THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1939 THE FRANKLIN PRESS AND THE HIGHLANDS MACONIAN PACE SEVEN Church Services St. Ague Episconall Church The Rev. Frank Bloxham, Rector 4 p. m. Evening prayer and sermon. - Presbyterian Church ftev. J. A. Flanagan, Pastor Franklin (Each Sunday) ! 10 a. m. Sunday school. 11 a. m. Worship services. Morrison (Each Sunday) 2:30 p. m. Sunday school. (Each 2nd and 4th Sunday) 3:30 - p. m. Worship services. Franklin Methodist Church The Rev. I von L. Roberts, Pastor (Each Sunday) ' 10 a. m. Sunday school. 11 a. m. Worship services. 6 p. m. Vesper service. Baptist Church Reb. C. F. Rogers, Pastor 9:45 a. m. Sunday school. 11 a. m. Preaching service. 7 p. m. B. T. U. 7:30 p. m. Preaching service. Wednesday, 8 p. m. Prayer service Cathclic Church . Services in American Legion hall second and fourth Sundays at 8 a.m. Macon Circuit Rev. J. C. Swaim, Pastor 1st Sunday Union II o'clock a. m. ; Hickory Knoll, 2 o'elock p. m.; Asbury, 3 o'clock p. m. 2nd Sunday Mt. Zion, 11 o'clock; Maiden's Chapel, 3 o'clock p. m. 3rd Sunday Asbury,' 11 o'clock 3rd Sunday Asbury, 11 o'clock; Mulberry, 2 p. m. ; Dryman's Chap-, el, 3 p. m. ; Union, 7 :30 p. m. 4th Sunday Patton's 11 o'clock a. m. ; Maiden's Chapel, 3 o'clock p. m. ; Mt. Zion, 2 o'clock p. m. P O I S E? In times of stress the behav. ior of one, that reflects a balanced mind, exercises a soothing, comforting in fluence on others laboring under strong emotions. The funeral director's poise, born of his understanding of the needs of bereaved fami lies, brings to them an appre ciable measure of calmness and relief. His unobtrusive assumption of their burden of responsibility strengthens and fortifies them.. O PHONE 106 NIGHT PHONE 10 NAGGING Modern life with its hurrr and worry, irregula' habits, improper eat ing and drinking, exposure, contagion. r a v mm una ii JiJ.JvJ crowciea. une air 'U?j effectt are disturbing i. tha k trine va and oftentimes people suffer without know ing that disordered kidney action may cause the trouble. After coldsfever and similar Ills there is an increase of body Impurities . i-i.i it mn. AlfA from T h a Din 0(1. If the kidneys are overtaxed and fail " r.MaVna other harm ful waste, there is poisoning of the hIiaIa vafatii. tion may ue dokkiuk imvi " ion may do dukkiuk uv.ovu, TmflDAPg P F l Washington Two World Beaters -7 AY ' "M1 ; Jess Willard, one-time heavyweight boxing champion of the world In a plane used during his glorious days as a ring top-notcher. This 1910 pusher, owned by Clarence McArthur of Tampa, Fla., is an ancestor ol the modern planes which took part in the American Air maneuvers it Florida recently. ' Swaffer Says Home Tanning Is Simple Equipment needed for home tan ning can be found or made on any farm, and the whole process is very simple and inexpensive, says C. Dalton Swaffer, assistant profes sor of th,e State college animal husbandry department. Durable leather for making har ness, harness repairs, belt and boot lacing, or beautiful and very ser viceable rugs for the floor can b.e provided, during spare time, at very little expense, he stated. Large heavy hides are best suited for sole, harness or belting leather, while lighter hides weighing from 15 to 40 pounds are-better for lace leath er and rugs. After the hide or pelt is removed from the animal it should be placed flesh side up on a fleshing beam and thoroughly scraped - to re move all meat particles and blood. Plain cold water and a brush or broom, should be used to clean off dirt and other such foreign matter, but a solution of one package of washing powders, and one gallon of warm water is valuable in remov ing blood or stains. If the hide is to be cured, if should first be cooled - from six to 12 hours. Next . spread the hide, flesh side up, on a clean floor that has been sprinkled with salt. Then cover with a layer of salt and rub in well. Use plenty- of salt as it is impossible to use too much, but easily possible to use too little. A number of hides can be cured in one pile and curing will be com plete in from one, to two weeks One may proceed with tanning a green or fresh hide. as. soon as it is properly fleshed and washed, but a cured hide that is dry and stiff must first be soaked in clear water to make it soft and pliable. It should then be placed on a flesh ing beam and thoroughly scraped with a "slicker" to remove salt and water. Then it can be treated with the tanning solution as though it were a green hide. State College Answers Timely Farm Questions Q. How long after a legume is grown is the soil good for inoculat ing purposes? A. Not more than three years BACKACHE 7 ent headache,- dlitlnesa, retting up niffhta, swelling, pu Illness under the eyes a feeling of nervous anxiety and loss of strength and energy. Other or bladder dis turbance may be burning, canty or too frequent urina tion. In such cases It Is better to rely on a med- loin that has ll(UI w -I, i m -i n H ii n I ,ra IIU rMSun uun j ARB FAMOUS All ever ah try gr atafal yfl U other i lm bip4 mi I rwi mnd tham t That b why w aay( won world-wide approval than on something less favorably known. Use v. )m Dllla Th9 haA hoMi winning new friends for more than forty years. - - , IPniLILg of 30 Years Ago should have elapsed since the le gume was produced and prior to this it should have been grown for at least two years on the field. In collecting the soil, remove the top inch or two and then take the re maining soil to a depth of not more than eight inches. If the sun is bright, the sacked soil should be well covered until it can be put in a cool, shady place. From one to three bushels of soil should be collected for each acre to be in oculated. Q. When should eggs be candled after they are placed in the incu bator? A. The eggs should be candled on the seventh day and all dead germs and infertiles removed. This should be done in a dark room or at night to prevent further spoil age. A fertile . egg will appear to contain a spider the germ repre senting the body Tjf-'the spider while the blood vessels represent the spider legs. An infertile egg will be clear with the yolk slight ly visible. Q. What fertilizer is best for early sweet potatoes? " A. When po'tatoes are grown for the early market on sandy soils, a mixture of - 3 per cent nitrogen, -8 per cent phosphoric acid, and 8 per cent potash applied at the rate of 1,000 to 1,200 pounds an acre is recommended. Where more than this amount is used, one-half should be applied before planting and one-half soon after the plants are well rooted. For the late harvest of Porto Rico and Nancy Hall sweets when grown on stand loam soils in the Coastal Plain section, an application of 600 to 800 pounds of 3-8-8 mixture is. recommended. Aerial Photos Offer Accurate Farm Record , With the advent of the agricul tural adjustment act, and the need for accurate field measurement to check compliance with the soil con servation program, aerial photog raphy came into its own as a cheap, quick, indisputable method of land mapping. E, Y. Floyd, AAA executive of ficer at State college, says these aerial photograph are proving val uable to farmers in planning the lay-out of their fields. Others frame them to hang on the wall. Accurate field measurement is im portant under the AAA because conservation payments are made at a specified rate per acre of land planted. Prior to the use of air photography, a number of methods, ranging from the old measuring wheel to surveying, were used. "Cost of checking performance from the air is about one-third less than the earlier methods of land measurement," Floyd reported. "Air photography costs about 4 cents per acre as compared with (5 cents pel acre under older measuring methods. The cost is included as part of the administrative expense deducted from payments to farm ers." Photographs constitute a perma nent record and need not be re taken unless boundaries are great ly altered. Minor changes can be drawn in ort the print. Enlarged to a specified scale, the prints serve as a map as well as a picture. En largement brings into focus the out lines of such landmarks as fences, highways, streams, buildings, wood lands and trees. In order to get pictures at a pre scribed scale, they are made at a specified altitude of nearly three miles. The exact acreage of each farm and field can . then be de termined from the print which is enlarged to scale. Roses Planted Now Escape Stem Canker Many gardeners in North Caro lina prefer to plant their roses dur ing the fall months. This is a good practice in Western North Carolina. But a rose plant set in the fall in Eastern North Carolina is subject to the attack of stem canker, which may cause considerable damage, advises J. G. Weaver, State college horticulturist. If the plant is set during February and early March it starts growth before the stem canker causes much injury, he explained. Weaver gives some general , ad vice on growing roses : Before planting, all rose plants .should be gone over with a pair of pruning shears. Remove all weak growth from the tops and leave only the large vigorous cajies. These should be cut back to a length of six to eight inches above the place where the plant was budded. From the roots cut all bruised, broken, split, or injured sections. Before planting, the soil should have a liberal application of ma nure and bone meal, worked into the beds to a depth of 12 to IS inches. In planting, dig the hole large enough to accomodate the roots without cramping. Usually a hole 18 inches in diameter and eight to 10 inches deep is sufficient. Place the plant in the hole so that the bud union will be slightly below the surface of the ground after the planting operation is com plete. Spread the roots naturally and firm some soil well around them. Water this immediately to settle the soil around the roots, then mound soil up around the plants to protect the stems from the drying March winds. As soon as growth starts this soil should be pulled away to leave the beds per fectly level. Knoxville Church To Resume Radio Broadcasts The Broadway Baptist church of Knoxville, Tenn., will again broad cast its Sunday - morning , services over station WNOX, beginning Sunday, February 26. This church was on the air for about six months in 1937 and received many letters from listeners in this sec tion. Dr. W. Herschel Ford, pastor of the i church, will- preach the ser mons on these broadcasts. Dr. Ford has been pastor of the Knoxville church .for, the past five years and is considered one of the strongest and most interesting preachers in the South. He preaches to overflow congregations every Sunday and his church has had a most remarkable growth under his ministry. The, large chorus choir is under the direction of David T. Mash burn. This choir sings the old time gospel songs in a very ap pealing way. The radio listeners of this section, especially the .shut-ins, are cordially invited to tune in. and enjoy these services. The broadcasts are made each Sunday morning from 11' 'to 12, Knoxville-Central Standard Time. (In many sections this would be from 12 to 1., Eastern Standard Time). A Increasing international commerce and auto and airplane travel are introducing new tree diseases which imperil American wildlife as well as the trees themselves. .'.' 1 LEGAL ADVERTISING NOTICE OF SALE State of North Carolina, County of Mcon. Macon County, Plaintiff. vs. ' '. Mrs. Margaret R. Siler, et al, Defendants. Under and by virtue of a decree of the Superior Court , of Macon County entered in the above en titled action on the 30th day of January, 1939, the undersigned Com missioner will on the 6th day of March, 1939, at 12 o'clock, noon, at the Courthouse door in Macon County, , North Carolina, sell to the highest bidder for cash the follow LEGAL ADVERTISING ing described real estate: A tract of land containing 88 acres lying and being in the Coun ty of Macon on the waters of Burningtown Creek. BEGINNING a.t a Snanish ilc NE corner of Grant No. 301, and runs N 20 E 20 poles to a stake near the Sal Deer Gap ; thence N 20 E 82 poles to a chestnut: thence N IS W 90 poles to a stake, corner of the Buckner land; thence S 60 W 100 poles, to a stake ; thence S 135 pole's to a stake; thence E to the beginning. This, the 30th day . of January, 1939. R. S. JONES, Commissioner. F9-4tc M2 NOTICE SERVING SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION North Carolina Maoon County In The Snapcrior Court Ada McCoy vs. I. H. Vanhook and Delia Vanhook The defendant I. H. Vanhook will take ribtice that an action entitled as above has been commenced in the Superior Court of Macon Coun ty, North Carolina, to recover judgment on a note owned by the plaintiff, and to have the defendant, Delia Vanhook, declared to hold the naked legal title to certain lands conveyed to her by deed from A. E. Dowdle and wife, dated the 9th day of November, 1938, and recorded in Macon County, N. C, in Deed Book No. C-S at page 422, and by deed from A. F. Kimsey and wife, dated the 9th day of No vember, 1938, and recorded in Ma con County, N. C, in Deed Book No. C-5 at page 433, and to declare the defendant, I. H. Vanhook, the beneficial owner of said lands, and to declare Delia Vanhook Trustee for the use and benefit of I. H. Vanhook, and that summons in the above-entitled action was issued against the defendant, I. H. : Van hook, on the 26th day of January, 1939, and that warrant of attach ment was issued on said date. And the said defendant, I. H. Vanhook, will further take notice that he is required to appear at the Office of the Clerk of the Super ior Court of said County , in the Courthouse in Franklin, N. C,' on or before the 29th day of March, 1939,f and answer or demur to the complaint in said action, or the plaintiff will apply to the Court for the relief demanded in the com plaint. This the 26th day of January, 1939. MARY BERRY, Deputy Clerk Superior Court, ' Macon County, N. C F2-4tc F23 ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE Having qualified as administrator of Mollie Ramey, deceased, late of Macon county, N. C, this is to notify all persons having claims against the estate of said' deceased to exhibit them to the undersigned on or before the 8th day of Feb ruary, 1940, or this notice will be plead in bar of their recovery. All persons indebted to said estate will please make immediate settlement. This 8th day of February, 1939. R. S. JONES, . Administrator. F9 6tc M16 ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE Having qualified as administrato of Jacob W. Henry, deceased, late of Macon county, N. C, this is to notify all persons having claims against the estate of said deceased to exhibit them to the Undersigned on or before the 4th day of Feb ruary, 1940, or this notice will be plead in bar of their recovery. All persons indebted to said estate will please make immediate settlement. This 4th day of February, 1939. GRADY J. HENRY, Administrator F9-tp-M16 ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE Having qualified as administrator . of Walter Blaine, deceased, late of Macon county, N. G, this fs to notify all persons having claims against the estate of said deceased to exhibit them to the undersigned on or before the 30th day of Jan uary, 1940, or this notice will be plead in bar of their recovery. All persons indebted to said estate will please make immediate settlement. This 30th day of January, 1939. C. L. BLAINE, Administrator F2-6t-M9

Page Text

This is the computer-generated OCR text representation of this newspaper page. It may be empty, if no text could be automatically recognized. This data is also available in Plain Text and XML formats.

Return to page view