The staff at Bella Casa, another local eatery, catered the dinner meal for the crew for about a week and a half, kitchen manager Daryll Short said.
Franco ate at the restaurant one night and enjoyed the food, he said.
Short said the crew helped business at the restaurant.
"In a town this small, any group that hangs around for a week spends some money," he said.
Caroline Smith and Michael Butrill, a husband-and-wife team who own Bootstraps Farm, also had small parts in the movie.
Smith played a role in a carnival scene that was filmed at the state fairgrounds in Fairlea. The scene included several locals who played jugglers, fire-eaters and other roles, she said.
In the scene, Smith's character walks through the carnival with her two young daughters, while the protagonist, played by actor Scott Haze, leers at them.
Haze's character has been playing, and winning, at the carnival games.
"As he's walking off they had fireworks," Smith said. "My one line was commenting about all the prizes he won. It was, 'Lord, look at all them bears he won.'"
Butrill played a farmer during an auction scene in the film, she said. Luna, the couple's 9-year-old daughter, played one of the children at the carnival.
Smith will be paid for her role. She hasn't seen it yet, but she was promised $260 for her one line.
She met Franco as well.
"I only got to meet him because I had the speaking part," Smith said. "[It was] after running the carnival scene. He was very funny and has a very good sense of humor about himself, and kept it light. He seemed like a down-to-earth guy. I wasn't expecting him to be otherwise."
Corey McQuade, a 35-year-old real estate appraiser and musician from Lewisburg, played a band member in one scene.
"I was contacted by local musicians who were already involved in it," McQuade said. "They were looking for a string band for one of the scenes and needed extra people to fill the band."
McQuade plays the dobro, an acoustic lap steel guitar. The musicians also recorded some tunes for the movie.
The band plays old-time fiddle music, he said.
"It was pretty interesting," McQuade said. "It was kind of like what you would expect it to be. You had to do it over and over again."
Reach Lori Kersey at lori.ker...@wvgazette.com or 304-348-1240.