Online Payment Options Available

You now have a safe, secure and easy online payment option. Make a payment at night, early in the morning or on weekends. To make a payment, go to our online payment portal, enter your account number (listed on the bill) and type in your credit or debit card number.  Payment is quick, convenient, and the bill is immediately paid!  

We also have automatic bank drafting available for those that prefer this method.  The customer will just need to come into Town Hall with a voided personal check and sign the form for permission to draft from their account. 

Community Information in Franklinville, NC

Asheboro Kubota dealership ribbon cutting

Asheboro Kubota, 125 Red Rock Road (U.S. 64), Franklinville, celebrated the opening of its dealership with a ribbon cutting on April 6. Attending were Asheboro Mayor David Smith, Asheboro City Council members, Asheboro/Randolph Chamber members, Randolph County Commissioners, Franklinville Mayor Perry Conner, Franklinville Commissioners Richard Goodwin, Mac Whatley and Priscilla Dunn, Asheboro Kubota General Manager Ben Millikan and Asheboro Kubota Owner Joey Millikan.

History of Franklinville, NC: Steam Power Machine

The Steam Power House

The Steam Power House was built in 1919 as one of the last actions of Hugh Parks as CEO of the Franklinsville Manufacturing Company.  Superintendent George Russell created a coal-fired steam turbine generating station that not only supplied electricity to both cotton mills, but to the entire village of Franklinville.  Coal was brought in on the railroad and fed into two huge boilers. This powered a Westinghouse steam turbine to generate electricity. The expense of the installation, completed in 1921, caused a reduction of stock dividends which let to the shareholder revolt in 1923 that sold the company to David and John Clark, founders of Randolph Mills, Inc.. By 1925 the local coal-fired power house was made obsolete by the availability of power transmitted to Franklinville through the Carolina Power and Light distribution system.  The costs of purchasing power was much cheaper than generating steam and electricity locally, and the power house was closed. The chimney was demolished in 1975.