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THURSDAY, JUNE 8, 1939
THE FRANKLIN PRESS AND THE HIGHLANDS MACONIAN
CHURCH NOTES J
Highlands Methodist Church
Rev. W. F. Beadle, Pastor
Highlands : .
1U a. m. Church school.
11 a. m. Worship.
Clear Creek: J:
3 p. m. Worship.
5 p. m. Junior League.
7:30 p. m. Worship.
Highlands Baptist Church
Rev. J. G. Benfield, Pastor
10 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. m. Sermon.
7 p. m.-B. T. U.
8 p. m. Sermon.
Church of the Incarnation
Rev. Frank Bloxham, Rector
The Rt. Rev. Robert E. Gribbin,
D. D., will officiate at the Church
of the Incarnation, Highlands, on
Sunday, June 9, at 11 a. m., and at
Cashiers in the afternoon at 5
Highlands' Presbyterian Church
Rev. R. B. DuPree, Pastor
10 a. m. Church school.
11 a. m. Worship.
7:30 p. m. Christian Endeavor.
The following announcement ap
pearing in a" recent Anderson, S.
C, paper will be of interest to the
readers of this page:
"Mr. and Mrs. Robert Rutledge
King announce the engagement of
their daughter, Mahalie, to Mr.
David Carroll Brown, the wedding
to be solemnized the latter part of
June, in Highlands." " .
Of interest is, the announcement
of the marriage of Miss Christine
Hall of Lake Worth, Fla., to Carter
Talley of Highlands and. West
Palm Beach, Fla.. The ceremony
took place in Stuart, Fla., on Feb
Mrs Talley is the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. A. Hall of Lak
Worth, and Mr. Talley is the son
of John Talley and the late Mrs.
Talley of Highlands. The couple are
making their home in West Palm
Beach, where Mr. Talley has em
ployment. LIBRARY OPEN TUESDAYS
AND SATURDAYS, 4-S
Miss Gertrude Harbison, librarian,
announces that the library will be
open on Tuesdays and Saturdays
from 4 to 6 o'clock in the after
noon through the remainder of
FUNERAL SERVICES HELD
FOR PHILEMON A. CRANE
'Funeral services for Philemon
A. Crane, 78, who died at his home
near Highlands Monday, May 29,
were conducted Wednesday morn
ing at 11 o'clock at the Macedonia
Baptist church by the Rev. O. . H.
Nix. Burial was in the Rogers cem
Mr. Crane is survived by his
widow, two sons, Edward and
Frank, one daughter, Mrs. Etta
Rackley, of Seneca, S. C, and a
number of grandchildren and great
grandchildren. The pallbearers were Marvin
Baty, Earl Chastain, Doran Russell,
James Talley; Raymond Hicks and
MRS. ARNOLD NOW WITH
HIGH HILLS JAM POT
Mrs. Alice G.-Arnold of Athens,
Ga., is at the High Hills Jam PcJt
on Main street, which is owned by
Frazier Redden. Mrs. Arnold has
charge of the jelly and jam mak
ing, specializing in the wild pro
ducts. The jellies and jams are
put up in attractive pottery jars as
well as in glass jars. Miss Leila
Johnson , of Highlands is assisting
Mrs. Arnold in this work. This
shop also features Vermont maple
syrup in pottery jugs. .
ROBERT HAGER HOST
AT INFORMAL TEA
Robert Hager .entertained at an
informal tea Friday at his home
on East Main street, compliment
ing his house guests, Prof, and
, Mr,s. Walter Cowles, of Tallahassee,
Fla. Invited to. meet Mr. and Mrs.
Cowles were, Miss Rebecca Har
ris, Miss Albertina Staub, Mrs. M.
G. Locke, Mrs, Clark Foreman,
Miss Rebecca Nail, Mr. and Mrs.
Henry W. Sloan, James C. Mell
and Admiral McCulley.
TRUST COMPANY DIRECTORS
TO MEET AT COUNTRY CLUB
The Highlands Country Club
has been chosen by the directors
of the Trust Company of Georgia
Associates, and the American Dis
count Company as the place to
hold their monthly meeting on June
10. These directors will arrive Fri
day afternoon for the week-end
and will 'hold their meeting some
time Saturday. They are, T. K.
Glenn, chairman of the board;
Robert Strickland, president Trust
Company, of Georgia; Dameron
Black, vice-president; D. M. Rob
ertson, vice-president; M. K. Hunt
er, vice-president ; F. J. Paxon,
president Davison - Paxon Co.-;
George W. West, president West
Lumber Co.; James N. Goddard,
president Conklin Tin Plate Co.;
A. A. Acklin, president Coca-Cola
Co.; Bobby Jones, Frank N. In
man, E. P. McBurney; J. Henry
Porter; W. C. Wardlaw, all of At
lanta. Directors from other points in
Georgia are, T. S. Fleming, presi
dent First National Bank, Colum
bus; George H. Lanier, president
West Point Cotton Mills; Marion
H. Liles, president First National
Bank & Trust Co., Macon; E. P.
Peabody, president First National
Exchange Bank, Augusta; Charles
H. Sanford, president Liberty Na
tional Bank & Trust Co., Savan
nah; R. L. Wilson, president First
National Bank, Rome.
The directors of the American
Discount Co. are, Glen B. Ryman,
president of the Company; J. W.
Patterson, president Patterson
Commission Co.; Lowry Grant, of
Grant & Co.; Frank Carter, all of
Atlanta; and Frank Wilhoit, of
MRS. BLANCHARD HOSTESS
TO CARD CLUB
Mrs. J. C. Blanchard was hostess
to the Wednesday Card Club at a
luncheon on May 31 at her home
on Cullasaja drive. The beautifully
appointed luncheon table held a
centerpiece of sweetpeas. Other
flower decorations were lemon lil
ies, iris, and lady slippers.
Three tables of contract were in
play and one table of Chinese
checkers. Guests of the club were
Miss Mary J. Crosby, Mrs. J. M.
Hall and Mrs. H. C. Hetzel. The
high score prize winners were Mrs.
W. P. Bullock, Miss Rebecca C.
Nail, and Miss Sara Gilder. The
prizes were dainty jars of home
made orange marmalade. Mrs. C.
C Potts was awarded the travel
ing prize, a pair of pottery vases.
Wednesday's same marked the
close of the club's activities till
MR. AND MRS. HOLT
ENTERTAIN AT PICNIC
Mr. and Mrs. A. C Holt enter
tained at a picnic supper at Cliff
side lake last Thursday evening,
honoring Mr. Holt's sister, Mrs.
Edgar Jarrett and her daughter,
Miss Helen Bowers of Springfield,
111. Those enjoying Mr. and Mrs.
Holt's hospitality in addition to
Mrs. Jarrett and Miss Bowers were,
Mrs, Martha McOoud, Mr. and
Mrs. Ralph Rucker, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Holt, their two children,
Harry, Jr., and Martha, Jacquclin
Ellard and Henry McConnell of
Kenneth Stringer of Walhalla, S.
C, and a number of friends, en
joyed a week-end house party at
the Stringer cottage on the Dillard
. Mrs. G. W. Marett spent several
days last week with her sister, Mrs.
L. B. Austin, in Westminster, S.
C. During Mrs. Marett's stay, she
and her sister visited friends in
Admiral McCulley of Anderson,
S. C, is occupying one of the Ap
pley cottages on 7the Walhalla
road for the season.'
Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Eskrigge of
New Orleans and their daughter,
Dr. Edith Eskrigge, of Columbia,
S. C, are at their summer home,
"World's End", oh Satulah.
Rev. and Mrs. W. F.. Beadle and
small sonpon, returned last week
from LaFayette, La., where Mrs.
Beadle and Don spent seven weeks,
Mr. Beadle joining them for the
last three weeks of their ,s,tay. They
were accompanied on the return
trip by Mrs. Beadle's sister, Miss
Mills, of Monroe, La., who will be
their guest for the .summer.
Miss Ruby Talley of Franklin,
who has been employed at the
Roots' Sandwich Shop for the past
two summers, arrived last week
for another season at this shop.
Thev Rev. and Mrs. Silas John
son of Macon, Ga., . spent a few
days at their cottage on Fifth
street last week. They expect to
visit the New York World's Fair
and will return here about the first
of July for the remainder, of the
Miss Carolyn Potts, a student at
the Woman's College of the Uni
versity of North Carolina, at
Greensboro, arrived last week to
spend the vacation holidays with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E.
Potts, at Fairview Inn.
R. D. Rogers is the contractor in
charge of the dwelling being erect
ed on Bearpen by Dr. Ernest
Wahl, of Thomasville, Ga., and Joe
Higgins, also of Thomas.ville, is the
Miss Virginia Smith, a student
at St. Genevieve-of-the-Pines, ar
rived last week to spend the sum
mer with her mother, Mr.-;. Marg
aret Smith at Highlands Inn. Go
ing over to Asheville for Miss
Smith were her mother and her
sister, Miss Katherine Smith, Mis,s,
Marna Cobb, and Mrs. Grlrfer.
Mr. and Mrs, J. C. Cranston,
their son and a number of friends
from Augusta, Ga., spent the past
week-end at the Cranston cottage
. Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Wiley who
have been spending the past sev
eral months in Cherokee have re
turned to Highlands ' for the sum
Miss Mary Keener, a student in
training at St. Joseph's Infirmary
in Atlanta, is spending her vaca
tion of two weeks with her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. T. M. Keener,
at Shortof f.
Mrs. W. H. D.eCamara, her
daughter, Mrs. F. M. Morrison,
and two children of West Palm
Beach, Fla,, arrived last week to
spend the season at . their summer
home in Shortof f.
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Bas.com of
New York City are at their home
on Satulah for the season.
Mrs. Margaret Rankin and daugh
ter, Margaret, of Atlanta are oc
cupying their recently completed
home on Satulah, which was built
by Jack M. Hall, contractor.
Mrs. R. D. Rogers continues to
convalesce at her home on Spring
street, following an appendix' oper
ation at the Angel hospital.
Mrs. F. F. Merrill, Mrs. G. E.
Baskerville, and W. P. Pierson
spent last Friday in Asheville.
Mrs. William R. Dear, and her
daughter, Frances, of Fort Ben
ning, Ga., are at their summer
home, D.earcote, at Shortoff, and
have a number of guests.
Mrs. Edith Dougall and her
daughter, Miss Valerie Dougall,
have returned from St. Augustine,
Fla., and have opened their sum
mer home, Faraway, for the sea
Miss Estelle Edwards has return
ed to the Woman's College of the
University of North Carolina at
Greensboro, after spending the
week-end with her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. F. A. Edwards. Miss
Edwards will attend summer school
at Greensboro for the next several
Mrs. W. W. Sullivan of Ander
son, S. C, has opened her summer
home on Fifth street for the sea
son and has as' her guest Mrs.
Masters, also of Anderson.
Mrs. Nash, Broyles, her grand
daughter. Miss Deas Hamilton, and
Jimmy Aiken of Atlanta, were
guests of Mr. and Mrs. C. Jf.
Anderson and other relatives over
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Rucker will
return to Hartwell, Ga., Sunday
after spending 10 days here with
their children, Mr. and Mrs. Jack
M. Hall and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph
Mr. and Mrs. John Russell of
Orlando, Fla., arrived Wednesday
to spend the season at thejr Mir
ror Lake cottaee. Mr. and Mrs.
Russell have made a number of
improvements on their Mirror Lake
Mrs. Henry G. Evans of Mont
gomery, Ala., opened her lovely
summer home, Tree Tops, last
Tuesday fpr the season.
AAA Offers Farmers
Of County $27,821
Farmers of Macon county can
earn $27,821.00 in agricultural con-
servation payments under the 1939
Triple-A farm program, it was an
nounced by E. Y. Floyd, AAA
executive .officer of State college.
Last year they earned $21,910.00
by complying with acreage allot
ments and carrying out soil build
Floyd said that farmers who ex
pect to qualify for payments, in
this year's program should sign an
individual farm plan before June
15, if this has not already been
done. To determine whether this
requirement lias been met, a pro
ducer should check his records, to
see if he has a copy of the farm
plan, Floyd stated county farm
agents and local AAA committee
men are prepared to assist every
farmer in understanding his, soil
depleting acreage allotments, in
working out a goal for soil build
ing practices, and in otherwise
earning his maximum payment.
In addition to the payments for
Specials for Cash
FRIDAY AND SATURDAY OF THIS WEEK
Obelisk ....24s 90c 48s....$1.75
CI OI IP Peacock....24s 70c 48s .. $1.35
I luKJKJMX Queen of tne West, 24s... 75c
Yukons Best, 24s 80c
Sunset, 24s 60c
O. Meal, 3 lb. Sizes... 18c Miller's Corn Flakes, 4 for... 25c
Watch This Ad Each Week and
Save the Difference .
TALLEY & BURNETTE
HIGHLANDS, N. C.
American-Made Twine At Its Best
i i ' mill ii iiiiwwiutMiuiiiiiMwminiaiiiiiiiyuiuiiwiMiuuiyiiiiiiLiiiiLijiiiuwiiiMimiiiiuwM
I Hi I i UenwtcZtf I fit i?tt J
FULL LENGTH, FULL STRENGTH
International Harvester has been closely linked
with harvesting methods and equipment ever
since that historic day in 1831 when Cyrus Hall
McCormick invented the reaper. It was logical
that this organization should pioneer in the .de
velopment of binder twine and be known to this
day as the leading twine manufacturer in Amer
ica. No loopholes have been overlooked in this
progress in the production of both binders and
twine of outstanding quality and value.
Come to our store for your twine and learn
why farmers all over the country praise and rec
ommend McCormick-Deering Twine. Every ball
is guaranteed for length, strength, and weight
positive assurance " you get full value for your
Macon County Supply Co.
LYMAN HIGDON AND HARVE BRYANT, Mgrs.
Hardware, Mill Supplies, Farm Implements
FRANKLIN N. C.
carrying out soil building prac
tices and complying with s.oil de
pleting acreage allotments, a cotton
adjustment payment is available in
counties where cotton is grown.
Floyd said 'that two soil buildr
ing practices being encouraged this
year are the application of triple
superphosphate and -and ground
limestone. Payments may foe earn
ed for applying phosphate in con
nection with the seeding of per
ennial or biennial legumes, peren
nial grasses, annual" ryegrass,
winter legumes, lespedeza, crotal
aria, or permanent pasture (except
in, connection with soil-depleting
crops). Limestone can be applied
to any crop except that applica
tions of less than 1,000 pounds per
acre on peanuts, flue-cured tobac
co, and commercial vegetables will
not be counted.
The Triple-A is making triple
superphosphate and ground agri
cultural limestone . available in all
counties as grants-of-aid ; that is,
the material is being furnished
now with the cost to be deducted
from soil building payments next
year. County farm agents are pre
pared to help all farmers obtain
the phosphate and lime as grants-of-aid.