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0 / 75
v THURSDAY, SEPT. 30, 1937
THE FRANKLIN PRESS AND THE HIGHLANDS MACON I AN
; 3 ; ; :
" MRS. FRANK BLOXHAM, PHONE 55
Methodist Circuit N
Rev. W. F. Beadle, Pastor
Sunday, October 3
10 a. m. Sunday school.
10 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Preaching service
, 3 p. m. Preaching service
Highlands' Baptist Church
Rev. J. E. Brown, Pastor,
Tuckasetgee, N. C.
10 ,a. m. Sunday school
11 a. in. Morning worship
4 p. m. Junior 15. Y. P. U.
7:15 p. m Senior 15. Y. P. U.
Highlands Presbyterian Church
Rev. R. -B. DuPree, Pastor-in-charge
10:15 a. m. Sunday school
11 a. m. Morning worship.
8 p. m. Christian Endeavor
Church of the Incarnation
Rev. Frank B'wxham, Rector
'10 a. m. .Church school
4 p. m. Evensong and sermon. "
St. Agnes' Church, Franklin
11 a. m. Holy communion and
P.-T. A. KENO PARTY
BRINGS IN $51.00
The ke,no party which was iven
by the P.-T. A. on Friday night
for the benefit of the school lunch
room brought in a total of $51, in
cluding gifts and ticket sales. The
following people won prizes: Mrs.
' W. A. Bryson, Eugene Ibtts, F. K.
Swift, Nancy Potts, Manila Reese,
Maurice Cleveland, Henry Cleve
land, Mrs. Jack. Hall, Mrs. Tudor
Hall, Mrs. O. B'. Shanley, Mrs. J.
W. Reese, Mrs. .Maiden Keener,
Mrs. F. -H. Potts, Mrs. S. E. Potts,
Mrs. Herbert Rice, Mrs. Carl Zoell
ner, Nathalie Georgia, Marveta
Reese, Jack Hall, Wallace Henry,
Mrs. J. N. Lowe, Mrs. F. R. Swift,
Roy Potts, Lois Munger., Daniel
Georgia, Kitty Reese, and Peggy
Thompson. The grand prizes were
drawn by Henry Cleavcland and
F. R. Swift. The money, received
was used '.to pay for five tons of
coal for the exclusive use of the
school lunch room. The remaining
funds will be, turned over to the
supervisor of the lunch room for
P.-T. A. TO MEET
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5
The P.-T. A. will hold its regular
monthly meeting on Tuesday, Oc
tober 5, at 3:45, at the . school. All
members arc asked to be present.
On Monday, the opening day of
the school lunch room, about 130
children were served with a mid
day meal, which is considered an
excellent start for the year. As
was previously reported . produce
may be brought in by the children
in exchange for meals, or the chil
dren may purchase their dinners
for five cents a day. A hot meal
in the middle of the day has prov
ed of great value to the children,
especially during the winter months.
' ' '
The Highlands School Theatre
hfcs recently purchased ' for the
school, reference 'books costing in
the neighborhood of $80. Included
in the purchase was a set of "Child
Craft", which is principally" source
material for " the teachers of the
elementary grades, particularly the
lower elementary grades. s For the
upper elementary . grades and the
Jiigh school Richard's "Cyclopedia"
was purchased. ; .
In going through the school
rooms the lack of adequate equip
ment is noticeable. In the sixth
and seventh "grade rooms especially
AT FRANKLIN .
Tuesday, Oct. 5
. Bring your cattle early Tuesday
morning, as sale will start promptly
at 11 o'clock.
This will positively be the last
sale of the season i
For further "information, see
dud Laisf jDop rapon, or
the County Agent
there is a great need for suitable
chairs. Some of the children are
seated in arm chairs, others are
placed in straight chairs arid on
old-fashioned benches around tables,
which is .a most .uncomfortable
position for children and a very
unsatisfactory arrangement for reci
tations since some of the students
are necessarily with their backs to
the teacher. New, up-to-date chairs
are sorely needed.
Members of the fifth grade are
working the first part of this year
on a study of transportation. It is
the aim of the class to discover
what progress has been made par
ticularly in water transportation
from the early days up to the
present time, and to create a feel
ing of nearness and interdepen
dence of communities and nations
as a result of this study. The class
is seeking to develop an apprecia
tion of what each inventor, ex
plorer, and navigator has given to
the world. In connection with this
study the fifth grade is reading
stories of ships and constructing
ships, viking boats, canoes, etc.
They have memorized the poems
"Columbus" and "The Sailor's Con
solation." Each subject is taught
around the central theme "The
progress in water transportation
and its effect, past and present,
upon us today." The class has
formed a club which meets every
Friday afternoon, called the "O. B.
Club." New officers are. elected
monthly. The present officers arc
Homer Baty, president, and Nancy
Potts, secretary. Captains are elect
ed to look after the "housekeep
ing" of the room. Each Friday a
"court" is held and offenders "pun
ished" for misdemeanors committed
during the past week. The "O.. B.
Club'' . is a lesson in community
citizenship. Miss Ethel Calloway is
the teacher of the fifth grade. The
pupils are : Eugene Gibson, Wayne
Hicks, Buddy Thompson, Roy Mc
Dowell, Homer Baty, Lyman Wil
son, Thomas Talley, Frank Burrell,
Clarence Wilson, John Taliey) Ray
McCall, Bobby .Rice, Freda MLncy,
Cathleen Crisp, Victoria Calloway,
Myrtle Talley, Vella Mae McCall,
Edna Wilson, Duane Wilson, Mat
tie Zachary, Margaret Wiley, Nancy
Potts, Lewis Dendy, Dewey Elrod,
Clarence Baty, Leon Potts, Leslie
Munger, R. L. Reese, Myrtle Bry
son, Lolita Holt, Bessie Talley,
Rhoda Jenkins, Maggie Talley,
Maxie Wright, Harold Speed, Fred
Elrod, Clarence Crairt, Ralph Reese.
The fifth grade will have a chapel
program on October 8. It will be a
mock wedding of "Augustus Pea
bean and Angina Eggplant." Fifteen
children will take part.
The fourth grade is taking an
imaginary trip to "the land of the
two Great Rivers, the Tigris and
the Euphrates," to find out why
the people there do what they do,
their methods of transportation,
how they dress, etc. In English the
children are telling original stories
to develop their imagination and
improve their oral language. The
Art project is the collection of
fall leaves and the drawing of the
leaves and coloring them with cray
ons. With the collecting of leaves
they are learning the various trees.
In arithmetic the fourth grade is
reviewing the fundamentals and
will go on to new work in long
division and . multiplication, for
which they are using work books.
Work books are also being used in
geography, English and health.
Three ' supplementary readers are
being rented from the state, cost
ing 60 cen.ts per child, for the year.
The fourth grade girls had perfect
attendance for the first two weeks
of school. Miss Edna Jamison is
the teacher and the pupils arc:
Angela Anderson, Frances Crunkle
ton, Mildred Crunkleton, Maxie
Evitt, Dora Hedden, Frances Hed
den, Mary Lou Hedden, Hester
Henry, Jean Keener, Edith McCall,
Mary McCall, Martha Richardson,
Billy Speed, Elizabeth Talley,
Eileen Waller, Dorothy Webb,
Barbara Zoellner, Morris Calloway,
Carl Chastain, Hilliard Chastain,
Thomas Chastain,, Albert Crane,
Eugene Edwards, Cleo Evitt, John
ny Gibson, Atward Henry, .Harold
Jenkins, James Johnson, Roy John
son, Edwin Norton, Edwin Shock
ley, David Talley, Clarence Webb,
Frank Wilson, Louis Wilson, Lloyd
Zachary, Wilson Wilson.
HIGHLANDS TO OBSERVE
AIR MAIL WEEK ,
'Highlands will observe . North
Carolina Air Hail Week October
11-10. Jt is the hope of the post
office officials . that' everyone will
make it a point . to mail at least
one letter by air mail (luring thai
week. One thousand air mail let
ters is the goal of the Highlands
postoffice. Further details will -be
announced in next week's paper.
MET SUNDAY NIGHT
The Highlands Christian Endeav
or met at the usual hour Sunday
night in the Presbyterian church.
As the president, Jack Potts, was
sick and could, not be present, the
meeting was presided over by Mr.
DuPrec. The main feature of the
program was the slides and the ac
companying lecture, this time de
picting the events in 'the mission
ary travels of Paul and Silas as
told in the Acts of the Apostles.
These slides, which hatfc been pre
sented each Sunday evening over a
period of months, arc designed to
illustrate the entire story of .the
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
TO MEET OCTOBER
The -Highlands chamber of com
merce will hold a meeting on Tues
day, October 5 at 8 p. m. in the
Hotel Edwards. Important business
will be discussed at that time and
it is hoped that a large attendance
will be present.
TO CONDUCT REVIVAL
Announcement is made that the
pastor , of the Highlands Methodist
church, the Rev. W. F. Beadle, will
conduct a revival at the church in
Highlands beginning Monday, Oc
tober 4. Services will be held each
evening at 8 p. m., and the general
public is cordially invited to at
tend the services. '' ,
Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Hunter,
Miss Louise Hunter, and .Mrs. Sea
brook, of Pendleton, S' C, spent
last Thursday visiting Mr. and
Mrs. W. S. Davis.
Mrs. J. E. Brown, and the Misses
Viva and Nina Howard, teachers
in the Highlands school, are mak
ing their home in the Picrson Inn
Mayor and Mrs. W. S. Davis,
and Mr. and Mrs. Thad Smith
spent last Tuesday in Ashevilie.
Mayor Davis and Mr. Smith at
tended a meeting of the Institute
Mrs. J. Z. Gottwals is confined
to her bed as a result of a fall last
Wednesday. ' .
Mr. and Mrs. Jay Chapman, of
Atlanta, spent last week-end visit
ing Mrs. Chapman's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Potts.
Edward Potts, the oldest son of
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Potts, left on
Saturday for Cullowhee, where he
is enrolled as ' a student at West
ern Carolina Teachers' college.
Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Carlin, of
Miami, Fla., and their three chil
dren left on Tuesday for thejr
home. Mrs. Carlin and the children
have been in Highlands all sum
mer, and Mr. Carlin has spent the
last two weeks here.
Miss. Mary Elizabeth Potts spent
the .week-end visiting her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Potts. Miss
Potts is. a nurse at , St. Joseph's
Infirmary in Atlanta.
Tricemont .Terrace closed on
Monday for the season.
Mrs. Raymond Kline, of Atlanta,
spent Monday at her home on
Little Yellow Mountain. ,
Mr. and Mrs. O. B. Smith, of
Spartanburg, S. G, who have been
spending the summer at their home
on Cullasaja Drive, returned to
Spartanburg on Tuesday.
Rev. and Mrs. Robert DuPree
have moved into the recently pur
chased Presbyterian Manse on
Fourth street. The Manse was for
merly the Dan Ravenal Place. Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Holt have moved
into the apartment recently vacated
by Mr. and Mrs. DuPree.
La wton Chastain, son of A. C.
Chastain, went to Savannah, Ga.,
on Monday .to, join the United
States Marine corps.
Miss Stella Smith has returned
to her home here after' being away
all summer. , Miss Smith spent a
month in the Bahama Islands and
two months in Washington, D. C.
Mr. and Mrs. Luke Deadwyler,
of Athens, Ga., spent the week-end
visiting , Mrs. John Deadwyler.
Miss Stella Marett, and Edward
Burt went to Anderson, S. C, on
business last. Monday,
Mr. and 'Mrs. Worley, who have
been occupying the Lamb House
on Satulah Mountain this summer,
have returned to their home in
Harley Smith, Miss Martha Hul
sey, Miss Barbara Smith, and
James, Hulsey, were visiting Mr.
and Mrs. W. L. Smith last week
Mrs. Will Edwards, who is a
patient at Angel hospital is report
ed as doing nicely.
Farridce Henry, 11 year old son
of Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Henry, is
seriously ill at Angel hospital, suf
fering from infection caused by an
injury to a toe by a rusty nail.
His illness is very painful and his
condition is reported as critical."
Mrs. Callie Beal, and her three
children, .Harry, Reba, and Hazel,
Louise and George Clcaveland, and
their baby, Ramond, and Turley
Picklcsimcr, .'spent Saturday and
Sunday at Paris Island, S. G, vis
iting Mrs. Beal's son, John, who
is enlisted 'in .the U. S. Marine
corps stationed at Paris Island.
John is well and happy and expects
to be transferred to another camp
in the near future. He has been in
the Marine corps three months.
Mr. and. Mrs. F. R. Swift, of
Middlctovvn, Ohio, left for their
home on Saturday after spending
some time as guests at Potts
House. s ,
Mr. and Mrs. J. " C. Blanchard
have sold their camp on Mirror
Lake to Mr. M. G. Vaughan, of
IN LEATHER, MELTON
Priced From $1 up
SWEATER TIME is HERE
Many Kinds and Styles
For Your Selection
.Chadren's:.....:........:....; 50c to $1.00
Ladies' $1.00 to $2.95
Men's ...,:.:,..).. $1.00 to $3.95
Make This Store Your
Children's Knit Bloomers ........ 10c
Ladies' Jersey Bloomers 25c
Boys' and Girls' Union Suits ... 50c
Men's Union Suits . .. 75c to $1.25
300 Ladies' Coats
Priced from : . . . $3.95 to $10.95
Make Your Selection Now
From This Complete Stock
3 to 6 size $1.95
8 to 16 size ............ $2.95 $3.95
"We Clothe the Family"
FRANKLIN, N. C.
Miami, Fla., and their house on
Mirror Lake to Ray Jayette, of
Chicago, 111. For the remainder of
this season they will occupy their
house on Main street. '"':'
Mr. and Mrs'. P. J. Carlin, who
have spent the summer here, have
purchased the DuBignon camp
property on. Mirror Lake.
The sure clue to good shaves It
Star Single-edge Blade. Made
since 1880 by the Inventors of
the original safety
razor. Keen, long