The Franklin Press and … /
Nov. 2, 1939, edition 1 /
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THE FRANKLIN PRESS AND THE HIGHLANDS MACON IAN
THURSDAY, NOV. 2, I939
For U. S. Marine Corps
The I". S. Marine corps district
recruiting headquarters at Macon
with sub-,stations at Atlanta and
Augusta has been assigned a
quota of 82 kr the month of No
vember. Ambitious young' men in excel
lent physical condition, between
.18 and 31 years' of age, 64 to 74
inches in- height, single, of good
moral character, who have com
pleted at least one year in high
school, or its equivalent will be
A steady flow of promotion' is
afforded . in the Marine corps, due
to the recent re-distribution in
grades, for each additional .LOW
men recruited. , '
The Marine corps train- men a"s
clerks (stenographers, typi;it.s; fil
ing clerks, and general - 'office
work), aviation and automobile
mechanics, electricians, radio oper
ators and numerous ' other, voca
tions. ' 1
' Learn, earn and travel while
serving in the bet educated mili
tary service in the, world. .Marine,
serve at .posts and stations at
home and in many foreign land
and aboard ship. .
Visit or write the nearest Ma
rine corps recruiting . station for
full particulars and application
wank lor enlistment.
This Month On the Farm
For quick relief
from the misery
of colds, take 666
Liquid - Tahieu - Salve - Nose Ih-opa
FRANKS RADIO &
SALES AND SERVICE
Licensed Electric Contractors
Phone 1804 McCoy BIdg.
Bryant Furniture Co.
AT REASONABLE PRICES
Phone 106 Franklin. N. C.
Franklin Lodge, No. 452
In American Legion Hall
Every Thursday Night
Billy Bry son, Secretary
Bolivar Pfao. he sez. sez We-
"When wild geese point their great big V
Straight to the South then they are bound
For where I'd surely like to be."
Sez Bolivar Pv sez he.
Spaghetti With Charm
By BEULAH V. GIL.LASPIE
'.Director, Sealtest Laboratory Kitchen .
November ushers in Athe first
consistent cold weather of the year
and a multitude of new farm
ta-ks, so here are timely' sugges
tions from State college specialists:
With -the coming of cold weath
er, it is important that the young
dairy herd receive a little extra
care, advises John A.rey, State
cohege S wed known extension
dairyman. The herd should be pro-
idcd uit:i clean, comfortable quar
ters and a. liberal rowin ration
ijne ot tne important lactors to
emember. in developing a heifer is
tne necessity ot izrowinir a' lare
skeleton. To accomplish this, the
calf should receive all the good
quality legume hay' she will eat,
together with five to 15 Dounds
of silage daily. deDendiniz unon
her age. In" addition to the rough
age, enough grain should be fed
10 keep her in a thriitv trrowinc
condition. . .
WE SPECIALIZE IN
Steaks, Chops, Fried
Chicken and Fish
Let L's Help You With That
Hurried Meal or Picnic Lunch
Try Our" -Cold Drinks After .the 1
Ball Game or . Show
A. G. CAGLE, Owner : ,
FRANKLIN. N. C.
On Atlanta Highway
Washing - Polishing
ATLAS TIRES BATTERIES
Prestone Hat Water Heaters
Franklin, N. C.
November is usually a month of
prefit for the Doultrvman.' . savs
Key S. Dearstyne, head of the
Mate college poultry department.
Pullets, if hatched at a reasonably
early date, should be in full pro
duction, and old hens carried over
either for breeding purposes or
for egg production alone should be
coming out of the summer mnlt
and adding their quota to the
supply of market eggs. Professor
Dearstyne also says that November
is a month when culling pays) big
dividends. The laggards in a flock
may be detected by a lack of de
finite bleaching and these should
be marketed at once.
soils, says C. B. Williams, head
of the State college agronomy de-
partment. At this time of the year,
the ground is usually dry and
growers have plenty of time to ap
ply the Mime. Then through the
winter, alternate freezing, and
thawing cause, the land to take in
the lime readily.
Here are November swine sug
gestions from H. W. "Pop" Taylor
of State college : Pigs farrowed and
raised on land free of parasites will
grow faster, the gains will cost
less, and the meat produced will
be more wholesome ; build or re
pair shelters and individual, houses
before real cold weather benins :
one and a half to two bushel"; of
rye per acre sown in early No
vember will turnish winter grazin
feS '.... J:
25$ ,-f7 J
Courtrtttt Sealtest Laboratory Kitchen
a dish is so charming to
" see that yoa almost "hate to cut
it," then you have something! And,
thats the result, of this savory,
tempting Spaghetti Ring with
flavory Creamed Salmon. Satisfying,
too, and quite economical.
SPAGHETTI RING WITH
1 9-ounce package spaghetti
2 tablespoons butter
2 tablespoons flour
IK cups milk
1 to 1'4 teaspoons salt
Few grains pepper
Cook the spaghetti in boiling
salted water until tender. Drain.
Line a well-buttered ring mold with
strips of spaghetti coiled around the
bottom and sides. Melt the butter
in a double boiler, add the Sour and
mix -well. Add the milk gradually
and cook, stirring constantly until
thickened. Add gradually to the
slighMy beaten eggs. Add salt,
pepper and the remaining spaghetti.
Pour into the mold, place In a pan
of hot water and bake in a moderate
oven (350F.) lor 50 to 60 minute
or until set. D.nmold on serving dish
and fill the center with creamed
salmon. If desired, garnish with
parsley and baked tomatoes stuffed
with buttered corn. Make Creamed
Salmon as follows:
3 tablespoons butter
ZV2 tablespoons flour
2 cups milk ,
to 1 teaspoon salt
Few grains pepper .
1 1 -pound can salmon
Melt the butter In a double boiler,
add the flour and mix well. Add the
milk gradually and cook, , stirring
constantly until thickened. Add salt
and pepper and flaked salmon. Re
heat. Serves six.
The fall is an ideal time to a.p
plyjime for "sweetening" acid
Now is the tune to plant hardv
or spring-flowering bulbs such as
narcissi, tulips, and Dutch hya
cinths, says Glenn O. Randall, flor
iculturist at State college. Then,
too, sweet peas. Doocies. nansies. 1
and SnaD draeons mav be nlanteri
now for spring bloomine. The seed
.should be covered lightly with a
mixture of screened rotted manure
and garden loam soil. This is the
month also to prepare beds for
roses planted this fall.
Fugitive From Refrom
The arrest of Jack' Jacobs, alias
Artie Jacobs, Franklin youth who
escaped several weeks ago from a
Kentucky training school where he
was serving an 10-month sentence
for automobile theft, was announc
ed. Monday at the United States
marshal's office in Asheville.
Jacobs was' carried to Washing
ton by United States Marshal
Charles R. Price, and will be com
mitted to the National Training
school there to complete his sen
tence. Jacobs was. arrested in Franklin
last week, three weeks after he
fled from the Jefferson County
Children's home at Louisville, Ky;
Rv. J. A. Flanagan, Pastor
Franklin (Each Sunday) 77
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.
St Agnes Episcooal Church
The Re. Frank Bloxham, Rector
4:30 p. m. Special Girl Scout
' Baptist Chorea
Rev. C. F. Rogers, Pastor
9 :45 a. m. Bible school.
11 a. m. Morning worship.
6:30 p. m. B. T. U. and Broth
7:30 p, m. Evening worship.
Franklin Methodist Church
The Rev. Iron L. Roberts, p.stor
10 a. m. Sunday school
ll a. m. Worship services.
7:30 p. m. Vesper service.
; Rev. J. C Swalm, Pastor
First Sunday, 11 a. m. Union;
2:00 P. ra. Hickorv Knoll- 7-Vi
p. m. Asbury. ,
Second Sunday, 11:00 a. m. Mt.
Zion; 2 JO p .m., Maiden's; 7:30
p. m. Patton's.
Third Sunday, 11:00 a. m As
bury; 2:00 p. m, Mulberry; 3:00
p. nx Dryman's; 7:30 p. m. Un
ion, Fourth Sunday, 11 a. ra Pat
ton's; 2:30 p. m. Maiden's; 7:30
p. m. Mt Zion.
St John's Catbelic Parish
Schedule of Maeeest
2nd and 4th Sunday. 8 am.
Every 1st Sunday. 7 a. m
Every 3rd Sunday. 8 a. m
Every Sunday, 11 a. ra.
The new regionar laboratories set
UP by the U. S. deoartment nf
agriculture will have as their main
purpose the search for wider us
for farm crops, particularly the
Be sure that all farm machinery
is well housed for the winter, says
David S. Weaver, extension agri
cultural engineer;.' Leaving an im
plement out during the winter will
do more damage than years of use.
If you have leaky roofs on any
of your buildings, have them re
paired before the rainy, season
sets in. -
rUlEI Ult BUS
CONCtNTRATIO UPIR SUDS
MKtty CITY. N. J.
. .3 for 25c
.2 for 35c
. Palmolive ,3 for 20c
Snxall Super Suds
(Red Box) '...;
Large Supor . Suds
(Red Box) ..........
Small Super Suds (Blue
i 'and 1 Palmolive .... .
Large Super Suds '
; (Blue Box) ..... ... .... .2 for 43c
Octagon Soap (Giant) ... .6 for 25c
Octagon Soap (small).. 10 for 25c
Octagon Powder (Large). .6 for 25c
Octagon Powder (small) 10 for 25c
Octagon Toilet ......... 3 for 14c
Octagon Cleanser ...2 for 9c
Octagon Chips ........ ... .2 for 18c
-Octagon Granulated ......2 for 18c
Crystal White Soap ......3 for 14c
Peter Pan Toilet Soap.. 3 for 14c
Franklin, N. C, (Opposite Depot)
Tells How To Put
Finish On Turkeys
Two observances of Thanksgiv
ing Day this year should .strength
en the market for turkeys, the
traditional piece de resistance of
the holiday feast. However. C R
Parrish, extension poultry special
ist ot state college, says that
turkey raisers should follow
clamation of November 23 as
. "Finiih in youri turkevi rrxtif
with maturity," Parrish said, "and
maturity can be hurried -only by
feeding sufficient Quantities, nf tho
proper tood materials. ,It is gener
ally considered., even under favnr.
able conditions, that from 26 to
28 weeks are required for normal
full feathering of young turkeys.
'Ihis is necessary to avoid having
short pinfeathers when the birds
are picked and dressed."
If turkeys are being prepared
for the November 23 Thanksgiv
ing Day market, thev should hiv.
plenty of gram, now, this to be
aujjpicmeniea witn a good grow
ing mash, the specialist stated.
The mash mixture is needed to
cause normal feather growth as
well as other proper finish in fat
In tests at State college, it has
been found that from 3', to 4',
pounds of mash and grain are re
quired to produce one pound of
live turkey up to the 26th week.
Parrish recommends vellrmr mm
as a lattemng feed. Barley is also
considered a very eood , train
use, with oats . coming next in
oraer,. ana then wheat. A mixture
of grains always cives cmnA re
sults, provided corn or barley, or
both, make up a large part of it.
This mixture, of course ' should h
used with a good growing mash.
Should Place Orders
For Fruit Trees Now
Fruit trees will oav dividend on
any farm, and riffht now is thr
nursery catalogues and order ap
ple and peach seedlings, says' H. K.
Niswonger, extension horticulturist
of State college in a message di
rected to every farmer in North
Carolina.' It is advisable to order
one-year apple whips of the No.
1 grade nursery stock, and one
year peach trees, he stated.
Several varieties of ' fruit trees
are recommended by Niswonger for
North Carolina conditions. If ap
ples are desired for home ikp til
horticulturist lists Yellow Trans
parent, Melba, Yellow and Red
ueiicious, and Mayman as the best
varieties to plant.
The recommended peach varie
ties for home use are Greenshnrr
Arp Beauty, Heath Cling, Hiley,
ueiie ot Oeorgia, and LIberta.
If the fruit trees are to be i.lant-
ed for commercial production, the
Dest adapted apple varieties are
Yellow Delicious. Red iJi-lir-ir.ne
Red Stayman, and Winesap, to
wnicn may De added Rome Beauty
for the Blue Ridtre mountain area
and Limbertwig for the Brushy
mountains. Varieties of peach trees
for commercial Droduction idrlndn
the Hiley, Golden Jubilee, Belle
of Georgia, and Elberta.
riant the trees' as iron a tUv
arrive from the nursery, and do
not allow the roots to dry out,"
says Niswonger. "Delav nrnnin'tr
The extension specialist also ad
vised the fertilization of fruit trees
that bore heavy crops of apples
and peaches this year in establish
ed orchards. "Apply one-half of
the usual application of nitrate of
soda or other readily available
nitrogen fertilizer in the fall, and
keep the other half until a month
before the buds swell," he said.
New General Electric Range
ifies the Fine Art of
The farmer received about 40
Cents of the 'consumer's doll r
spent for 58 foods in the f.Vo
seven months of the year, accord
ing tO the U. S rUnartm.nt
THIS NEW GENERAL ELEC
TRIC RANGE IS MAKING
MORE POPULAR THAN
EVER. IT'S SIMPLE, FAST.
A BARGAIN, TOO
Ift uuy u tUyyung
The swing is to the electric range
and more than 2,000,000 women
now cook electrically for it
is sure, fast and economical, be
sides keeping your kitchen so
dean and cool. You can own this
beautiful new General Electric
Range today at a new low price
and on an easy payment plan.
36 Inches wide. 3 surface
units. Thrift Cooker,
iamp and Condiment
VamP -AAeA COt.
Set at t
The General Electric
your today lot only
A SMALL DOVN
The G-E Speedster
with Eledrikettle at no extra corf!
All-Steet Ooe-pIcc Body.
Poxcelaia Eoamel ioiid and out.
No-ataloVent andOvcn Moljtura Control
AdjuttabU Non-TIp Sliding Sbalvtt.
Porcelain One-ploa Unltop.
Accurate Ovta Tamparatur ControL
Thrift Cooker. Select-A-Heac Ctlrod
Generous Storage Spaoe. -
And Now Popularly Priced!
mimm m? mmtim m mm mm mmm wm
' - ..
Macon County Supply Company
CD AM VI tKT M n J '
best time of the er over
a alllVarfltl, IN.
The Franklin Press and the Highlands Maconian (Franklin, N.C.)
groups preceding, succeeding, and alternate titles together.
Nov. 2, 1939, edition 1
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