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The times-news. (Hendersonville, N.C.) 1927-current, January 26, 1933, Image 3

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OF 1 NT ERECT TO WOMEN
Sccich]
IRS. c. R. McMANAWAY
Society Editor
M 93 between 9:30 a. m.
and 12 noon.
>T bride HONORED
iVlNGLY
M. Markowitz was hostess
evening at a lovely bridge
she jravo as a compliment
Nathan Fred, a recent
The three tables were ar
i for play 'n the living room,
were counted the first
ecomi hisrh were held by
rW< ! ii> Sherman and Ed
ry, - v.. low by Mrs. Fred
r ami :!ie consolation went
A. Lewis. The honor
wa> presented with a gift.
, jr-.itxts were then invited
he lirnin^r room where cov
r, a i at the table, graced
a handsome lace cloth, cen
u-:? a silver basket of love
j rosebuds. Red tapers in
candlesticks were an lit
re feature of the nppoint
. A salad course, cake and
. were served.
» ,-i;e-;s at this delightful
for Mrs. Fred included
i-n<?s Sherman. A. Kantro- I
Leu Nathan Patla, Fred
r. Sam Kalan, Dan Mioha
Brenner. Alex Cooley. Al
Patterson and Edward Pat-j
OR r,. A. ELECTS
CERS
t Junior G. A. No. 2 of the
Baptist church met vester
;• ■- n. at the home of their
r. Mrs. W. F. Bowman. Af
ie devotional the election of
>r« was held and resulted as
r- President. Betty Jenkins:
iresulent. Alice Stepp: secre
Keith: assistant secre
Po!!y Redmon; membership
littee, Sarah Stewart, Mary
e and June Saxmann; social
littee. Helen Corn. Emmy
W Frankie Harrell and
>ra Todd: personal service
ir.an. Frances Peebles; re
r Emmy Lou Wilkins: keep
:he standard of excellence,
e Henderson; pianists Betty
and Alice Stepp: group
rs, Carolyn Shipp and Claire
■rilt
rre "-as a short recognition
1 of the four new members
reef from the Sunbeams,
n Corn, Sarah Stewart. Leo
Todd and Allene Henderson.
* new members. Helen and
yn Finch an(j Helen Drake,
iwelcomd. After a short pro
a a social hour was enjoyed
Duneh and cake were served
ifteen members and two visi
* * *
IND TABLE MET
le Round Table department of
Woman's Club met yesterday
Mesdames John S. Forrest
George F. Wing, Jr., at the
f of the latter who presided
le absence of the chairman,
Albert Durham, detained at
t on account of illness, and in
ibsence of the vice-chairman.
J- P- Sevier. Expressions of
(t were heard on these ab
fs as well as that of Mrs. J.
,S. D. RECTAL DISEASES
>TER OSTEOPATHY
• 415-417 Stat* Trust Bldg.
PHONE 2
day«, Thursdays, Saturdays
1:30 to 5:00 P. M.
FRIDAY
floors of masked danger
* metropolitan garage! Ro
lce *t sixty miles an hour!
Bedy. excitement and pa
$ma»hing4
Mtlo*
{ dramatic
jj Romonct!
Today
'Second
Hand
Wife"
with
SALLY
eilers
Ralph
BELLAMY
IOMUNO
LOWE
W Y N N I
GIBSON
I O I >
WILSON
J A M ■ I
CLE ASON
BltKII
MOORE
ALLAN
DINE HART
COMEDY
SCREEN
SONG
NEWS
> ■
W. Bailey who was also still not 1
well enough to be present.
Mrs. Wing grave the final en
couraging report on the seal sales '
and milk depot. It was announc
ed that Dr. Sevi««r will have
charge of the program for the 2nd
Wednesday in February at Mrs. J.
N. Brunson's home. The program 1
on Budapest was splendidly given ;
by Mrs. Brunson and Miss Cecil i
Shepherd, both papers being in-J
'structive and interesting. The !
former's paper having for a sub- j
ject. "On the Banks of the Dan- j
ube" while latter's two topics were \
"The Mineral Springs of Buda*!
pest" and "The Political History |
of Hungary." Two visitors were
welcomed. Fruit cake and Rus
sian tea were served to 17 quests.
♦ ♦ *
NEIGHBORLY NEIGHBORS
MEET ON FRIDAY
Tomorrow being the fourth Fri-j
day in the month, the Neighborly
Neighbors will work exclusively,
on Red Cross sewing, designed to '
be used by the unfortunate of the
county. The members are asked
to brin<r their needles, thimbles, I
scissors and one spool of white
thread, about 60. The club is in-1
vited for this occasion to the |
home of Mrs. W. B. Reid, on Ashe-!
j ville road, Druid Hills. Two ma- i
chines will be at their disposal, j
j At last week's meeting, sixteen 1
' membex's of the club were present.
* * *
HONORED WITH STUDIO
BRIDGE
Miss Kate Dotson was hostess
last evening at a delightful infor
mal studio bridge of three tables
honoring Miss Mary Frances Tur
ner, of Fitzgerald. Ga., guest of
Miss Louise McLean. There was
a gift for the honoree, Miss Mary
Goodrich won the trophy for high
and that for young gentlemen.
went to Jimmy Blackman. Later
the hostess had sandwiches and
coffee served at the Dutch Lunch.
I * * *
PEI3J01AL !
PflBfiCQRPUT
Mesdames James W. Duff, W.
iC. Meekins, W. P. Andrews, and
IE. A. Smyth, III, and Dr. J. L.
Weddington returned last night
from a delightful stay at Daytona
Beach, Fla. They took trips to
I points of interest nearby.
Miss Mary Frances Turner, for
whom a number of attractive af
fairs were given while she was the
truest of Miss Louise McLean, left
this morning for a visit to points
in New Jersey.
Mrs. D. H. Wilson and little son
| Preston, of Commerce, Ga., are
(visiting her sister, Mrs. John D.
i Waddell.
Mr. and Mrs. Mack Jones and
family returned the first of the
week from a short stay in Char
leston, S. C.
Mesdames Nathan Patla and
| Louis Sherman visited the lat
ter's parents, Mr. and J. Gold, in
Rocky Mount while Mr. Patla at
tended a Legion convention in
Raleigh.
Mrs. F. A. Ewbank left this
morning for a little visit to Mrs.
I Carroll P. Rogers in Tryon.
Mrs. F. H. Roberson, of Dublin,
Ga., and daughter, Mrs. George
Roberson, of Greenville, S. C.,
were guests for a day of Mrs. J.
L. Weddington.
Mrs. Dora Case is visiting in
the Dana section her mother, Mrs.
Hoots, who is ill.
Mrs. Louise Caughman left to
dav for Woodruff. S. C., where
she will be the guest of Dr. and
Mrs. M. A. Connelly.
Costigan Bill Is
Reported Today
(Continued from page one)
They were: Republicans, Frazier,
N. D., Howell, Nebr., Nye, S. D.,
and Schall. Minn.; Democrats, Bu
low. S. D., Connally, Te^xas, Shep
pard Texas, and Thomas, Okla.,
and Farmer-Labor, Shipstead, of
Minnesota.
Long was not even present for
the vote. He was paired against
the measure.
J Without a record vote the sen
; ate accepted an amendment by
i Senator Steiwer, Repn., Ore., giv
ing the comptroller of currency
power to reopen a closed bank if
depositors representing 85 per
cent of its deposits agreed.
Twenty-four Democrats and 30
Republicans voted for the bill.
Immediately after the vote the
senate adjourned, its calendar
j cleared finally of the controversial
I measure.
j The senate today will take up
the first of the annual departmen
tal appropriation bills which have
been piled up behind the bank fili
buster, along with such important
measures on the Democratic pro
gram as beer, 18th amendment re
peal and farm relief.
Two Cabinet Men
May Be Named
(Continued from page one)
I impression that he might wait un
itil March 3 to announce his cabi
i net and other important appoint
i ments, it was understood the
[ names of one, or possibly two,
would be definitely known in the
| next ten days or two weeks.
Early Jeru«al«ra
Through the discovery of cunel
j form tablets at Tel-el-Amarna, In
Egypt, the htaory of Jerusalem can
now he traced to the Fifteenth een
| tnry, B. O.
Heroine of Kathleen Norris' Novel
The loveliness of Sally Eilers shines apain in the title characteriza
tion of "Second Hand Wife," her latest production for Fox, adapted
from the recent novel by the widely-read Kathleen Norris. "Second
Hand Wife" will be shown at the Rex theatre today.
CLUB HEARS
E. W. EWBANK
ON BUSINESS
Says Golden Rule is Basis
of Business Ethics;
Sees New Era
The program of the Kiwanis
club at the meeting: today was in
charge of the Business Standards
committee, R. H. Staton, chair
man, and the speaker was E. W.
Ewbank. Mr. Ewbank spoke on
the subject of present day eco
nomic conditions.
Mr. Ewbank said that the foun
dation of business ethics is the
Golden Rule. Referring to pres
ent day affairs, he said that what
, is most needed among the people
of this country is moral courage.
Physical courage—the spirit and
willingness to fight, in war or as
| individuals, is not rare, but moral
couracre is rare, the speaker as
serted. The country and the world
are facing a new social era, the
speaker said; and he confessed in
ability to predict what it is going
to develop. However, Mr. Ewbank
said he does not believe present
ills result from over-production;
and that to right economic condi
tions better distribution is neces
sary.
C. A. Seibert, manager of the
hosiery mill at East Flat Rock,
was received today as a new mem
ber of the Kiwanis club, the wel
coming speech being made by
Prof. F. W. Waters.
The recently organized Kiwanis
quartet was presented to the club
and rendered a vocal number. The
quartet is composed of A. F. Bar
ber, Spencer B. King. Roy C. Ben
! nett and P. F. Sudduth.
Dr. Joseph R. Sevier reported
on the recent meeting of Kiwanis
officials in Raleigh, attended by
Dr. Sevier, A. F. Barber and 0. Y.
Brownlee. He stated that O. Y.
Brownlee has been made a mem
ber of the Inter-club relations
committee of the Carolines dis
trict; and that the movement,
started by the Hendersonville
club, to have a summer camp for
boys in the mountains is taking
shape and the camp will probably
be established next summer.
A number of visitors were
guests of the club today, among
the number beinfc R. C. Acton, Al
exandria, Va.; R. L. and B. A.
Broome of Hendersonville; Dr.
W. S. Potter of Michigan; Fred
Edwards and A. R. Hanson of
Asheville; Prof. Brazealle of Hen
dersonville; Dr. G. F. Portella of
Cuba; Mayor A1 Edwards and Roy
C. Bennett of Hendersonville.
| ABANDON MANEUVERS
| PIEPING, Jan. 26. (UP)—Jap
anese military maneuvers in the
| central district cf Peiping were
Iiabandoned tonight after strong
| representations by Chinese and
I foreign authorities.
i PORTRAIT PRESENTED
I RALEIGH, Jan. 26 (UP)—Gov.
; Ehrinphaus today presided over
j ceremonies incident to the presen
tation to the state of a portrait of
Capt. Nathan O'Berry, late state
! treasurer and Goldsboro capitalist
| in the hall of the house.
bank closed
STATESVILLE, Jan. 20. (UP)
The First National bank of States
ville was closed by order o f the
board of directors today. Demand
deposits totalled $2.r)4,840.09; time
deposits $194,576.47.
PURINA
CHOWS
We are pleased to announce that we have
been appointed exclusive dealers for the
complete line of
IN THIS TERRITORY
We will carry at all times feeds of all kinds,
field and garden seeds and other farm
supplies.
Inspect our new store—Ample parking space
139 FOURTH AVENUE EAST
(FRED)
(WADE)
Truck Interests Declare Any
New Burden Would Be
Unbearable
Tile Tiimps-Nowr llureiui
Si- W!.lt,-r ltoffl
RALEIGH. Jan. 2G.—Passape
of anv kind of hill increasing1 or
put'ing a new burden on the truck
and bus operators of the state
would not reduce the state's col
lection of gasoline and license
plate taxes, but would impose an
unbearable hardship on the truck
farmers of Eastern Noi*h Caro
lina. the joint Senate ariH House
roads committee was informed
yesterday.
Jno. L. Wilkerson, of Charlotte,
president of the North Carolina
Truck Owners' association, told
the committee that passage of the
Moore bill regulating the truck
business and levying a tax of one
half mill per profs ton mile, would
strangle the industry, which even
now is bearing its just portion of
the state's tax.
AfAer the truck and bus inter
ests had made their case against
the Moore bill, up popped Rivers
D. Johnson, former member of
the legislature from Duplin, who
told the committee that he was
"representing the truck farmers
of Duplin county and Eas'err
North Carolina," and that he had
come to Raleigh at his own ex
! pense to oppose the bill in their
behalf.
The former legislator informed
the committee that the farmers of
| Duplin county alone sent 25,000
truck loads of strawberries and
j other truck p' oducts to eastern
| and western markets last year,
I and that the Moore bill would vir
tually cut off this source of reve
nue for the farmers.
Since the coming of good roads,
he said, the truck farmers of Eas
tern North Carolina have b^on
able to deliver their products
overnight to the eastern markets,
and should the present system of
sending their products to market
by truck be made impracfical, it
j would set the industry back to the
j place it was year? ago when it had
i to denend on the railroads.
Painting an ugly picture of the
Kreed of the railroads, the Duplin
man declared the truck industry
| had been the salvation of Eastern
1 North Carolina farmers growing
| vegetables and fruit for consump
j tion in out-of-state markets.
E. A. Milker, representing th"»
i 'newspapers of North Carolina,
I said the Moore bill would also
j work a hardship on the newspa
i pers, sincc a large part of news,
j papers' out-of-town circulation is
distributed by trucks. He filed an
i amendment with the committee
I designed to exempt the newspa
1 per trucks from the provisions of
) the bill.
Indications are that the hearing
i may last for several days.
| USE THE WANT ADS.
| Dr. Bertha W. Branstetter
OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN
Colonic Irrigation
410 Nortb Main St., Ground Flooi
I
Is Returned by Two to One
Strength as He and Cos- ,
grave Re-elected
DUBLIN. Jan. 2G.— (UP).— j
The Republican party of Pros:-;
dent De Valera led the Cosgravo
party two to one in returns from
general elec'ion for members of
the Dail today, showing De Valera
had 22 members; the Cosgrave
party 11; Independents 4; Labor
ites 1: and Center party 1.
President Eamon De Valera's
supporters jubilantly claimed vic
tory in the elections as the vote
count continued early today to
pile up strong leads in many dis
tricts of his party, the Fianna i
Fail.
Both De Valera and William T.
Cosgrave, his opponent for the
presidency, carried their home
constituencies, and both were eas
ily elected to the new Dail. Fi
anna Fail candidates won by large
majorities in many districts. Tbo
surprising jump in De Valera's
supporter's votes was a feature of
the voting.
De Valera's constituency in
County Clare gr.ve him 18,565
votes, compared to the 12,504
votes m the last election.
In Cork, Cosgrave's home, the
president's opponent got 14,863
votes to win a scat in the Dail.
Both victories had been regarded
as a foregone conclusion.
Both were running for the I)ai!
and also for the presidency, with
1)« Valera's chances brighter as
the hours went by and the returns
continued all through the night to
pile up.
The De Valera's candidate in
Cosgrave's district, Hugo Klinn,
also was elected, lie polled
6'JG votes.
BREVARD LAUNDRY
WILL RESUME WORK
BREVARD, Jan. 26. (Special) j
—Brevard Steam laundry will re- J
Mime operations Monday morning,!
after being closed for the past
three months, according to a state
ment made by J. S. Browmfield,
manager and owner.
Kight people will be given em
ployment in the local concern,
■which has operated continuously
for the past eighteen years with |
the exception of the past three !
years.
Changed in Meaning
••Myriad" Is of Greek origin nnrl
llterji 11\ means Ml.noo. as popul.-ir
I \y used if menus n grout but ln
| definite number.
!
Good Heart*
| You can depend upon it that
there are as good hearts to serve
men in palaces as in cottages.—
Owen.
Transylvania
Will Keep Law
And Order Day
BREVARD, Jan. 26. (Special)
— Law and Order day will be ob
served in all schools of the county
on Friday of this week, according
to announcement made by Profes
sor J. B. Jones, county superinten
dent.
Lewis P. Hamlin, state councilor
of the Junior Order United Amer
ican Mechanics and prominent
Prevarrf attorney, will speak at
Brevard hitfh school Friday
nv>rnin£ at 10 o'clock, on some
piase of law observance as per
tajns to school students.
F. F. A. AT BREVARD
PLANS PUBLIC MEET
RREVAHD, Jan. 2G. (Special)
---Future Farmers of America,
IVcvard chapter, will hold a pub
lic meeting in the Junior Order
liall Saturday evening, January 28
the program to begin at 7 :30.
Second year pupils of the Rre
vard higrh school agriculture class
will lie raised from "green hands
to the grade of future farmers."
Officers of the chapter who will
be in charge of the program are
Otis Shipman, president: David
Norton, vice-president; James
Mills, secretary; Davis Woodfin,
(treasurer; Hayes Merrill, reporter
land Professor Julian A. Glazener,
advisor.
Grandmother's
BREAD psr 2F" 15c
SPECIAL—Delicious
CHOCOLATE FUDGE CAKE 27c
I CANNED GOODS SALE I
IONA
TENDER
CORN
32™219c
IONA
SWEET
PEAS
3nc:,.z29c
IONA
CUT STRINGLESS
BEANS
3&.'19e
RED RIPE TOMATOES 5 Si 29c
ENCORE
MACARONI
SPAGHETTI
NOODLES
4 pte 19c
NECTAR
TEA
Vi-lb. 1 Cm
Pkg. ...... X tfV
■/2-ib. OQr
Pkg
SUNNYFIELD
PRINT
BUTTER
In Vflb.
Prints
m. 27c
N. B. C.
TASTY
VANILLA WAFERS ft. 23c
DAVIS
BAKING POWDER IT 19c
Can
23c
CHOICE DRIED FRUITS
PEACHES
3 25c
APRICOTS
2 fc. 25c
APPLES
it 10c
0. K- SOAP {£• 3 for 10c
SUGAR 25 lbs $1.13-10 lbs 45c
MILK Tall, 5c—Small, 2 for 5c
FLOUR
98 lbs $1.85-48 lbs 95c—24 lbs 49c
MEATS
C2=Y HAMS who,?„ 17V2C
CHUCK ROAST 12V2C
BREAKFAST BACON 17V2C
LAMB SHOULDERS * 18c
™ PORK CHOPS 12V2C
PRODUCE
BANANAS lb 5c
LETTUCE head 5c
ORANGES peck 39c
GREEN BEANS ^ 10c
LARGE CELERY ^ 10c
STRAWBERRIES and MUSHROOMS
The Great ATLANTIC & PACIFIC Tea Co.

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