The Franklin Press and … /
Aug. 7, 1947, edition 1 /
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MRS. H. G. STORY
MISS SARAII HALL ENGAGED
TO R. L. ORR? OK MICHIGAN
Mr, and Mrs Tudor N. Hall
have ...inounced the engagement
of their daughter. Miss Sarah
Hall, to Richard L. Orr, son of
Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred G. Orr, of
Miss Hall .s the granddaugh
ter of the late Tudor T. Hall, of
Charleston, S. C., and of the
late Mrs. Meta Norton Hall, of
Highlands. Her maternal grand
parents are Mrs. Isabel Hall
Gilbert, of Kansas City, Mo.,
and Highlands, and the late Dr.
E. R. Gilbert.
Mr. Orr i$ a veteran of World
War II, having served with the
K9 Corps in the invasion of
Africa and Italy. For a time
after his return from service he
was ranger with the Michigan
Our time, thoughts and ef
forts are devoted to Electrl- j
cal Work, and we endeavor to, |
do that one thing well.
State Conservation department
He is a student at the Miami
Art school, and at present is
spending a vacation ir High
The announcement of Miss
Hall's engagement was made
Thursday night at a party given
at the Hall home on Fifth
street, when guests included
members of the family and close
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Howard, of
Laurel, Miss., are spending a
two weeks vacation at Tricemont
terrace. Mr. and Mrs. Howard
are friends of Mrs. Sam Baty,
formerly of Laurel.
Mr. and Mrs R. A. Taylor, of
Wauchula, Fla., have purchased
the Meyers summer home in
Horse Cove and expect to take
possession this week, following
a several weeks' stay at High
Miss Sarah Ordway, of Birm
ingham, Ala., arrived the first of
August to spend the remainder
of the season with Miss Ro.se
Johnson in the Marett apart
C. N. Reilly, of Pensacola, Fla.,
arrived last week to spend the
month of August with his fam
ily at "Summer Hill", their cot
tage on the Walhalla road.
Mr. and Mrs. Murray O. Lest
W. H. C ARRINGTON
Civil Engineer & Land Surveyor
HIGHLANDS, N. C.
Cobb Bldg., Phone 110
Charleston, S. C.
33 Broad Street
Please Pay Your Town Taxes
And Save Advertising Cost
E. W. LONG,
City Tax Collector
No matter how dirty
the youngsters get
their clothes, mam
need not worry about
getting them cle^n!
' Send them to us for dry cleaning and laundry
Highlands Cleaners & Laundry
"Let Us Make Your White Work Whiter
Highlands, N. C.
Looking for a company luncheon menu that will "do you
proud" and still not "do you in" on a sweltering day? Serve
colorful cheese-tomato aapie on crisp preens . . . dainty sand
wiches . .. luscious cake with chocnlate-marshmallow sauce
...and iced coffee a la mn '?>. .''minds yummy, doesn't it?
Best of all, there's prti leal j i.j c jking involved, as you'll
see by the recipes bclov. .
Just what the doctor ordered to
make six folks say "Ah!". . . to
mato-cheese aspic made like this:
Soften 1 tbsp. plain gelatin in V4
cup cold water and dissolve in 2
cups hot tomato juice. Chill till
? lightly thick
1/ ened; add 1 tbsp.
'? minced onion, 1
v tbsp. minced
green pepper, 1
? *? shire sauce, H
tsp. salt and 1 cup grated MEL
O-BIT AMERICAN CHEESE?
that grand, tangy cheese you get
at the A&P. Pour into greased
quart ring mold. Chill till Arm.
SMOOTH SANDWICH SPSIAD
To dran up peanut butter for
party sandwiches, mix it with
marmalade, grated raw carrot or
chopped dried fruit. And to be sure
your spread is smooth and rich,
use AAP's ANN PAGE PEANUT
BUTTER. It's made of carefully
roasted, high-grads peanuts. i
To top off a perfect luncheon, thin
marshmallow sauce lightly with
milk and pour over slice* of oven
fresh JANE PARKER POUND
CAKE from the A4P. Melt un
sweetened chocolate and a little
butter over hot water. Cool slfght
ly and pour over marshmallow.
For iced coffee that's different,
brew your favorite blend of AAP
COFFEE (Eight O'Clock, Red
Circle, or Bokar) double strength;
pour hot over 16 quartered marsh
mallows; stir till dissolved. Whip 1
cup chilled evap- .
orated milk and
fold into mixture. A ,
Freeze in ice cube ?? KmI '2i
tray. When partly M 4
frozen, stir well ?? ,
freezing. Just bafora serving lead
AAP COFFEE, put a scoop of
this lea cream In aach glass, and
you 11 acoop up compliments I
TO BE VISITED
Tcur Set For Saturday
Will Include 5
In response to suggestions and
requests from Highlands visitors
and residents, a garden tour of
five beautiful Highlands estates
has been arranged for Satur
day of this week, from 2 to 6 '
p. m., under the chairmanship
of Mrs. Gaston Torrance.
Parties will start from the
porch of the Highlands inn, and
transportation will be available
for those who do not have their
own cars. Tickets may be pur
chased in advance at the High
lands museum, which will bene
fit from the proceeds, or at the
Highlands inn at the start of
A notable feature of High
lands has long been its fine pri
vate estates and gardens, the I
tour is planned in order that
the beauty of these gardens and
the views from them may be
shared by a wider public. The
gardens, whose owners have con
sented to open them for this oc
"The Hedges", on Satulah, the
garden of- Miss Minnie D. War
ren; "Chenonandah", also known
as "Sloan's Gardens", on Satul- i
ah, the home of Mr. and Mrs I
Sam Baty ; "The Hitching I
Post," just off the Walhalla I
road, the summer home of Mr. j
and Mrs. J. M. Morrow; "Home- [
woods", on the Walhalla road, i
overlooking Blue Valley and :
Rabun Bald, the home of Mr. ;
and Mrs. Stacey Russell; and
"Sheerwill", on Bearpen, the
residence of Miss Mary B
Hanckle and Mis Lilla Nourse.
The garden of Miss Warren is
well-known for its arrangement |
and wealth of unusual peren
nials. "Chenonandah", in formal
Italian style, has been a famous
Highlands estate for a genera
tion. At "The Hitching Post", ?
guests may inspect the interest
ing new house, of log construc
tion, of the Morrows. The gar
dens at "Homewoods", with ?
their sunny location looking off
toward Georgia and South Car
olina, are ablaze with colorful
flowers. At "Sheerwill" may be
seen a formal (treatment of a
rocky mountainside, facing
Highlands Falls and Whiteside [
mountain; the Italian-type j
house here may also be inspect- j
er and family arrived Friday I
and are occupying Miss Mary
Lou Phinizy's summer home on
Satulah mountain for the month
Mr. and Mrs. Moultrie J.
Clements, of Pensacola, Fla,
have opened their summer home
on Bearpen mountain for the
remainder of the season.
Enjoying a trip through the
Smokies and a picnic lunch
Sunday were Bill Lewis, Conley
Owens, Miss Allie Sue Price, and
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Brown, mem
bers of the June graduating
class at Highlands High school.
Mrs. J. A. Massey, of Jackson
ville, Fla., arrived Friday for a
several weeks' visit with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E.
Potts, at Falrview inn.
Mrs. H P. P. Thompson had
as guests last week Dr. and Mrs.
W. T. Thompson, of Richmond,
Va. Also visiting Mrs. Thomp
son were her children, Mr. and
Mrs. C. P. McNeely, of Moores
ville, and Mrs. D. B. McNamee,
| Mrs. A. D. McKinney and her
son and daughter, C. T. Mc
Kinney of Jacksonville, Fla., and
Mrs. J. D. Rives of Birming
ham, Ala., are spending the
month of August in one of the
Hodges cottages on the Frank
| Mr. and Mrs A. B. Potts had
as their recent guest H. M
Alley, of Asheville, former pas
tor of Highlands Baptist church.
ALL MOUNTAIN CRAFTS
EncoUrage Gardners As
Flower SHcw Nears
Recent plentiful rains have
cheered gardners who plan to
have entries fbr the fourth an- |
nual Highlands flower show Sat
urday, August 16, and give [
promise of a brilliant offering of I
The widespread interest in the
Highlands event is shown by
the number of inquiries receiv
ed by the chairman, Mrs. Elliot
Caziarc, from Asheville. Bryson
City, Brevard, and points in
Georgia and South Carolina.
Entries are expected to vary
from single specimens of un
usual or rare plants, to largt
floral displays from the more
extensive gardens of the High
lands area Several Highlands
residents, experienced in floral
design, have indicated to the
chairman that they intend to :
enter decorated tables in the |
Ribbons also will be awarded
to exhibit of annuals, mountain
foliage, and original creations.
Special prizes will be offered
To Give 111 ustrated
Dr. Arthur Stupka will give
an illustrated lecture at the
Highlands museum at 8 o'clock i
tomorrow (Friday* night on ;
"Our National Parks"
He is an authority on his sub
ject, having been associated with
the Great Smoky Mountains j
National Park for the past 15 ;
years. Mr. Stupka also has a
number of outstanding publica
tions to his credit.
Admission is free and the
public is invited to attend Dr
Stupka's kodachrome movie
Call To Baptist
Church In Atlanta
Dr. Them Carter, pastor of
the Highlands Baptist church
for the past three years, de
clined a call to a large church
In the suburbs of Atlanta.
Dr. Carter, who has had the
In Ritz Building
Sylva, N. C.
call under comlderatlon, an
nounced his decUlon to officials
of the Highlands church Mon
To Show Benefit
Following Its annual custom,
the Hudson Library association
will sponsor a movie. "Caesar
and Cleopatra" next Wednes
day, at the School theatre, for
the benefit of the library.
This technicolor picture was
produced in England at a cost
of six million dollars and is
based on George Bernard Shaw's
play, "Caesar and Cleopatra."
P. T. A. Benefit Food
Sale To Open At 10 A. M.
The food sale given tor the
benefit of the Highlands Par
ent-Teacher association will '
open at 10 o'clock tomorrow,
(Friday i morning in the old
brown store building on Main
street, and will continue until
4 In the afternoon. Pies, cakes,
cookies and home-made jams
and jellies will be on sale Mrs.
Harry Holt, sale chairm-in, will
be assisted by Mrs. O F. Sum
mer, Mrs. Carl Zoellner, Mrs.
Earl Crunkleton, Mrs. H. P. P.
Thompson and Mrs. Dewey Hop
Sav "I Saw it advertised in
Every Monday, Wednesday,
Friday and Saturday Night
Open 8:30 to 12:00 o'clock
SPECIALS THIS WEEK
Radio Batteries ? 1,000 hr. ? ? ? $6.50 ea.
Electric Irons ? Dominion ? ? ? $9.15 ea.
BATTERIES FOR ALL CARS
Western Auto Associate Store
WARNING . . .
Coal may be harder to get later and
prices higher later.
We wish also to take this opportunity
to remind our customers that Winter
weather conditions in Highlands make it
almost impossible to haul coal from the
railroad and deliver it to your home dur
ing many days of the Winter season here.
We would greatly appreciate our cus
tomers' placing their orders so that we
can fill them this fall.
Always remember we appreciate
Talley & Burnette
Highlands, N. C.
Solid Oak Porch Swings ? Regular $12.95 Now $10.95
Solid Oak Porch Swings ? Regular $11 .25 Now $9.95
Ribbon Steel Porch or Lawn Chairs ? Reduced to $5.95
Dura Steel Porch or Lawn Chairs ? Reduced to $4.95
Folding Camp Chairs ? Regular $3.30 Now $1.95
Hammocks ? Regular $8.95 Now $6.95
Utility Cabinets ? Regular $22.50 Now $15.50
Romeagle Coal & Wood Ranges .. $79.50 to $149.50
Allen Coal & Wood Ranges $69.50 to $149.50
Porcelain Top White Enamel Kitchen Cabinets $59.50
Stainless Porcelain Top Kitchen Tables $11.95 & $12.95
Wood Frame Fibre Board Wardrobes $8.95
5 Pc. Solid Oak Dinette Suites $49.50
2 Pc. Living Room Suites in Durable Tapestry $79.50
3 Pc. Living Room Suites in Tapestry and Velour $133.50 Up
3 Pc. Walnut Finish Bed Room Suites (double) $79.50
4 Pc. Mahogany Venesr Bed Room Suites $139.75 & $169.75
5 Pc. Solid Maple Bed Room Suites (double) $179.95
Sofa Beds $59.50 - $79.50 and $83.95
Emers<cn Radios and Radio Phonographs $19.95 to $93.50
7-Way NiteJLites $14.95
Simmons Metal Beds $10.75 - $12.75 and $14.95
Simmons Deep Sleep Innerspring & Box Springs (unit) $85.00
Red Cross Supreme Innerspring & Box Springs (unit) .... $89.00
Pure Layer Felt Matt.res?es $24.50
Felt Plated Mattresses $18.50
Crushed Chicken Feather Pillows, standard size $2.25
Fibre Bottom Oak Straight Chairs $2.75
? ? ?
HOLT FURNITURE CO.
Highlands, N. C.
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