page has errors
The date, title, or page description is wrong
This page has harmful content
This page contains sensitive or offensive material
Click "Submit" to request a review of this page.
0 / 75
©he ZeimUnt Siernrh
THE FOUR COUNTY NEWSFAPER— WAKE, JOHNSTON, NASH AND FRANKLIN
This, That, and
MRS. THEO R i>avi«
daily wage every working day!
*--1 wish some plan might be ar
ranged by which business firms of
our town might turn over to church
workers lists of names of/persons
newly-employed bylthem, rvith in
formation as to wlethen married
or single, number olchiliren, etc.
This would make it imich fcasier for
Sunday School classA * well as
pastors to know wh<Alnd where
to call, and would helpNflfemendous
ly towards making newcomers like
us and our town. Whene\r I hear
of a person who does not like us I
ZEBULON. NORTH CAROLINA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 29th, 1937
The Wakefield Philathea Class
met on October 20 in the church
Mrs. Percy Pace in charge of
program. The devotional was
by Mrs. Kimball, Mrs. J. A.
'ls of Wendell made an inspiring
. After a solo by Mrs. Ormond
sey and a poem by Mrs. A. S.
ges, Pastor Carl Ousley led the
ng prayer. Following the meet
t social hour was enjoyed with
shments served in the base
by the hostesses, Mesdames
j Ferrell, T. C. Pippin, Pace
aRTMENT STUDY COURSE
BAPTIST S. S.
. E. C. Daniel, superintendent
Adult Department, announc
on next Sunday morning di
ifter Sunday School the first
n a department study course
given. All who will do so
ited to stay. It is planned
inge all meetings for the
not to conflict with other
at the church.
>n of the local Methodist
ind others from the Metho
rch in Wendell met at the
ge last week for an all-day
surse, which was directed
J. W. Bradley. Lunch was
uring the noon recess.
idelis Matrons Class of the
Sunday School will hold
member business on next
night in the home of Mrs.
11 with Mrs. Erdine Gill as
'stess. A full attendance
i. High Buried
al services for A. B. High,
died Friday night of a
tack, were held Sunday at
i home in Middlesex at 3:00
Rev. W. G. Farrar, Meth
nister of Bailey, conducted
■ral service. The burial was
Pleasant Grove Cemetery,
ligh lived part of his life in
county. He came to Mid
from Bailey, where he had
es his widow, surviving Mr.
re two children, Brooks and
ie High; three sisters, Mrs.
Fulghum of Raleigh; Mrs.
Stott of Bailey, Mrs. Nan
lch of Statesville; four bro-
A. T. High of Wendell; W. S.
)f Baley; V. H. High of Wil
nd J. H. High of Delhi, Ont.,
IRL HIDES FOR DAYS
hamed of her report card and
ling to take it home from
>1 to show her parents, Nellie
ens, 11 years old, of Indianapo
lis said 'to have hidden for six
days in a vacant house where she
was found suffering seriously from
cold and hunger. She is now in a
Joseph Williams of near Pilot
died on Thursday morning. Burial
services will be >held on Friday af
ternoon. ; \
feel ashamed; 4jr usually it’s our
District Prize Won
By Mrs. M. Faison
CONTINUED INTEREST SHOWN
IN ELECTRICAL DEALERS’
The prize winners in the third
week of the Electrical Dealers’ Miss
ing Word Contest have been an
nounced. The prize for this district
went to Mrs. M. Mcßae Faison,
Zebulon, for supplying the missing
words and submitting the best
statement regarding electric wa
The first grand prize was award
ed to Mrs. L. C. Wallace, Carthage,
N. C., and the second grand prize to
Alma C. Hutchinson, Rockingham,
N. C. The contest was planned for
six weeks duration with a complete
set of prizes offered for each week.
Interest is growing according to
the electrical dealers who are par
ticipating in Zebulon, Wendell,
Spring Hope and Nashville. Entry
blanks are available without charge
at electrical dealer’s stores and on
the salesfloor of the Carolina Pow
er and Light Company. Those in
charge here emphasized the fact
that entrants are not required to
make a purchase of any kind nor
are they required to colect or save
any sort of items. Different entry
blanks are designated for each
weekly contest and contain the com
plete set of simple rules as well as
the list of weekly prizes.
With The Rotarians
Rayo Senter had the program
last Friday evening. Donald Pip
pin played two selections on the
piano. If you have never heard
him play you will be surprised.
That boy is an artist.
Prof. Pepper told what the teach
ers in the Wakelon School were do
ing to learn what the students were
best fitted for and then inform
them about their chosen vocation.
That is something worth while and
should be a great benefit to them
in the future. The teacher should be
honored in their undertaking to
start the boy or girl on their chos
en vocation during their school
A. M. Lewis Dead
A. M. Lewis, 68, of Middlesex
died Friday evening, at his home,
following an illness of four years.
Mr. Lewis had lived all his life in
and around Middlesex. He was
known throughout Nash County,
and had ben a prominent citizen of
Middlesex. He was a member of the
Masonic Order and the Jr. 0. U. A.
The funeral services were held
Saturday at 2 o’clock, at the Lewis
home. Rev, W. G. Farrar, Metho
dist minister, and Rev. Ford A.
Bums, Baptist minister, officiated.
Since he was a member of two or
ganizations, they had an important
part in the ceremony. Btarial was
held in the Middlesex cemetery.
Besides his widow survivors in
clude, one daughter, Mrs. J. P.
Davis of Wi’son; two sons, Dr. S-
B. Lewis of Plymouth; and Cecil
Lewis of Rocky Mount; two sisters,
Mrs. J. 0. Dudley of Rocky Mount;
and Mrs. C. G. Lewis of Zebulon
and three brothers, L. Q. Lewis of
Bailey, J. D. Lewis of Wilson; and
Alfred Lewis of Middlesex.
CLUB COLUMN j
The Junior Woman’s Club held
its regular meeting at the club last
Thursday night. Business for the
new year was discussed The club
decided to exchange books again
this year and to return all of the
old books to the original owners.
Anyone having one of these books,
please return it to the person whose
name is in the front if you have
finished it. A committee was ap
pointed to select the new books. An
other committee was appointed to
write the report for the district
meeting to be held in Chapel Hill
Oct. 26. Miss Jo Dunlap, chairman
of the program committee, reported
on the subjects for programs to be
given this year. Ruby Dawson and
Marie Watson were hostesses. The
next meting wil be on Thursday
night, Nov. 4, at the club house.
The next meting of the Garden
Club will be held with Mrs. Fred
Page and Mrs. A. S. Hinton will be
joint hostess. The program will
be of special interest. The subject
is Miniature Gardens for Winter.
An exhibit and contest will be held
in connection with this. Not only
members of the club, but all others
interested are asked to bring ar
rangements of plants or flowers.
Points which will be considered
in judging are: Sincerity—whether
the arrangement is true to the idea
or plan in mind; Simplicity—whe
ther too many flowers are crowded
into the container; Suitability—
whether the arangement is appro
priate for the purpose designated.
Contestants are requested to
bring their flowers to the Page
home before the hour for the meet
ing. Should that be too inconven
ient, they will take them to the
side entrance instead of bringing
any into the room where the pro
gram will be given.
The Parent Education study
course will begin its year’s work
Tuesday afternoon at 3:30 o’clock.
The meeting will be held in the
Zebulon Baptist Church and the
subject will be Founding a Family.
The speaker will be Mrs. R. E.
The study group has chosen the
P. T. A. magazine to aid in their
work this year.
This is one meting that is of vi
tal interest to everyone in this com
munity. You cannot afford to miss
W. N. C. Methodist
The annual meeting of the West
ern North Carolina conference of
the Southern Methodist Church met
last week in Asheville with Bishop
Paul Kern of Durham presiding.
The conference voted in favor of
unification of the three big branch
es of the Methodist Church in A
merica, and adopted resolutions con
demning the legal sale of liquor and
calling upon Methodists to oppose
all such schemes and all public of
ficials supporting them. Reports
from the churches show the denomi
nation in a healthy state in that
Sulfanilamide is one of the main
drugs in a new patent medicine
which has lately come upon the
market and which has been highly
recommended in treating many
diseases. It was found, however,
that the medicine is most injurious
unless the patient has the proper
dosage prescribed and that even
then there are some who cannot
use it. For this reason it is not
safe to be sold except when pre
scribed in the right amounts by a
physician. More than 40 deaths
have occured from the use of the
sulfanilamide preparation and the
company manufacturing it sent out
frantic messages urging the return
of all shipments after its danger
was discovered. Its sale is illegal
in North Carolina.
President Roosevelt has announc
ed that he plans an investigation of
the prices of newsprint, which is
the blank sheets on which newspa
pers are printed. Its cost has ad
vanced within recent months until
the difference is keenly felt even
by small printing plants. There is
said to be neither scarcity nor un
usual demand for the newsprint,
hence the rise in price must be due
to other causes.
KILLING AND DEATH
In Raleigh on Monday night John
ny Williams, 14-year-old boy living
on New Bern Ave. near the Old
Soldiers’ Home, shot and killed his
older brother Joseph aged 19. Two
hours later the boys’ grandfather
C. W. Creech, who made his home
with the family, died from shock.
The father was already in jail for
an infringement of the law.
Joh'nny, who dropped out of
school recently, said that his older
brother had continually beaten him.
On Monday night the younger boy
was told by the older to sack up
coal for an order. A row followed
and Johnny left the house, later re
turning to his room and leaving
word for his brother not to enter
where he was. In the darkness he
stated that he saw Joseph come in
and that he fired to stop him, not
to kill him. Death came as the
wounded boy was being taken to a
In an address made over the ra
dio Tuesday night former president
Herbert Hoover declared himself in
favor of fusion and coalition of Re
publicans and those of other parties
—notable Democrats—who are op
posed to the present administration.
He declared that the members of
the middle class in America should
be made the “forgotten men”.
Hoover asserted that he wants no
public ofifce for himself.
EFIRD’S STORES GIVE BOOKS
Efird’s Stores, a chain of 55 in
three states, is giving each public
school in North Carolina a copy of
the book, “Facts to Know North
Carolina”. This was compiled
by John Mullen of Lincolnton and
answers almost every question of
importance about North Carolina.
Efird’s Store in Raleigh will dis
tribute 70 copies of these books in
Harnett an d Wake counties.
Patronize oar advertisers.