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The Franklin press and the Highlands Maconian. (Franklin, N.C.) 1932-1968, August 30, 1945, Image 1

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nWiti iff anb ?[J|* jljighlatiVa Baconian PROGRESSIVE LIBERAL INDEPENDENT Keep America On Top! ? '< Down With Inflation! ? Pay No High Prices F or Black Market Goods ! VOL. LX? NO. 35 FRANKLIN, N. C.. THURSDAY, AUGUST 30, 1945 12.00 PKK YEAK Butter, Cream Operations Purchased By Lexington Co. Ixantahala Creamery To Continue The Sale Of Grade A Milk After several years effort to secure a reliable whole milk market for Macon and sur rounding counties, County Agent Sam W. Mendenhall is happy to announce that the Coble Milk Products Company of Lex ington, N. C., have purchased the butter and cream opera tions from Nantahala Creamery. The change over from purchase of cream to the purchase of milk will take place as rapidly as the Creamery can notify in dividual patrons rfind Coble rep resentatives can see them. For the first week in Sep tember the Nantahala Cream ery routes will be run as same as the past and as rapidly as possible all cream patrons will be contacted as to the possibil ity of selling milk. County Agent Mendenhall points out that it would have been impossible to Interest any whole milk market coming into this territory if Nantahala Creamery had not developed an Interest in dairying and the' sale of cream during the past years. The fact that the Creamery has developed a business of 1, 000 pounds of butter per day proves there is real interest in dairying. Mr. Slagle, in announcing the sale of his Creamery business, states that he doing it large ly to further the dairy income and interest as he believes that a reliable milk market over a period of years will bring the farmer a greater revenue lor his products. Mr. Slagle will continue the sale of Grade A milk and continue to operate his Grade A business as he has in the past. The Coble representative pointed out, and it is hoped and believed, that a good volume of milk may be built up in this territory. The Coble Company has recently established a plant at Murphy and are installing a vacuum pan to process the milk in the Franklin and Murphy territory. This territory is well located from the standpoint of sales to the nearby cities in the south and there is no dan ger of producing too much milk. In order to be successful to the farmers and to Coble Company, it is going to be necessary to develop a real volume of milk and all the Coble Company asks is a fair trial of its market. The same prices will be paid here as are paid at the other Coble plants where 7,000 North Carolina, Georgia, and Virginia farmers are supplying milk. Robert Hunt, native of Shelby and graduate of North Carolina State College in Dairying, will be in charge of the operation. It will be the desire of the Coble Dairy to continue the friendly relationship and fair treatment that has been the policy of Nantahala Creamery and ltd owner, Sheriff Slagle. County Agent Mendenhall be lieves that with the coming of this reliable whole milk market that the future of dairying in this region is assured. Franklin C. Of C. To Sponsor Free Movie Friday, August 31st The Franklin Chamber of Commerce will sponsor the "Eighteenth Century Life in Williamsburg, Va.," in techni color, at the Macon Theatre, on Friday morning, August 31, at 10 o'clock. Also at 6:30 p. m. This picture, which will be of vital interest to the high school students, Is free. It Is concern ed primarily with the realistic portrayal of contemporary life, and is simply and unpreten tiously a glimpse of life as It was lived in a center of Amer ican culture two centuries ago. The re-creation of Wllllams Va., by John D. Rocke feller, Jr., and his associates, has provided not merely an au thentic physical setting, but al so a group of , Williamsburg people who, by reason of train* lng, Interest, or aptitude are, literally, at home In that set ting. They are completely at ease with the costumes, the do mestic accessories, and the manners of the 18th Century. for the sake of unity, the /llm Is focused on the ftotlvitlei Active In August Franklin Lions On August 13 the Franklin Lions Club held its first regu lar meeting of the month at Cagle's Cafe. New member John L. Palmer was welcomed. Through the courtesy of Mil ton M. Monderer, President of the Highlands Briai\ Inc., of Franklin, most attractive smok ing pipes, bearing the name ,'Franklin", were presented to all members. Of particular In terest was the fact that these pipes were produced from burl grown in the Nantahala Moun tains and manufactured ' in Franklin. Entertainment for the eve ning consisted of an amusing mock trial. Joe Dowdle Imper sonated a corrupt judge. A. Ru fus Morgan served as attorney for the defense, and B. L. Mc Olamery as attorney for the State. The Jury was admittedly packed. Carl Tysinger was haul ed before the bar on a vague charge never clearly ? defined. After much lengthy oratory, Tysinger was duly railroaded to conviction. The second meeting' of the month was held at Cagle's Cafe the evening of August 27. Quests present included Rev. Fitzgerald of Sylva, visiting Lion, and Major Winton Perry of Franklin, home on leave. The picture, "Realm of the Wild", filmed and sponsored by the U. S. Forest Service, was shown. It has been recently an nounced that a Hollywood firm has purchased the rights to this picture, which presents aome of the most unusual close up views evet filmed of wild life on the North American continent. President Willard Pendergrass has. announced that the Frank lin Lions Club recently received $278.88 from the Wolfe Carnival, as its sponsorship share for the run held in Franklin last week. This money has been ear -mark ed for charitable purposes by the Club. Revival Services In Progress At Friendship T abernacle Fair attendance is reported in the county-wide revival that is now in progress at the Friend ship Tabernacle in Franklin. The meeting began last Sun day night with Rev. A. Rufus Morgan delivering the first ser mon. Since that time different ministers representing the va rious denominations in the county have preached each night at 8:30 Under the direction of Her bert McOlamery. the singing has been excellent. Quaftets and choirs have been furnishing special music. Beginning Thursday night and continuing through next Mon day night, Rev. C. R. McCub bins, pastor of the Franklin Presbyterian church, will do the preaching. On the last four nights of the meeting, which will probably close next Friday night, September 7, Rev. Bill Sorrels, pastor of the Iotlaand Mt. Hope Baptist churches, Is to deliver the sermons. A loud speaking unit has been Installed so that all who come may enjoy the services. Every one Is invited to attend. Rote Creek Baptist Elect Pastor The Rev. Arvil Swafford, of the Iotla community, has been elected as pastor of the Rose Creek Baptist church In Frank lin Route 3. Rev. Swafford will hold service on the first and third Sundays in each month at 11 o'clock. The public is In vited to attend. PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH SERVICES Dr. C. R. McCubbins, Minister Franklin: Sunday School, 10 a. m. Preaching, 11 a. m. Morrison; Sunday School, 2:30 p. m. Preaching, 3:30 p. m. of one of Williamsburg's most useful and respected citizens? a cabinet maker. As a master craftsman he maintains a good home, oomplete with most of the amenities of 18th Century urban living. * . NEWS OF OUR ' i MENwWOMEN IN UNIFORM i PFC. PAUL T. CHILDERS AWARDED BRONZE STAR t Pfc: Paul T. Childers, son o,' Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Childers. oi Franklin Route 3, has been awarded the Bronze Star medai according to an announcement made by his commanding of ficer, Major General Hibbs. The award was made "for he roic achievement in action on April 10, in Lampoldshausen, Germany, when Pfc. Childers, with members of his platoon at tacked and overran enemy strong points protecting the en trance to the town. Since it was impossible to flank the en emy positions, the assault was made directly in the face of intense hostile fire. As a result of this "action, the company was able to capture the town with a minimum of casualties. Their bravery and devotion to duty under fire reflects credit upon themselves and the armed forces of the United States." ? * ? ? PVT. FRED JONES HOME ON FURLOUGH Pvt. Fred R. Jones, who was returned to the states from the European theatre of war on August 8. has arrived at . his home on Franklin Route 2, on a 30-day furlough with his wife and three children. Pvt. Jones has been in over seas service since November 1944, and was serving with the Third Army. He was married to the former Miss Lethia Buch anan. FIRST LT. NANCY JONES RETURNED FORM OVERSEAS First Lieut. Nancy H. Jones, who was recently returned to the States from several months of overseas service with the Army General Hospital, is here on a furlough with her par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Gilmer A. Jones. Lieut. Jones joined this hos pital unit in August 1944, short ly aft?r its arrival at Gourock, Scotland in July. Prior to en tering, the Army in May 1942 she was engaged in teaching at the School of Nursing at the Duke Hospital, Durham. ? * ? ENSIGN ZEB MEADOWS RETURNS TO DUTIES Ensign Zeb Meadows, USNR, 22, of route 3, Franklin, has re sumed his duties aboard ship following a temporary course of instruction at the Minecraft ' Training Center of the Atlantic Fleet at Little Creek, Va. At this station Ens. Meadows had special classes in modern naval mine warfare. He re ceived his commission in March at the Naval Reserve Midship men's School, Fort Schuyler. N. Y., and later attended the school for line officers at Mi ami, Fla., before reporting for sea duty. Ens. Meadows is the son of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Meadows of route 3, near Franklin. His brother, Staff Sgt. W. V. Mead pws, is in the Army Air Corps. LT. WILLIAM F. PLYLER RETURNING TO STATES Lt. WiUiam F. Plyler, with a ; total of 131 points, is on his | way back id me btates unaer the Army's point system. Prior to the outbreak of war Lt. Plyler was on duty in Ha- I waii. He returned to the States j to attend the Officers Candi date School at Camp Barkley, Texas where he was commis sioned in 1943. After assignment to the Amphibian Engineers, he received amphibious training at Fort Ord, Calif., before sailing again for overseas duty? this time to the Southwest Pacific. Lt. Plyler was Adjutant of the j Brigades 263rd Medical Battal- ' ion which went ashore at Lin gayen Gulf with General Wal ter Krueger's Sixth Army. His wife. Mrs. Alice Plyler. j and son, William, reside in ' Franklin. Finding Jobs For Ten Million Service Men Will Be Problem Mrs. Mary L. Walker, of the local United States Employment office, states that finding jobs for veterans is relatively an easy task now. Due to the man power shortages, practically all of the men and women being discharged from the uniformed forces are absorbed by employ ers sorely in need of workers. Now that the war has really ended, many cut-backs and change-overs from war to peace production are being made. and. on a nation-wide basis, millions of Jobs are ending. And, there will be increasing numbers of men and women gradually re leased from the armed services. The estimated 10 millions of servicemen and women to be discharged now that Japan has been defeated will present a major employment problem. Also, there will be the task of furnishing information ana action on the many rights, ben efits and privileges available for the returning servicemen and women ? including the continu ation of high school and col lege education, vocational training, Insurance, legal in formation, home, farm and business loans, musterlng-out pay, pensions, and many others. The average soldier Is likely to expect conditions to be the same when he gets back home as they were when he left, par ticularly if he is returning from overseas. Just now, and for an Indefinite period, higher prices and limitations on what he an ticipated, such as complete freedom of action, are likely to beoome Irritants to the return ing veteran, It U becoming clear that the serviceman's ela tion at the time of his dis charge fades in proportion to the difficulties he encounters. Government agencies, patri otic organizations and the pub lic generally must join hands in getting over to the return ing veterans these five specific information objectives: 1. To inform the veteran, his family and the citizens of the community of the veteran's rights and privileges and where they may be obtained. 2. To show local citizens in all commijnities the need fot, and how to organize, veterans' information committees and lo cal information centers in co operation with Selective Serv ice, the U. S. Employment Service, and Veterans Adminis tration Committees. 3. To instruct the people at home on the treatment of the veteran, whether he is disfigur ed, disabled, highly nervous, or in perfect physical and mental health. 4. To acquaint employers with the many virtues of employing veterans whether they are dis abled, recovering from nervous conditions or in good health; and to emphasize to employers the value of the vocational and other training the veteran may have received and, if disabled, the rehabilitation he has been given by the military service. 5. To point out to the veteran his opportunity to help build a better America, reminding him that he is well qualified to do just that by reason of his mil itary and other training, his qualities of leadership, and his respect (or discipline, One Killed, Four Injured In Car Wreck On Co wee Last Rites Held For Mrs F. L. Siler, 72 Funeral services for Mrs. F. L. Slier, 72, were held on Wed nesday afternoon at 4 o'clock at the Franklin Methodist church. The Rev. W. Jackson Huneycutt, pastor, officiated, as sisted by the Rev. A. Rufus Morgan, rector of the St. Agnes Episcopal church, and interment followed in the Franklin ceme tery. The pallbearers included Har old Sloan, Hayne Arthur, Henry W. Cabe, Carl S. Slagle, Joe Setser and A. B. Slagle. Mrs. Siler died in the Angel hospital here on Tuesday morn ing at 6 o'clock following a serious illness of two weeks. Mrs. Siler, a native of At lanta, was the former Miss Margaret Redding. She was married to the late Dr. Fred L. Siler, of Franklin, who died on June 21, 1924, and has made her home in Franklin most of the time since then. She was active in . church work in the Franklin Methodist church, be ing a member for a number of years. Also a member of the Woman's Society of Christian Service, serving in various of fices, and a member of the Ma con County Chapter of the Unit ed Daughters of Confederacy. Mrs. Siler also belonged to the North Carolina Archeological Society, and was the author of the book "Cherokee Indian Lore and Smoky Mountain Stories", i She formerly conducted a week- -1 ly program over WWNC on the : subjects of Cherokee Indians, i She is survived by four chil- i dren: Allen Siler, Echittan, W. Va.; Miss Ann Siler, New York ' City; Miss Frelda Siler, Wash ington, D. C., and Mrs. M. D'Onfria, Long Island, N. Y.; ; three brothers, Anderson Red- , ding, Lawrence Redding, and Eric Redding, all of Mobile, Ala.; one sister, Miss Mary Red ding, Mobile, and four grand- 1 children. Potts Funeral Directors were in charge of the arrangements, i Prelo Dryman Purchases Grocery And Feed Business Prelo J. Dryman has pur- : chased the Feed and Grocery Store of Roy F. Cunningham's i and plans to take over the op e ration of same on Tuesday, September 4. Mr. Dryman, who until re cently owner and operated a farm on Cullasaja, and a tour ist home in connection, states that he intends to carry on this well-known business in the future as Mr. Cuningham has done in the past. Mr. Cunning ham states that he plans to rest for a while. Funeral Services Held For Novella Patton Funeral services for Novella Patton; the 13 months old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carey B. Patton, Bidwell street, were held at the Franklin Baptist church on Saturday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. The Rev. J. F. Marchma,n, former pastor, of ficated, assisted by the Rev. W. Jackson Huneycutt, pastor of the Franklin Methodist church. Burial followed in the church cemetery. Novella died at the home of her parents on Friday morning at 2:30 o'clock following an ill ness ,of only a few days. Surviving besides the parents are four brothers, Howard, Joe, Richard and Jerry Patton, all at home. Potts funeral directors were in charge of the arrangements. Local Draft Board Closes On Saturday Hereafter the local selective service board will be closed on Saturdays, It has been announc ed by E. W. Long. Union Methodist ? Church Services George W. Seay will speak to the people at Union Methodist church next Sunday, Sept. 2, In the Interest of the Persua sive Church Plan. Ministers and others are in vited to attend these services and learn of the work Mr. Seay Is sponsoring tor all churches. Funeral Services For J. T. Brendle, 13, Held W ednesday Funeral services for J. T. Brendle, 13 year old son of Mr. and Mrs. John Brendle, of' near Iotla Bridge, were held an Wednesday morning at 11 o'clock at the Cowee Baptist church. The Rev. C. C. Welch, pastor, officiated, assisted by the Rev. Norman E. Holden, and interment followed in the church cemetery. The pallbearers included Paul Holden, Clarence Mason, Paul Duvall, Roy Tippett, Charles Shields, Billy Ray, George Tip pett and Billy Brendle. Surviving are the parents and two sisters, Velda and Barbara Brendle, both at home. Potts funeral directors were in charge of the arrangements. Potts funeral directors were in charge of the arrangements. Young Brendle, who suffered a severe fracture of the skull on Monday afternoon about 3j30 o'clock when the car In which he was riding went over an embankment of road lead ing to the Leatherman Bald for 300 yards and throwing him against a tree, died in the Angel hospital here on Monday night at 12:30 o'clock. In the car with Brendle were his sister, Velda Brendle, 15, who suffered a fractured spine, Dorothy Holden, 16, daughter of the Rev. and Mrs. Norman E. Holden, of the Cowee com munity, who received bruises and lacerations, Audy Buchan an, 16, son of Mr. and Mrs. Audy Buchanan of near the Iotla bridge, who was driving the car, and Paul Duvall, 14, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Duvall, were only slightly in jured. Young Buchanan was sent to the" Gibson orchard on the Co wee mountain for apples and the four accompanied him, and it was on their return down the mountain when the acci dent occurred. The Buchanan boy stated that he was only making about 15 miles an hour when the car left the highway and that he did not know Just what happened. He, with Miss Holden and Paul Duvall, were in the front seat and the Brendle youths riding in the back seat, were thrown out In the first few overturns of the car. The Duvall boy was thrown out later and the driver and Holden girl were in the oar when it stopped. Persons who have visited the scene of the accident say that it was only a miricle that any of them escaped with their lives. The car was completely demolished. Classifications As Announced By Local Service Board The Local Board of Macon County has announced the fol lowing classifications, Aug 23: I- A, Junior Ray Hedden, Rob ert Byrne Passmore, Lewis Madison Queen. Clayton Earl Ammons, Edward Marvin Rick man, Carlton Martin, Harold Manuel Dalton, Charles Cool idge Houston, Richard Calvin Ledford, David Carpenter, Luth er Mallon Lakey, Harold Vin cent Mashburn, William Marvin Reece, Robert Wylie Arrant, Jr., Everette Leon McClure, James Barnard Roper, Loyd Rogers Carpenter, Charley Roy Morgan. The following men have been honorably discharged from mil itary service: R. L. McConnell , Chalmers Hill Mashburn, Forrest P. Slagle, Hatl Jayhue Wilson, Turner Elmo Dills, Ed Green, Walter Howard Moses, John Harvey Justice, David Grayson Hlgdon, Robert Laxton Brabson, Wiley Bascomb Scott, Alex Leonard Dills, William Shirley Keener. Tri-State Singing Convention At Glenville The Trl-State Singing Con vention will meet at Glenville, Jackson county, on Sunday, September 9 for an all-day sing ing, it has been announced by R. E. Moss, secretary and treasurer of the convention. All singers, quartets and song lead ers are invited to attend. Din* ner will be served on the ground*.

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