THE FRANKLIN PRES1 AND THE HIGHLANDS MACONI AN
THURSDAY, JUNE 3, 3
(Continued From . Page One)
view of the picturesque Little Ten
nessee and surrounding mountains-,
has an enviable tradition for hos
pitality and comfort.
The Franklin Golf and. Country
club, with lodge and cottages under
the management of Major and Mrs.
J..- Frank Carmack,. offers 'delight
ful accommodation and recreational
facilities. Jn a rare setting of
mountains and wooded grounds,
out-door life is offered, with golf,
swimming pool, and tennis courts,
Mr. and Mrs. W. If. Sellers, who
open their spacious home, Kivei'
view, to summer visitors, are widely
known for their hospitality and
bountiful fare. On a hill overlook
ing the Little Tennessee river, this
location offers a beautiful view of
the Cowee mountains.
Sunnyside Farm,.' the home of
Mrs. W. W. Sloan, for a score of
years, has been one of the popular
places for summer visitors.
A new tea room has been opened
on Main street, by Mr. and Mrs.
Hugh Leach, which is a charming
addition for the convenience ot
visitors as well as residents.
Munday Hotel, on Main street,
furnishes accommodations to tran
sient guests and business men.
Babbling 15rook harm, in the
heart of the Nantahala forest, pos
sesses a charm that i-s .unique.
Within the sound of rushing wat
ers, and tinkling cow bells, this
ancestral home, with Miss Annie
Slagle as hostess, offers sumptuous
Moody Farm has for some years
catered to visitors from many cities
who enjoy the country life and
abundant fare offered.
In addition many homes and
boarding houses are preparing 'to
care for an increased number of
visitors expected this season.
Four Club Members To
Attend National Camp
Four of North Carolina's out
standing 4-H club members have
been selected to represent this
state at the national 4-1 1 club
camp to be held in Washington,
Selected from among 42,000 club
members over the state, the two
boys and two girls will be guests
of the U. S. department of agricul
ture along with delegates from
other states of the union.
While in Washington they will
be given special training in leader
ship and will be taken on tours to
various' government (departments
and other places of interest, said
L. R. Ilarrill, 4-H club leader at
N. C. State college.
North Carolina's delegates are:
Ray Morrison, Iredell county;
Graham Penny, Johnston county;
Alice Falls, Cleveland county; and
Mary Lily Foard, Iredell county.
Morrison- has made a record in
cotton and corn projects, but is
best known for his dairy calves.
Bryant Furniture Co,
FRANKLIN, N. C.
How To Get Maximum Mileage
GETTING the most miles out of a
gallon of gaaoline is more than
a matter of using a good gasoline,
iJsso Marketers' engineers pointed
iut in a recent bulletin on this sub
ject. The Illustrations above indi
(.ace graphically the outstanding
causes of poor mileage. By foliow
iBg these simple rules any motorist
can increase the miles per gallon
He has probably won more prizes
than any other calf club member
of the state. Morrison calves have
won the grand championships at
the state fair 4-H calf show three
siircessive years. Last year he was
awarded the Cameron Morrison
four-year college-scholarship for
his excellence in calf club work.
Penny has excelled in corn, to
bacco, baby beef, and pig projects.
He won the grand championship of
the state fair 4-H judging contest
in 1936. Active in club work, he
has shown leadership ability.
. Miss Foard, now in her seventh
year of club work, has made un
usual records in clothing, food con
servation, home beautification, gard
ening, and room improvement pro
jeets. Her furniture exhibit won
first prize at the state fair.
Miss Falls, completing her fourth
year as a club member, was presi
dent of the Fallston club in cleve
land county when it was awarded
a banner for the best . individual
club record in the state for 1936.
Employment Service Ap
plicants to Receive Notice
RALEIGH, June 2. The 1496 in
dividuals in the state who took the
merit examinations for places with
the employment service division of
North Carolina unemployment com
pensation commission several weeks
ago may .expect notices any day
now telling them whether or .not
they passed the tests. Those who
passed will be notified of the time
and place for the personal inter
views, to be given by a board
composed of a representative of
the U. S. employment service, one
of another state employment service
and one of the state university.
Two boards will conduct the in
terviews, probably at the eight
Uniform Ovon Hoat
... let us tell you about the
MONARCH Duplex Draft
Control. . . This is just one
of the many individual fea
tures that have madeMON
ARCHS Famous for fuel
economy and perfect bak
ing results for over one
third of a century.
he obtains from a good motor fuels
1 Don't accelerate needlessly
2Doat fan too long in low or
second gear. 3 Don't race to atop
light and then jam on brakes. 4
Don't drive on soft tlresi 5 Don't
let engine idle when not in use.
6 Don't use dirty spark plugs. 7
Don't fail to have periodic tune-up.
8 Don't choke motor excessively.
points in the stale at which the
examinations were given, and pos
sibly at other places. One board
will interview those of the 76 in
dividuals who took the examination
for state director and pass the
test, and those of the 245 taking
and passing the test for the four
field supervisor places, oil June 7.
On June 14 another board will in
terview those passing the prelimin
ary examinations for all the other
posts, including statistical and fis
cal supervisors, district and branch
managers, senior and junior inter
viewers and junior counselor.
All those who passed the ex
aminations and make a passing
grade in the interviews will be
notified of their grades and their
relative positions on. the lists of
those who passed the final tests,
probably early in July.
More than 2,800 applied for ad
mission to the examinations held
and of 'this number 1,496 were ad
mitted to and took the examina
tions. Based on records of other
states, if is estimated that 700,
or about half of the number, will
pass the tests given and be ad
mitted to -interviews by the two
Open for Hawaii
The U. S. Army recruiting of
fice at Asheville, receives enlist
ments for Hawaii, for the follow
ing branches: infantary,' field artil
lery., air corps (mechanics), engi
neers, quartermaster corps, medical
department and ordance department.
Men wishing to enlist for these
assignments must be enlisted as
soon as possible since it is not
expected that these assignments
will last long.
If you desire service in the Ha
waiian Islands you should call at,
this office at once.
In addition to the above assign
ments, we have openings fcr Pana
ma, 1st corps area, Boston,' Mass.;
2nd corps area, New York, and Ft.
Bragg, N. C, Call at the U. S.
Army recruiting office at Asheville.
Office .hours are from 8 a. m. to
4:30 p. m. daily.
P. H. Gerrard Talks to
Forest Supervisors .
Paul H. - Gerrard, of Franklin
supervisor of the Nantahala nation
al forest, addressed the national
forest supervisors' conference in
Atlanta, on the importance of fire
towers in the fire prevention pro
gram of the U. S. '.forest service.
"Fire towers are virtually the
eyes of the service, and the tower
system on any forest should be
planned for efficiency in fire con
trol work," supervisor Gerrard said;
He further stated that the preser
vation and wise use of all re
sources in the national forests are
absolutely dependent on adequate
fire prevention. Without fire pre
vention, timber would be destroyed;
stream flow would . be diminished
by the destruction of ground cover
which protects valuable watersheds ;
the productivity of lands would be
lessened by erosion of soil : fish
would be destroyed toy lack of
waters; and game animals injured
United States forest service of
ficials from 11 southern states , at
tended the conference at regional
headquarters. In addition to fire
control, the discussions covered
timber management, recreation,
game management, and the general
administration of the southern na
New Barley Varieties
Will Increase Yields
New strains, of barley developed
by experiment station workers will
help North Carolina farmers con
serve their soil and feed, their, live
stock a better ration.
Barley fits in well with the soil
conservation program, makes a
good nurse crop for lespedeza or
red clover, is an excellent feed for
stock, and grows at a convenient
time of year, said Dr. Gordon K.
Middleton, cereal agronomist of the
central experiment station at State
The 'state's barley production
dropped from 23,000 acres in 1930
to 9,000 acres in 1935, due to the
heavy inroads made by smut dis
ease, he continued.
The new strains developed for
'J ' " S
5 51 "x m
Horses for Sale or Trade
We have 24 head of good fat mares and
horses, weighing from 900 to 1,600 pounds to
sell or swap ages ranging from 2 to 6 years.
These horses can be seen at Munday's old barn,
- in Franklin, N. C.
. Walhalla, S. C.
The Macon t County .Board of Tax Equaliza
tion will meet at the Courthouse in Franklin on,
Thursday, June 10, for the purpose of hearing
any and all taxpayers who own or control tax
able property assessed for taxation in the
county in respect to the valuation of such
property or the property of others.
C. T. Bryson,
this state have a fairly good re
sistance to smut and produce com
paratively high yields of grain, and
Dr. Middleton believes they will
revive the barley crop.
.As a forage crop, the hooded or
siTioot varieties are preferred, while
bearded barleys produce the heavr
iest yield of grain.
The new hooded selection known
as No. 26, has averaged 27.3 push
els per acre in tests conducted dur
ing the past five years, as com
pared with 22.8 bushels produced
by Tennessee No. 6. Although No.
26 is not completely immune to
sumt, it does, show a far greater
resistance than any other variety
now grown in this state.
The average yield of all hooded
barleys in the state for the" years
1932-1936 was 33.8 bushels per acre,
while the bearded barleys produced
an average of 33.8 bushels.
A new' hybrid selection of beard
ed barley known as No. 15 has been
the highest producer, yielding 37.4
bushels to the acre.
Seed from hooded No. 26 and
bearded No. 15 are being produced,
but there will not be enough avail
able for general distribution until
1938, Dr. Middleton stated. Only a
few seed are now on hand.
I'M A NEW WOMAN
THANKS TO PURSANG
If )Tes,Pursangc6ntains,in properly ,
vtuancea proportions, 6ucn proven
elements as organic copper and iron.
Quickly stimulates appetite and aids
nature in building rich, red blood
even in cases of simple anemia. When
this happens, energy and strength
usually return. You feel like new.
Get Pursang from your druggist.
and killed by fires,