It. Anderson, of Wendell,
District President, will preside ov
er the business session, starting
promptly at 10 o’clock. The guest
speakers will be Mrs. Howard G.
Etheridge, of Asheville, State Pres
ident, and Mrs. T. N. Britt, of
Lumberton, Chairman of Districts.
The Eighth District is composed
of all clubs in Wake, Person, Or
ange, Durham and Chatham Coun
ties.
All members attending this meet
ing are requested to carry a box
J lunch.
New 1938 Chevrolet
The new 1938 Chevrolet automo
bile will be on display at the J and
M Chevrolet show room Saturay,
October 23. This most popular car
continues its appeal to the buyer
in added beauty and service. The
main improvement in the 1938
model is found in the new “Tiptoe
matic’ clutch and a good many oth
er changes in the front that help
the looks of an already good look
ing car. Be sure to go ’round to the
Cevrolet show room Saturday and
see for yourself the latest in a
good-looking low-priced automobile.
1937 Ginning Ahead
According to information releas
ed by the United States Depart
ment of Commerce, through the
Bureau of the Census, there were
3,01>9 bales of cotton ginned in
Nash County from the 1937 crop,
prior to October 1, as compared
to 2,941 bales ginned to the same
date a year ago,
The number of bales ginned in
1 other adjoining counties prior to
October 1, 1937 and 1936 follows:
■ County 1037 1936
Franklin 1,994 529
- Wake 3,617 1,542
! Wilson 1,721 2,687
l
More than 1,200 Johnson County
I farmers bars signed «p to begin
strip-cropping this fall.
NUMBER 16
Recreation News
Playground daily execpt Satur
day at 3:00.
Many interesting and useful
things can be made by the children
who attend. Games being played
include football, box-hoeky, horse
shoes, etc.
Kindergarten each morning ex
cept Wednesday and Saturday. All
children under six are cordially in
vited.
There will be a weiner roast next
Wednesday eve at 4:30 at the play
ground. See Mrs. Bell for further
information.
*****
Mrs. Rondal Philips is able to be
up in the house after spending sev
eral days last week in Duke Hospi
tal for operative treatment.
Big Sweets
Those two big sweet potatoes in
the front window of the Record of
fice were brought in by Ben Ray
bon, of Zebulon, R. F. D. 3. They
weigh 7 pounds, 8 ounces together,
and at least one of them is to he
made into a grated pudding, which
is a special dessert in the editor’s
home.
R. V. Brown has a potato weigh
ing five pounds, twelve ounces,
uhich he says he grew in his town
garden.
Another unusual potato grown
by B. R. Phillips of near Zebulon.
This is in the shape of a snake and
is coiled, the head being clearly in
dicated.
Rain-No Circus
To the disappointment of those
who braved the weather on Tues
day to attend the circus, there was
no performance either afternoon or
night. During the day intermit
tent rain and wind caused post
ponement. When night arrived,
the management decided that the
rain was still too hard to justify
opening and movcfl the circus to
the next town expecting it.
Kay Bros, gave Zebulon a fine
little entertainment last year and
it is regretted that there was can
cellation of the acts this time.
ABC News
~
Competition seems so great end
not from bootleggers but other
stores of the same sort, that our
local ABC store does not seem to
be doing a “land-slide” business.
Some of our citizens prefer buying
their liquor elsewhere. A small boy
pasing the store one night said he
did not see anybody there except
some colored women.
We passed by this week and took
a peep inside. All we saw was one
clerk sitting comfortably, a white
woman standing at one end of the
counter and two colored women
standing at the other.
A young man who now has a
good job came into the shop about
10:30 o’clock on a recent night. His
breath smelled like he had just
popped out of a whiskey barrel. I
1 wonder how long be will have that
good job.
1 In 18 days of actual selling the
! local store has sold liquor to the
’ amount of $3114.00, an average of
$178.00 a day.
That it is said Buffalo Bill sever
saw a buffalo.
    

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