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0 / 75
THURSDAY, NOV, 11, 1831
tub fftANRUM nm AND THE HIGHLAND Maconian
Men at Work: Czechoslovakia and U. S.
MRS. H. G, STORY
What doe's the word "Thanksgiving"
To the Pilgrims of today ?
Let us move more thoughtfully
Along November's way;
What did it mean to the Pioneers:
A battle long and grim
With cold and hunger, loss of life,
For the right to worship Him;
For the freedom which is "ours who
sit ' . , jUjft
In churches safe and warm
For us no fear of Indians
No icy wirtds of storm ;
For us no flying arrows, yet
ti :.. i r .
Too materialistic now
The minds of mortals grow:
Too complacent, satisfied
In ,&elf-encircling thought;
Let us lift our spirits up
To the light that David sought
T rrrt n rrr ah 1ia om pn 1 A hillc
When he sang his psalms of praise
Of the earth and , sky, to the God
For the Miracle of days . . .
What does the word "Thanksgiving"
To the Pilgrims of today?
Let us move more reverently
Along November's way. ... ,
BESS HINES v
. 111 C IU IL. Ull IIIVi . LIIILIUIU A4
Highlands Presbyterian Church
Rev. R. B. DuPree, Pastor
10 ia. m. Sunday school.
11a. m. Worship.
7 :30 p. m. Christian Endeavor.
Highlands Baptist Church
Rev. J. G. BenKeld, Pastor
10 a. in. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sermon.
6:45 p. m. B. Y. P. U.
7:30 p. m. Sermon.
Churdh of the Inoamation
Rev. Frank Bloxham, Rector
10 a. m. Church school
11 a. m. Morning prayer and
Highland Methodist Church
Rev. W. F. Boodle, Pastor
10 a. m. Church school.
11a. m. Worship. .
3 p. m. Worship.
8 p. m. Worship.
HUMAN HEARTS beat hi
harmony when death visits
family. Maty f rinds earnest
ly wish to be of assistance to 1
thot9 who are bereaved. But
there are few whoso tempera
ment or experience fits then
to help even in minor par
ticulars. THE FAMILY depends upon
the funeraf director to handle
manner that will hring har
mony to the service. Thoe
we have served voluntarily
testify to their appreciation '
of our personal attendance,
the appropriateness j of, the
ceremony and our reasonable t
charge, ' j
M SVuru. CStU tDAe&wtlTKotf.
y ' . . m tr ...
PHONE 106 NIGHT PHONE 70
T6 SMVI AS WC " 17 & :l
wobio bc sr-vtp' If A, 9S:
HOLDS REGULAR MEETING
The Woman's. Auxiliary of the
Presbyterian church held its regular
meeting at the home of Miss Ruth
Carter on Tuesday, November 15,
with 10 members present. .The de
votional was led by Mrs. A. J.
Anderson, president, and Mrs, W.
H. Cobb had charge of the program
on "World Missions." A number of
business items were discussed and
a committee appointed to look into
the matter of buying a new carpet
fpr the church aisle. Refreshments
were served at the close of the
PROF. O. F. SUMMER
CHARISMAS SEAL CHAIRMAN
The Christmas seal sale for Ma
con county will begin immediately
after Thanksgiving. Prof. O. F.
Summer has again been apponited
chairman for 'the county. .The mo
ney from these seals will go to
help in the fight against tubercu
losis. Seventy-five per cent of the
money raised will remain in the
county to be usedby the health de
partment in fighting this disease.
Last year our part locally was
$35.66. This was turned over to
Miss s Josephine Dixon, county
health nurse, and was used in the
This year's quota for Macon
county has been set at $60, and
that amount should be raised with
out difficulty. Mast of the seal
sales here were made through the
school children. This method was
used last year and found to be
It is Hoped that a considerable
part of these seals may , be sold in
streets of 100 .each again this year.
AYLOR C. CHASTAIN, 65
PASSES NOVEMBER 18
Funeral services for Aylor C.
Chastain, 65, who died at his home
Friday afternoon, . November 18,
aiter an illness of 11 weeks, were
conducted by the Rev. W. F. Beadle
Sunday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock
from the residence.
Mr. Chastain was. born in Rabun
county, Ga., and moved to Macon
county shortly after his marriage
in 1895 to Miss Amanda Littleton,
of Texas. He is survived by eight
children, Mrs. Lyman Zachary, Dan,
Albert, Aylor, Robert, Lawton and
Henry Chastain, all of Highlands,
and George Chastain, of Washing
ton, D. C. Surviving also are 18
.Interment was in the Highlands
cemetery. Pallbearers were: Robert
Hogers, Wilton Cobb, Dewey Hop
per, Harold Rideout, Henry Cleave
land and Charlie Potts.
FINISHES LESSON SERIES
The Christian Endeavor Sunday
evening devotional was led by the
president, Wendell Cleaveland. Miss
Estelle Edwards, had charge of the
program. Virginia Mae Edwards
and June Thompson sang a duet.
The last of a series of lessons, on
"How to study the Bible" will be
given next Sunday evening, and the
November contest will close at this
time. It is hoped that there will be
a large attendance.
A' second rummage sale, sponsor
ed by te Parent-Teacher Associa
tion, will be held in the Satulah
club rooms on Saturday, November
26, from 2 to 6 o'clock.
Under the sponsorship of this as
sociation a First Aid room, at the
school is being equipped with cots,
blankets and linen, with a section
of the room curtained off to be
used as an office by Miss Jose
phine Dixon, county health nurse,
on her visits to the school.
The school will close for the
Thanksgivisg holidays, and Jlrs.
Helen Thompson, lunch room sup
ervisor, is planning a school Thanks
giving dinner for Monday, Novemb
er 28. The menu will consist of
baked ham, candied sweet pota
toes, peas,, carrots, sweet pickle,
hot biscuit, butter, cornbread dough
nuts, pumpkin pie and cocoa.
The FunmakersV club presented
its three one-act plays in the school
theatre to a good-sized audience
last Thursday evening despite the
inclement weather. These plays were
well given and reflected credit on
the acton and their leader, Mrs,
Cxech soldiers are now helping scores of farmers plow their fields. Here is one working in a field neat
Prague. During the crisis a widespread shortage of labor resulted in help from the army., Ray Gordon oi
St. Louis just missed Joining another army the army of the unemployed when he was fired from a WPA
road Job. His fellow workers, who believed he had not been treated fairly, agreed to contribute a nickel a daj
each until be received the regular WPA wage of $56 a month. He provided the shovel himself.
Father and Son Attend College Together
memmfnrmmm '"m."'.nmar ''" wiuiihiiijjiiiiiii.iiiii iinummMiuiHMiinnviiiiiii in m
V-'f" X Ne-ivO ! ; S$ - ",
' ")-' ' ' ......... ,,,,, n. .hj-" wjtaa,"
Cecil (left) and Carrol Lowe, his son, are both students at McKendree
college In Lebanon, HI. The father, formerly a farmer and now a Method
ist minister, had only a grammar school education in his youth. Desirous
f farther education, he began an eight-year high school correspondence
coarse which he completed twoa years aTi.
Jack Wilcox. Each player was re
sponsible for his own costume, a
number of them being quite unique.
This play was given under the
auspices of the P.-T. A., and the
proceeds will be used in the school
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Blanchard
have returned to Georgetown,' Fla.
They were accompanied by Miss
Mary J. Crosby,, who was returning
to her home in San Mateo, Fla.,
and Miss Charlotte Houston, who
will be with Miss Crosby this
Mr. and Mrs. Frank B. Cook and
their two children,. Mary Bascom
and Beverly, left Tuesday to .spend
Thanksgiving with Mrs, Cook's
parents in Akron, Ala. Mrs. Cook
and the children will be in Akron
for several weeks. Mr. Cook plans
to'return to Highlands in about 10
days or two weeks.
Miss kebecca Rogers, Jimmy Jack
Carter and Kenneth Hamilton, stu
dents at the University of Georgia,
at Athens, spent Sunday with Miss
Estelle Edwards. ,
Mrs. Harrison Talley and her son,
Jack Talley, are visiting Mrs. Tal
ley's daughter in West Palm Beach,
W. S. Davis, Thad D. Smith and
W. A. Hays spent Tuesday and
Wednesday in Raleigh.
Mrs. H. A. Tilley, of Speedwell,
formerly of Cullasaja, has returned
to her home after spending .several
days with her aunt, Mrs. Martha
Andrew Picklesimer, of Clear
Creek, was a visitor in Highlands
last Monday, i
Mr. and Mrs. C. V. Rn in water,
of PensaCbla, Fla., and some friends
were recent guests at Hotel Ed
wards. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Knight and
their wnall on, William Roy, of
Atlanta, arrived Wednesday to
spend Thanksgiving holidays with
Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Knight.
Mr. and Mrs. Claude Crunkleton
announce the birth of a son on
Tuesday, November 15, who has
been given the name Samuel Hiatt.
Mrs. Crunkleton is the former Lilly
Belle Stanfield,-of Franklin.
Mrs. A. E. Taylor, of Cullowhee,
is spending two weeks with her
sister, Mrs. Meta N. Hall, and her
family. ' , I 4i
Mr. and Mrs. Thad Smith spent
Sunday in Tuckaseigee with Mr.
Smith's mother, Mrs. J. H. Smith.
The Rev. and Mrs. R, B. Du
Pree, and their small son, Bobby,
were guests of the Rev. and Mrs,
J .A. Flanagan in Franklin Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Rucker have
returned, from a several weeks' stay
in Hartwell, Ga., and will occupy
their apartment in the Holt build
ing this winter.
Mr. and Mrs. John Norris. have
returned to Atlanta after a visit
with Mrs. Norris' parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Hill, n Horse Cove.
Mrs. A. J. Salinas and Mrs.
Robt. L. Palmer, who spent the
past several months at Mrs. Salinas'
home, "Kalallanta," returned to
Augusta, Ga., last Tuesday. The
Rev. R. B. DuPree accompanied
At the 'bi-annual party given by
the Queens-Chicora college for the
Davidson college, November 17,
Miss Sarah Bridges Thompson, of
Highlands, a member of the sopho
more clas,s, won second place in the
popularity contest. Miss Thompson
has also been elected cheer-leader
of her class.
Dr. and Mrs. S. L. McGarty re
turned to Augusta, Ga., last Sun
day after a week-end spent in
Ex -, , .wlHDtHllttlWIIlWt' ,ftiiiiflHll''?tw'-'
CARD OF THANKS
We thank our friends and neigh
bors for their kindness , during the
illness of our father, Aylor " C
Chastain, and for the sympathy
shown us at the time of his death,
also for the beautiful floral offer
OLDER CLUB MEMBER
Though he is over 70 years of
age, J. T. Daniel, of Granville
county, joined the 4-H corn club
this season and has produced 102
bushels of corn on his club acre.
He is-said to be one of the best
farmers in the county.
W. H. Mashburn
. ALL MAKES OF
Ashear BWg. Franklin, N. C.
PUTTING ON POUNDS
Pigs grow so fast and mature so
early, putting on weight con
stantly, that they must have an
adequate supply of the nutrients
required to make this growth.
They get them all in Quaker
ity proteins, iodine and molasses.
It is a balanced pie feed that
grows big, well fleshed frames.
and develops fin
ished hogs that
bring top market.
For more profit
feed your pigs
On Sale At f
Palmer Street, Franklin, N. C.
KG N DOG
1 rzxn b