The Franklin Press and … /
July 28, 1938, edition 1 /
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THE FRANKLIN PRESS AND THE HIGHLANDS MACONIAN
THURSDAY, JULY U 113
Dual Hunting And Fishing
Licenses Effective Aug. 1
RALEIGH, July 27. Reminding
tlie individual sportsman of his per
sonal responsibility in observing and
assisting in the enforcement of
name and fish laws, the 19.W-39
luiiibinatiun hunting and fishing li
cense will be in the form of a
badge, the division of name and
inland fisheries of the department
of conservation and development
The new licenses will be of metal,
finished in nickle, with black num
erals, and are made up in the form
of a shield." They are now on sale
in fcvery county in the state, and
may be purchased through game
protectors, and authorized sales
Combination licenses offer a sub
stantial saving for sportsmen over
the state hunting and fishing li
censes purchased 'separately. The
licenses for the two sports, when
purchased individually, sell for $2.10
each, making a total of. $4.20, while
the dual privilege combination li
cense, may be '. had at a price of
only $3.10. The dual license becomes
effective August 1.
Authorized later than the sepa
rate hunting and fishing licenses,
the combination permit has grown
steadily in popularity during the
past several years .and the attrac
tive design is expected to make the
demand still greater;
"With the advent of the new li
cense' said J. 1). Chalk, state game
and inland fisheries commissioner,
"hun'ters .and fishermen, will, no
doubt, have the fact that they arc
custodians of the wildlife of' the
state more forcefully impressed up
on their minds. They will also be
reminded that they have an- individ
ual responsibility in the protection
and conservation of the creatures
of the stream, field, and forest.
The department . of conservation
and development is constantly im-
STATE RESIDENT LICENSE
Mrs. Siler Is
Author of Book
The New Dual Licenne Badge
proving its protector service, but no
matter how efficient this group
may become, they could not cope
adequately with the situation with
out the inte're'st and cooperation of
the sportsmen who not only observe
the laws themselves, but help to
see that others do likewise."
Licenses" can be obtained at the
following, places: Macon County
Supply company, Franklin; Leach
Bros., Franklin; Highlands Hard
ware company, Highlr ids.
va Baptist Church To
Observe 50th Anniversary
The Sylva Baptist church, Sylva,
will have a special all-day service'
next Sunday, July 31, in observance
of the 50th anniversary of the or
ganization of the church. The
rlmrrh was organized with 14 char
ter members. Of that number four
are still living and three are still
members. The other is a member j
of a nearby church. All former1
members and friends are invited j
to be present at the service next .
"Cherokee Indian Lore and Smoky
Mountains Stories," is the ' title of
a new, publication just off the press.
Mrs. Margaret R. Siler, of Frank
lin, is the .author and publisher of
this new and interesting booklet.
This new publication is different
from any heretofore published on
this mountain section. Practically
all the booklets now on sale are
of a discriptive nature. Mrs. Siler's
publication deals more in human
interest stories, concerning pioneer
ing days and lore, facts and fancies
of the Cherokee Indians.
To see the booklet is to want to
read it. To read it is "to get real
pleasure in something different.
Mrs. Siler has spent years gather
ing the material for her booklet
and coming off the press at this
time, when so much interest is
centered on the Indians and the
Smoky Mountains, gives it a place
of real interest among publications
'on this section,
' The booklet was printed by the
Bryson City Times. It is now on
sale at news-stands, drug stores,
hotels and craft shops at 50 cents
per copy. It contains "113 pages. '
.. .... .. , , ...'''"
All 1937 Town Taxes not paid by
the first week in August will be ad
vertised and sold the second Mon
day in September. Pay your taxes
now and save cost of advertise
ment and sale.
GEO. DEAN, Clerk
Town of Franklin
August Busy Month
On Carolina Farms
RALEIGH, July 27. Many are
the tasks which demand the time
of the farmer and his family dur
ing the month of August. Below
are 10 important August work re
minders, as compiled by the Caro
lina Co-operator Yearbook and Al-
1. Sow fall turnips and winter
2. Prepare wheat land and check
3. Pigs to be marketed in Sep
tember should -be made comfortable
and be full fed for maximum gains.
4. Dairy animals to be exhibited
in fairs and cattle shows should
be selected now and prepared for
the show ring.
5. Drain wet places and repair
6. Clean, disinfect and air the
sweet potato curing house.
7. Let no weeds go to seed in or
near the garden. '
8. Sprouts, brush, shrubs and the
like may be eliminated with more
ease and for a longer time if cut
now than at any other time of the
9. If you .are planning to save
seed, then (inspect all lespedeza
fields once a week and destroy1 all
10. Cut next winter's wood supply.
Wednesday, August 3
ALL CLASSES OF CATTLE TO BE SOLD
Bring Early Wednesday Morning to Yards at
Railway to be Weighed, as Sale Will
Start Promptly at 11 O'clock
Buyers from Many Sections To Be
Here To Buy Cattle, Sheep
Sale conducted on same plan as ones previously
held in Franklin. Prices will be at the top notch
on this sale. Sales held every two weeks.
For Additional Information See
Wiley Brown, Bob Patton,
or the County Agent
Increases Hog Sales
More hogs were sold coopera
tively by North Carolina farmers
during the first half of. 1938 than
during the entire year 1937, ac
cording to H. W. Taylor, extension
swine specialist at State college.
Ten of the IS markets where
swine are sold through local co
operative marketing associations re
ported that from December 1, 1937,
to mid-June, 1938, they shipped 48-,
419 hogs that brought $765,974.42.
On 14 markets last year, 48,297 hogs
were sold for $951,561.70.'
When reports from all 15 markets
for the first 'half of this year are
tabulated, Taylor continued, the
total .amount received for hogs will
run considerably above the figure
for all of 1937.
Last year the hogs averaged 196
pounds apiece and sold for $10.40
a hundredweight. This year the
average was 193 pounds and the
price was approximately aa.l a
hundred pounds. Hog prices this
year were affected by general busi
ness conditions and an increase of
swine production, over the country.
lhe 10 markets from which re
ports have been compiled so far
are at: Tarbor, Plymouth, Warsaw,
Washington, Four Oaks, Shawboro,
Elizabeth town, Greenville, Cbfield,
and Lumber ton.
The marketing associations are
load organizations composed of
growers and are operated by" mem
bers elected to serve as officers.
They are assisted by county farm
agents and the extension swine spe
cialist, who has devoted much of
his time to this phase of coopera
tive marketing during the past year
and a half.
The associations sell direct to the
packing companies who submit seal
ed bids for the farmers' offerings,
THIS WEEK SPECIALS
At Roy F. Cunningham's
SHORTENING FRUIT JARS
1-Lb. Carton .... 10c square mason
4-Lb. Carton .... 40c Quarts 65c
8-Lb. Carton .... 79c Halves .. 90c
"ALL MY FRIENDS
is silent . . . freezes with
no moving parts
CONTINUED LOW RUNNING COST
MORE YEARS OP SATISFACTION
SAVINGS THAT PAY FOR IT
Save with tit refrigerator
you hear about but utvtr hear
Bryant Furniture Co.
FRANKLIN. N. C
Can Now Sell
Coal which has been selling
for $8.00 and $8.50
If you haul yourself, $7.00
T. W. Angel, Sr.
Of summer dresses, broadcloth, prints, Swisses,
voiles, laces and some silk dresses. Don't miss
these bargains. They are going fast! 4
E. K. Cunningham & Co.
"THE SHOP OF QUALITY"
FRANKLIN, N. C
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