page has errors
The date, title, or page description is wrong
This page has harmful content
This page contains sensitive or offensive material
Click "Submit" to request a review of this page.
0 / 75
THE FRANKLIN PRESS AND THE HIGHLANDS MACON IAN
THURSDAY, MAY 7, 1942
SUNDAY, MAY 10
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Rev. C. F. Rogeri
9:45 a. in. Bible school.
11 a. m. Morning
p m.-rO, A.
T-i rr T T
p. m. Lveninv
Rev. J. L. Stoke II
10 a. in. Church school.
11 a. m Worship service-.
6:00 p. in Young Peoples
Rev. Hubert Wardflaw
10 a. m. Sunday school.
11 a. in. Services.
5 p. m. Christian Endeavor.
2nd and 4th Sundays:
10 a. m. Preaching.
11 a. m. Sunday school.
ST. AGNES EPISCOPAL
Rev. A. Rufus Morgan
5 p. m. Evening prayer
MACON METHODIST CIRCUIT
Rev. J. C. Swaim
11 a. m. Mt. Ziom
2 p. m. Maiden's.
7:30 p. m. Gillispie's.
Rev. Philip L. Green
11 a. m. Snow Hill.
7 p. m. Iotla.
ST. JOHN'S CATHOLIC PARISH
Rev. A. F. Rohrbacher
Every First Sunday:
8:00 a. m. Bryson fifty.
Every Second and Fourth Sunday:
8:00 a. m. Frankliro
Every Third Sunday:
8:00 a. m. Cherokee.
11:00 a. m, Waynesville.
Rev. C. W. M odder, Pastor
10 a. m. Sunday school.
11:15 a. m. Morning worship.
8:30 p. m. Evangelistic service.
Mt. Sinai Church, Burningtown.
10 a. m. Sunday school.
2nd Sunday, 3 p. m. and 8 p. m.
4th Sunday, 3 p. m.
A cow without roughage is like
a soldier without ammunition. John
Home drying is a satisfactory
method of preserving certain fruits
and vegetables. Rinby Scholz.
Having qualified as administrator
of Elsie Stiwinters, deceased, late
of Maco,n county, N. C, this is to
notify all person having claims
against the estate of said deceased
to exhibit them to the undersigned
on or before the 28th day of
April, 1943, or this notice will be
plead in bar of their recovery. All
persons indebted to said estate will
please make immediate settlement.
This 28th day of April, 1942.
. . Administrator.
A30 6tp J4
In The Superior Court
F. H. Potts. Trustee for Stock
holders of Highlands Bank
J. R. Sullivan
J. R. Sullivan, the defendan
above named, will take notice that
an action entitled as above has
been commenced in the Superior
Court of Macom County, in which
the plaintiff claims the sum o
$2094.92 with interest on the same
from February 15, 1933, based on
note executed by the defendan
and owned by the plaintiff.
Said defendant will also take no
tice that he is required to appear
at the office of the undersigned
Clerk Superior Court, of Macon
County on the 15th day of May
1942, and answer or demur to the
complaint or plaintiff will apply to
the Court for relief therein de
Said defendant will further take
notice at said action a warrant of
attachment against the property of
said defendant has been issued and
the following property attached:
All the right, title and interest
of J. R. Sullivan in and to eight
shares of Highlands Bank Stock
and in and to all assets of the
stockholders of the Highlands
Bank, said assets now being ui the
hands of F. H. Potts, trustee for
Stockholders of the Highlands
And the said warrant of attach
ment is returnable before the un
dersigned Clerk Superior Court at
his office in said county on the
15th day of May 1942
This 15th day of April, 1942
HARLEY R. CABE
Clerk Superior Court,
Farm Labor To Be Regis
tered And Classified
Immediate registration and classi
fication of all available unemployed
farm labor throughout North Caro
lina is planned by the USD A
State War Board and the U. S.
Employment Service, it is announ
ced by G. Tom Scott, War Board
The registration, to be handled
through the Employment Service
for North Carolina and the County
War Boards, with the coope'rtaion
of various Department of Agri
culture agencies, is designed to
help meet an increasingly severe
shortage of such labor in the plant
ing .cultivation, and harvesting of
food and feed crops.
Representatives of the Employ
ment Service will arrange to sche
dule meetings at once with the
County War Boards to make pre
parations for the registration.
Voluntary workers handling the
assembling of the records not omly
will classify labor now unemploy
ed, but will list labor presently
employed but which will be avail
able for other work at certain sea
sons when present peak periods
Women And Youths To Be Listed
In order to widen the pool of
available farm workers, the can'
vass is to include v jine,n, school
youths and college men, and Boy
Scouts are to be contacted through
their scout masters.
A special phase of the registra
tion is to deal with vagrants, Mr.
Scott pointed out. Local law en
forcement officers will be asked to
cooperate with the War Board by
prosecuting known vagrants under
the laws of North Carolina. Local
Selective Service Boards are to 'be
asked to cooperate by agreeing to
consider vagrants, who refuse to
accept employment, for the active
service of the U. S. Army.
A second phase of the registra
tion will be that of listing the
prospective labor needs of indivi
dual farmers, Working in cooper
ation with the Uses, the , local
Agricultural Adustment Adminis
tration offices with the clerks in
County Agent's offices, will keep
lists of available labor.
Still a third listing will be of
farmers who own machinery avai
able for custom work, in order to
spread such machinery and keep
it active during the shortage.
In order to facilitate the regis
tration, various USDA workers in
the counties will aid the Employ
ment Service in making the sur
veys. The Employment Service
will conduct the work in large
cities, but most of the work in
rural sections will be done by
such officers as County and Home
Demonstration Agents, Soil Con
servation Service representatives,
Farm Cecurity Administration sup
ervisors and Triple-A committee
men. The need for , registration of la
bor, for 1942 and with increas
ing importance for 1943, has been
emphasized by the fact that esti
mates are that war industries, when
they reach their peak development,
will require 14,000,000 more work
ers than they now employ. In ad
dition, Selective Service will make
increasing inroads upon laborers
of suitable age for active .service.
Mr. Scott said the registration
would get underway as soon as the
M ON MY WAY to that new
Purina Dealer's for some
good Omolene, the famous
horse and mule feed for every
feeding need. It helps keep
both fine horses and work ani
mals in good form all the time.
necessary forms can b prepared
in the counties in accordance with
instructions of the War Board in
cooperation with the Employment
This is the season of the year
when a small amount of negli
gence may prove costly to the farm
poultry raiser or the commercial
poultry man, says, T. T. Brown, Ex
tension poultry-man of N. C. State
. Improper management of the lay
ing flock or the young pullet
flock can easily reduce profits now
and during the next 12 months.
Since eggs arc already improving
in price, indifferent management
of laying flocks or chicks during
this Season will prove expensive.
If the flock is well cared for,
the poultrymani can expect a satis
factory margin of profit from his
eggs in a few more weeks. This
will necessitate careful culling, a
job that should be done each week.
Hens that go broody should be
banded with a spirolet .and placed
in a broody coop. Such a coop
should have a wire bottom, and
should be ' suspended at least two
to three feet above the floor to
permit free air circulation under
and around the hens.
If broody hens are confined to
such a coop at the first signs of
broodiness u,nd both mash and
grain kept before them, they will
not usually require more than five
to six days to come back into pro
duction. If allowed to remain on
a nest several days before con
finement, it may require weeks to
break the broody tendency.
Brown also advised poultrymen
to open laying houses at the back
and ends so as to give the flock
plenty of ventilation during the
summer season. If the birds are
not kept cool and comfortable, feed
consumption will drop and so will
egg production. In case the birds
.stop eating to a noticeable extent
a wet mash at .nooh will stimulate
greater feed consumption and hold
egg production more steady through
the hot weather.
The Michigan State Highway
Commission) made a survey to dis
cover just how fast America's auto
tires are wearing out and found
that the average tire was using
up its rubber at the rate of three
and a half per cent a month.
- - j Mm
The Home Front
The General Maximum Price Re
gulation which was ordered last
week by the OPA is the most
drastic, the most far-reaching step
ever taken to control the American
economy. ,It throws virtually .ill
prices and rents with specific ex
ceptions under a ceiling for the
duration. The High Cost1 of
Living no longer was a vague
threat. It had become a grim and
uncomfortable reality. Action had
to be immediate. The Regulation
touches the lives of almost every
manufacturer, wholesaler, retailer,
consumer landlord and tenant.
It is expected to mobilize our eco
nomic resources for victory just
as the Selective Act mobilized
our man-power. The Selective
Service Act brought forth relative
ly few evaders and the price or
der is counted on to receive simi
lar support. iBut there are teeth
in the law for those who try to
The rent-fixing order is equally
important to the war effort. It af
fects rent in 301 defense rental
areas housing 76,000,000 in addition
to 21 areas previously designated.
It "reaches into every state except
North Dakota and Idaho and ex
tends into Puerto Rico. It touches
enormous cities such as Metropo
litan New York and such small
communities as King George coun
ty, Va., with 5,431 souls.
"A progwm as vast as this,"
said Leon Henderson, "will need
the fullest public suport and we
know that we shall have the back
; ing of all landlords who have not
attempted to take advantage of
j aibnormal conditions."
In. the final analysis, as the Pre
sident pointed out in his last fire
! side chat, we should consider it
a "privilege" inot a "sacrifice''
to shoulder this small burden for
I ultimate victory. Business men will
j recognize the importance of these
I two weapons for the war on the
, Home Front. They know that
their soas and inephewg in the war
theatres must be furnished the
tools of destruction at the lowest
possible cost. They know the dan
I ger of runaway prices from the
memories of post-war America and
post-war Europe. They know that
civilian security and morale must
be kept intact. They know the fu
tility of winning tlie war across the
seas and losing it across the conn
ters. We must have total mo
bilization for total war.
Machinists; boilermakers, elec
tricians, coppersmiths', want a job
at Pearl Harbor Ehe United
States Civil Service Commission,
charged with the responsibility of
filling key positions, in the ever
expanding .navy yards, jvjwder
plants, and other establishments
directly under government opera
tion, has announced that Uncle
Sam needs the services of many
Journeymen workers, skilled in
trades vital to the war effort, for
duty at the Pearl Harbor Navy
Splendid opportunities also exist
for individuals who have. completed
v uidii.o,nai ieiense i raining Lours
es administered by the Federal
Every Saturday Night
Music by Rudolph Carter and His Band
From 9 to 12 O'CIock
Admission 50c Per Person (tax included)
WAKE UP AMERICA!
THE CIVILIAN POPULATION HAS NOT REALIZED THAT
WE ARE IN AN ALL-OUT WAR
Thousands of typists, stenographers, and secretaries are needed
for defense work. Urgent demands are being made on our school
to fill this demand. We are rushing our studen.ts through jusl
as rapidly as we can to meet this emergency. We are in need
of many more people to train for these defense jobs. Who is
willing to help his country in these perilous times?
Our prices and terms are most reasonable. If you want to
help your Country, get in touch with us. Government jobs pay
For full information write or phone the
ATHENS BUSINESS COLLEGE
. nav.l ft-ndJiess
tnciu-w- . -jBuner, " ,
ioter " i iu tight to kick ofl
U' ead od iathe recoil kP
P"TSH" 52 opeVatioS "
frd cTLy rfectrve at au op
CtfPm p-r , arrets and gu" .
? ZLV nks ng- -
Tim -r S. forces . . -Essornade
cr.un product tnited States .
.i iinUari States
fights better mm
v.,! this wo
Offices of Education, or by the Na
tional Youth Administration. Help
er positions are open to workers
who have had at least six months
f experience ire a trade for which
lligibles are needed. Wages are
78 cents per hour for helpers and
from $1.02 to $1.3f per hour for
journeymen. Transportation costs
are borne by the Government.
The. Commission urges all those
who feel that they possess the nec
essary qualifications and are de
sirous of appointment to make ap
plication immediately. Full de
tails concerning positions open,
conditions of employment, and sal
ary offered, may be secured from
the U. S. Employment Service rep
resentative or by writing directly to
the Manager, Fourth United States
Civil Service District, 930 F Street,
N. W. Washington, D. C,
North Carolina offers possibili
ties for growing some of the herb
supplies now cut of from foreign
countries by the war. L. G. Mc-
used to control
jjw turn hage
olU keeP red