The Waynesville Mountaineer (Waynesville, … /
Jan. 28, 1949, edition 1 /
Part of The Waynesville Mountaineer (Waynesville, N.C.) / About this page
page has errors
The date, title, or page description is wrong
This page has harmful content
This page contains sensitive or offensive material
THE WAYNES VELLE MOUNTAINEER
f I "I
M S. '!
i ti 1
(Continued from Pace 1)
Library was enabled to start county
wide service through the state aid
fund, together with appropriations
from the county and the town of
Waynesville. A total of $500,000
has been asked for state aid to
public libraries this year in an ef
fort to bring the average up to
dtie-half book per capita
-Miss Johnston, secretary of the
North Carolina Library Associa
tion, journeyed to Raleigh last
week to appear before a joint ses
sion of the General Assembly to
testify for passage of the library
. Hospital Branch
For the past two years on each
Wednesday afternoon the library is'
closed, but Miss Johnston and her
assistant, Mrs. James Atkins. Jr .
do not have the afternoon off. Thi
is the afternoon when the
library officials deliver book-, and
magazines to the Haywood County
Hospital. Mrs Ben Colkit has
been assisting in distributing the
books throughout (he hospital on
a book truck which was don.ited
bv the nursc for that puiTur a
total of 2.27" books were circulat
ed at the hospital during the pa-t
Another bl anc h of I lie Hawnofl
County Public Library service i
a Nearn branch at Pigeon Street
School The branch was establish
ed two years ago and the circula
tion this past year totaled 2.985
books The library is now begin
ning to buy books of its jwn for
the Negro branch. Mariun Camp
Howell is contributing voluntary
service as leader for library serv
ice at the Piceon School
The advancement in children's
work has been one of the outstand
ing features during the past five
years In 044 litile over 2.000
books were circulated among chil
dren Last year the figure soared
to 16.000. including all services of
Summer Reading Clubs
One of the chief reasons for the
increased children interest has
been the summer vacation reading
program. The three reading clubs
held last year were: Cherokee
Indian Club. Blue Ridge Billy and
Travel Reading Clubs. These clubs
are based on topics of local inter
est and have stimulated more read
ing among children of the county.
When Miss Johnston took over
here as county librarian, the Hay
wood County Public Library was
open for two hours in the after
noon. As soon as county service
was started the hours were from
1 to 5 o'clock, five years ago there
was no heat or sitting space in the
children's room. Back then, per
sons desiring to .renew their books
must come to the library'. But now
they may be renewed by telephone
post card or by telling the libra-,
(Continued from Pace 1)
area's quota The drive officials
i have been pleased with the dirae
1 board results and it will continue
to operate through Saturday.
Funds are now being collected
at the Strand and Park Theaters
by members of the Beta Sigma .hi
A repoit this morning from
Beekinan Hugcr. general co-chairman
in the rountv, indicated that
Canton will le.'di its $6,500 quota
before the campaign closes Mon
day afternoon. January 31.
Mr Ledbetter reported that the
Lions Cluh fattened the funds by
donating a SUM) check.
(Continued fiom Tage 1)
Merchant it Id'ion-, William S
Toin i t pi .,H,,,i.,n. Pan Hyatt.
( ;....i-.iill. Im! jthjii Woody.
.i.d c. M-t.. W M. Bill"
H.'iHiii-t, H i' li it d Mladic y.
Xtiditiii. T Ward.
Ki'I'M t niat ;vc of public library.
H S Ward
.National p . i k forest and park
w ay , C'hai U. s F. Kay
A number of tentative projects
were discu-i-d. ,md a general out
line of plans for the coming year
made by the board.
By CECILY BROWNSTONE
Associated Press Food Editor
If there's anything that tastes better than frankfurters
and sauerkraut on a cold winter nieht. I don't know what it ic'
But if you want this good old combination to have extra flavor
ll A. . I . 11 . 1 . .
men try xne iouowing recipe in wmcii they team up with to
matoes and caraway. Fresh tomatc es are called for in the
following recine but it's Quite dos-"
sibie to use whole canned, drained
Ingredients: 3 frankfurters, '
cup diced onion, 3 tablespoons but
ter or fortified mai-garine, 2 toma
toes, 3 cups sauerkraut, S teaspoon
caraway seeds. Method: Cut
Ingredients: 9 bacon slices. 2
cups soft bread crumbs, 13 cup
chopped onion, teaspoon salt,
teaspoon pepper, '2 teaspoon sage,
a frankfurters. Method: Partly cook
bacon; drain on brown paper, re
serving fat. Mix together bread
crumbs, onion, salt, pepper, sage
One of the biggest problems
facing Hi" county library is the
lack of sntTicient space to house
the present books on hand. There
is not enough adequate space to
work v. i'Ii children or c lubs of the
county. At present there is no
space to unload the bookmobile.
During the past five years, the
library here has borrowed between
4.000 to 5.000 books from the
library commission. The library
is now using around 1,000 of these
books to assist on the new book
The first book list that was pub
lished by the library in April, 1944
were all borrowed books from the
North Carolina Library Commis--lon.
Toda most all of the hooks
appearing on the reading list are
owned bv the county library.
The Waynesville Women's Club
will give ;i Silver Tea at the library
on February 7 and all proceeds
will go for new lights in the adult
One cannot read the report of
the five years of progress under
Miss Margaret Johnston without
pointing a Anger of pride to the
commendable job which she has so
capably accomplished along with
her fine staff of assistants.
TOMATO SAUERKRAUT SUPREME
Winter night fare.
DISCOVER A WONDERLAND
ANN PAGE FOODS
Come one . . . come all . . . step
'Ho your A&P today and discover
a "wonderland" of fine foods!
They'll tempt your taste, yet please
your purse. That's because they're
nwae in s own modern Ann Page food kitchens
and brought directly to you. This eliminates many un
necessary in-between expenses and savings are made
and shared with you.
frankfurters into Vi-inch slices.
Saute frankfurter slices and onion
in the butter or margarine 5 min
utes or until lightly browned. Cut
each tomato into 8 wedges and
saute in the same skillet. Acid
sauerkraut and caraway seeds and
mix well. Cover and cook over
low heat about 15 minutes or until
and three tablespoons of the bacon
fat. Make a lengthwise slit in
each frankfurter. Fill slit with
bread st 11 fling. Wrap each frank
furter with a slice of bacon. Fasten
bacon with toothpicks. Arrange
frankfurters in a 3-quart heat-resistant
glass utility dish. Bake in
a moderate (350 F.i oven for 25
(Continued from Pace 1
the Crabtree boys' and girls' clubs
were selected as the most outstand
The achievement awards pre-
pntri In th pirl 4-H Club mem
bers by Miss Elise DeLozier, as
sistant home agent, were as fol
lows: Rnnm imnrnvpmnt Nancv
Poston, Bethel senior club, and
Mary Frances McCracken, Clyde
junior; Blrdell Gorrell, Cruso,
savannah sugar canning contest;
canning sue Carolyn ivolana,
Crabtree senior, and Sara Lee,
Cecil junior club; clothing senior j
dress revue and clothing achieve-
ment, Peggy Noland, Waynesville, ;
second place, Nancy Medford,
Waynesville; junior dress revue. ,
Patsy McCracken, Bethel junior;
and record, book achievement, Mil-
dres Chambers. Fines Creek: cook- '
ing junior winner for county, j
Mattle Sue Medford, Crabtree; bet- ;
ter methods electric. Peesv Brad-1
shaw, Crabtree; leadership Nancy :
Poston, Bethel. I
The following boy 4-11 Club
members received awards present-;
ed by Joe Cline, assistant farm i
agent: leadership Jimmy Mc
Elroy, East Waynesville; better ',
method Jack Chason. Bethel
junior club; corn Bobby Brown,
Rock Hill; tobacco Edgar McFl-
roy, Crabtree senior club; garden
Burton Wells, Bethel junior
club; baby beef Thad Medford,
Crabtree junior club; pig Richard
Hipps, Waynesville; poultry Carl
Green, Jr , Bethel senior; daily
product Peggy Noland and David
Noland, Waynesville senior club,
dairy calf Johnnie Mac Ferguson,
Lake Junaluska; and soil conserva
tionEdgar Messcr, Fines Creek
Leaders Receive Pins
Leadership pins were presented
to three local Icadeis who have
served in 4-H Club work ten years.
Those receiving this award weie:
Margaret Green. Fines Creek;
Hugh Rogers. Fast Waynesville;
and llershell Hipps. Heaveidam.
The five year pin. were awarded
to Frank Rogers. Bethel, and Jesse
Each of the following received
certificates for leadership i" the
county -1 H Club work: 1 lyd Hry-
Crabtree. Ctrl Ha'cliff. Way
ill" High :( hool. John f'.loan. '
Crmo: Carroll Moneu. Clyde;
V. C Dm kett. Morning Star. H. C.
AP Club Speaker
Cannon, FaMon: W C liickard.
Canton High School. Mr. (inr-U-Palmer.
H,ipIwi."hI. Nonal Iir.T-,
Rock Hill: Toniei C'aili" . I'eiin
.;ylvania Aw-mie ..'.-liool. Mi Ldna
Huires., Iike .lun 011 ka; W. I'.
Bat bee, NoiMi Canton.
Miss Moelie Liner. n .irlenl o1
Haywood County 1 11 Club (Y.iiih ii.
presided uxor the program. Itev.
L. G. Klbo't pronounced the in
vocation The weleome delivered
by Jimmy McKlroy and 1'ete No
land recognized the )u-.ls inesenl.
All 21 4-11 Clubs in Haywood
( if . vll
fnrri ana le. ' "-Hi
Service 1 nr.r
ford; Moody r 1"
- gun and 1
from Canton u, ..
t - ' I IM I-
Shoiv Mr, ',Utl
r' equip u
WOClrt ('inn, 1 1, .
Palmer h, 3
Einia CI ,. ,
(1 Hi, ..
r- 1., ' ""'(
HAL UOVLK labovei, As.ociated
I'., . ei biMinil and former war
i 01 1 e .0011 b-nt, y ill be tin- prin-
1 1 , 1 1 -.peak' r January 27 at the
.'niiu il iii't,'l in.' of the North Car
olina Associated Press Club. The
County were presented charters
by Way no, ('01 pening, county agent.
Want Ads bring quick results.
"'""Ml 'II I ',.
n ... ... ... ' l'
v-olci ivine J nil hi, r
VUllipailV, Ai r,, .
Robinson, siiifl. i- r
h:ira ly,,, o .
serv.ee, Jackie s. d
unji a jjiuc; :-,ini pal.
inn; ann ity ,,
I'onj, june .'o.i
. ..,...,,,e, M.IURujiI
ern union Da . 1 sun),!
o'cunir TlOOKIcl to hfl.
wjuc- leiegraiiis ln k
nun 10 givmi; advi
money on telegraim
message to semi for how
uas a no oiner specia'
10 lb. Bag gQc
6 No. 2 Cans 9
For a party or family.
Ann Page Preserves
ANN PAGE With Pork and Tomato Sauce
Ann Page Gelatin Dessert
Ann Page Prepared
Ann Page Salad Style
1 Ann Page
GRAPE JAM . L,b 39c
Ann Page " -
Salad Dressing Z 29c
Ann Page Creamy Smooth
Peanut Butter. T 3S
ORANGES . . IT39!
WINESAP ' " "
APPLES . . ,L25c
Large Size " "
PEAR PUDDING AND SAUCE
DEVISED By FAMED CHEF
By ELIZABETH TOOMEY
United Press Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK (UP) A cookie
more than a cookie to Stephen
Petrou. It's part of his life's work.
Pctrou is a famed nastrv rhef
wno Degan his training in a hotel
in Cairo, Egypt, then moved to
Paris and London and finally to
He is concentrating on plum
puddings, mince tarts and fancy
cookies with holiday decorations in
his exclusive New York pastry shop
now. His favorite, however, is an
English plum pudding topped with
an apricot brandy sauce.
He refuses to go along with the
American custom of using hard
sauce on plum pudding. "It's too
rich and sweet," he insists. "A sim
ple sauce from canned aDrieots
which you cook, strain thicken
with a little flour and then add
brandy that is ideal."
Generous With Recipes
Petrou has none of the tradi
tional chef's reticence about eivine
out his recipes. He used to delight
in writing out recipes requested by
tamous guests when he was the
pastry chef at the Rookefcdlr ren
ter Rainbow Room. The ne he
gave out most often around the
Christmas season, he recalled WAC
for his specfel baker pears with
That is a dessert for a trup
gourmet," Petrou said. But he also
recommended it as a better holiday
bet for the averaee housewife than
a traditional plum Duddina "A
plum pudding is very complicated
10 mane; it s better to buy them,"
he explained. "But mv hakeri iu,3n
you couldn't buy any place."
Petrou uses ripe, luicv Dears nH
removes the cores rarefutlv rn.
the bottom with a potato nutar o
the stem is left Intact. The whole
ettect is ruined, he insists, if you
remove the stem alone with th
core. Here's lis recipe for serving
(Continued from Page 1)
come from this area is around 14
million dollars a year, Mr. Corpen
Those making the two-day tour
were: N. L. Briggs, Charles W. Ed
wards, William Charles. R. G.
Greene. W. T. Terrell. Marvin G.
Morttc.oii. .1. M. LaFtaulla, Jack
Rogers, David Boone, Preston Phil
lips. ISa;;eoinbe Thompson 7nn
Wells, William Burnett. Roger Am
nions. L. R. West, EiiKone C Ref
ers, Kent Ketner, Ed .lustiee, Hal-
lett Ward. A. G. Martin. Glenn Mn
Cracken, Elmer Hend-ix. Ma
Whitson. Charles M-rfnrH .r.-.o-
Cannons, Hicks Bailev. C.pnrcr,
Brown, Bill Chuber, G. H. Mc
Cracken, Frank Morgan, Wayne
Corpening and O. R. Roberts
V8 Cocktail Juice
No. 2 Can JQc
paste. Fill the centers of the pears
and place pears lying down in bak
ing dish. Add one-half rim Uninr
and sprinkle one-half cup sugar
over the pears. Rake in moderate
oven Hhout one-half hour, or until
done. If pears seem to be loo slow
necoming tender, cover pan for a
few minutes and steam.
4 egg yolks
2 whole eggs
'2 cup sugar
1 cup sherry wine
Combine ingredents and mix
thoroughly. Then strain into the
top pan of a double boiler. Sauce
should be cooked slowly over hot,
but not boiling water stir
stantly until sauce begins to thick
en. Looking time should be around
five minutes. Removn frnm ht ...
soon as thickening heeins anri Ht
well with a hand heater. The sauce
should be poured over nears on,i
served while both aw still k
Sprinkle a little nutmeg over the
i P or me pears Just before serving.
Petrou terms the sau CP "I ho hoe
the culinary profession ever cre
ated, u can be served, he added
with any hot pudding.
8-oz. Bot. 20c
20-oz. Pkg. I gc
Cliiisc & Sanborn
Pound Tin ggc
Log Cabin Syrup
Pard Dog Food
2 Cans 29c
i .'5-Lb. I Gallon
SANTO COFFEE TABLE 5f
I Quart I'illsbury
! WESSON OIL FLOUI
"7Jc 5 lb. Bag
Tbick White I Drotnedari
FAT BACK I Devil's Foci
4Qc lb. FUDGEI
o Free Rttnnii
d Lb. 2 Pkgs.
Berber's H,c New "
BABY FOOD MINUTE !
4 Jars 25foz.Pkgs,
PINTO BEANS , WHITE CREAM CORN
Pride O' Vallev
CREAM STYLE CORN 2 No
FANCY COMET RICE 1-o15c : BEANS
Maxwell House Coff o ,o !f nJ j
-ZZ2Z:L JOC (jKKKlM Rr H MP nM
. AJijrmo .... .. L i'W
Klnkl.'. f : .
r i n J csl
iQroz- 10f SELEdrm TOMATOES
doz. maraschino cherries
oz. lemon or citron candied
Core Pears. Chon rhorrto. n,t
candled peel finely and mix with
crushed macaroons, making into a
STUDY MADE REALISTIC
JEANNETTE, Pa. (U.P.) James
McLean's biology class in Jean
nette High School studied boa con
strictors, and a live one was used
as exhibit A. The boa constrictor
2V4 feet long was found In a
railroad shipment of bananas.
4 Bars 28
Face Cloth Included
Peter Cooper, inventor of a num
ber of varied items inelnrll ncr fi tin.
locomotive, in 1845 obtained tho
first patent for a gelatin dessert
oui aia notning about it.
PARK SHOP - SAVE
sum ' MARKfT
Johnson's "I Large""
GLO COAT RINSO
The Waynesville Mountaineer (Waynesville, N.C.)
groups preceding, succeeding, and alternate titles together.
Jan. 28, 1949, edition 1
Click "Submit" to
request a review of this
page. NCDHC staff will check .
0 / 75
North Carolina Newspapers is powered by Open ONI. View system reports.
DigitalNC is a project of the North Carolina Digital Heritage
Center, the North Carolina Department of Natural and Cultural
Hill Libraries and our sponsors.
Background image: Grandfather Mountain,