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F IMIERECT TO WOMEN
trSotietii By MRS. C. R. McMANAWAY Society Editor Phone 98 before 12 noon METHODIST MISSIONARY MEETING The regular meeting of the Wo man's Missionary society was held in the First M. E. church parlors with Miss Bessie Allen in th-^ chair. A song: was followed by a season of prayer and the 2.">rd Psalm was said* in unison. Reports from the officers were good. Mrs. Ida Sprccher save The Bulletin. Miss Allen appointed a leader for each day for the prayer serv ices to be held at -1 o'clock eacn afternoon in the church parlors during Holy Week. Circle \'o. .*> had the program, with Mrs. Payne in charge. Mrs. Bert Johnson gav.« the devotional on "Am I a Good Neighbor?" Mesdames Irma Al len and J. W. Payne sang beauti tifully. ''This Is My Task." with Mrs. W. E. Strider at the piano. Miss Allen gave a splendid talk on The Duties of a Deaconness. An interesting letter from Burr Baughman, son of Mrs. Mabel Baughman, who is in Singapore: as a missionary, was read. The meeting closed with prayer by Mrs. Payne. * * * BAPTIST CIRCLES MEET The Martha SuUinget- circle i met in the home of Miss Rosa Hemphill, with Mrs, Howard Ben nett presiding. After the opening song, Mrs. W. A. Bennett gave a helpful devotional on Road Maps, emphasizing the Bible as the Christians* be>t road map. Mrs. A. V. Reese followed this talk with prayer. During the business session several phases of circle) work were dicussed and planned, j Mrs. L. E. Rackley was asked to' serve as assistant personal set-! vice chairman. The chairman taught the mission study in an ef ficient manner. The circle accept ed the invitation to meet next month with Mrs. Rackley. The hostess, assisted bv >fiss Mc Queen. served a salad course and coffee to 13 members and one vis-' itor. 1 The Sarah Egerton circle was entertained by Mrs. M. M. Red den, with Mrs. E. R. Osborne as chairman. Mrs. Albert Beck gave the devotional on the topic, Songs HIGH BLOOD PRESSURE Quick Relief, or You Only l'.iy When If y«»<i suflVr Hi;rh Jllood pres sure. draxire-s. r?*■ ^:itjr in th>- cars, can't sleep at »• i«»ht.-i. fee! aeak and shaky. >>a l taste. nervous. If your hi art pound* and you fear u parslvtic stroke, to demon- . »trat«- 'he value of Or. ilayes" succes-ful | prescription we will send you postpaid. ■ rejtuUr .>1 treatment on n 1> so I>11 •• I > KKKE TRIA1.. While it is non-specific. m*ny e»^e> report remarkably «imck ••«• lief; oft^r. syrnptoma diniin.-h and «iuiet normal slcop n-turnf within 3 days. Con tains no Halts. physic*. opiates or ttope. Alivtlnn ly ha. »il"ss. Yo;. can continue with treatment >«u are 'akinif. If can not conflict. I'crf'-cih .<u'v with nin dipt. P\Y NOTHING IWMiXS CKKATI.Y IM PltOVKD. Thi m SMid SI. If im| yi.nr rej»ort cancels the charge. Write to !>r. Hayes A»»'n.. "•'}>•> (Yatr* Mkuh. Kan sas City. M'». Gavnor and Rogers Co-Starred The loading romancer anil the chief comic of the talking: screen are seen tog-ether in "State Fair." the all-star Fox production in which Lew Ay res. Sally Filers, Norman Foster, Louise Dresser. Frank Cra ven and Victor Jory are co-starred. '"State Fair" will be shown at \ the Carolina last times today. I ot' the Bible, which closed with prayer by Mrs. G. W. Justice. Mrs. G. J. Wile was appointed from this circle to serve on the committee in charge of the spring i cleaning of the church. Personal service work will be to help a needy family, anu give linens for the Baptist hospital in Winston Salem. The chairman reminded them of the Crucible campaign when the old gold and silver >s ] being collected to sell for church ! funds. Cake, topped with whipped J cream, and coffee were served to | nine members and two visitors. The meeting ot ine Nannie B->-l mar circle was held at the home i of Mrs. J. J. Headrick. In the ab-i sence of the leader, Mrs. R. K. Orr, the session was conducted by j Mrs. J. F. Brooks, who gave the devotional, closing with prayer, j Personal service work will be to visit the sick, ^jive linens, and i heip a family in need. After Mrs.' Brooks had given the mission I study lesson, an iced course andI Easter candies were served. FANNIF. HECK CIRCLE MEETS The Fannie Heck circfe «>f ♦ ho • First Baptist church met ye.ster-1 day afternoon at the home oi'i Mrs. Herman Potts, with Mrs. \V.' C. Powell, chairman, conducting! the devotional. The circle gave the 15th Psalm in unison and af ter favorite Bible verses, chain j prayers were offered. Good re- J port's were heard and the Crucib'e campaign stressed. Personal sei viee work will he to visit shut-ins and the sorrowing. A sweet course was? served dm -1 imr the social hour to t« memhers ' c?ul two visitors. Mcsdames Pow ell and W. K. Shipp will entertain; the May meeting. FRESH AND NEW LOOKING • Give you* rooms a color• f fill cheerful spring outlook —6y having your curtains, i drapes and rugs cleaned V by careful methods. Our prices <re moderate, and our service completely sat isfactory. Call and one of our men will give you a price on the work you need Jone. V n CLEANING, PRESSING AND DYEING Repairs and Alterations by First-Class Tailor All Work Done in Hendersonville Help Us Protect Home Labor! MILLER'S PEBJOnAL PflBfiCBBPH/ Luther and Lucy Gambill, of Seneca. S. C., were guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Ockerman over th.? week-end. Luther Gambill is a student at Clenison College. Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Shepherd and children, Nancy and Junior, ) of Monroe, X. C., spent the week I end with their parents, Mr. and (Mrs. V. C. V. Shepherd. , Mrs. J. S. Sargent. Jr., motored to Spartanburg. S. C., to visit her | uncle, Mr. O. K. Pace and Mrs. j Pace, and accompanied them to | Columbia to be the guests of Gov. : Ira Blackwood and Mrs. Black I wood at the executive mansion. : Mrs. J. A. Betts went with her to Spartanburg and visited Mr. and ! Mrs. James Clark during the time; ' they returned yesterday. Dr. Bertha Branstetter, Mrs. Nettie Whitesides and Misses Clara Heid, Winnie Ilogsett and Bobbie Ros tnade up a party mo i toring to Charleston. S. C., for I the week-end. They visited many | points of interest, including the I gardens. Mrs. K. C. Coates spent tho ! week-end with her sister. Miss ■ Alma Freeman, who accompanied I her back tn Mars Hill for a visit of a few days. ) Mr. and Mrs. Leon Trice an : pounce the birth of a daughter, Mary Jeanne, on March ">0th at ; their home, 770-A Haywood road. West Asheville. ■ Mr. and Mrs. Fred W. Street ! man. of Marion, were week-end : euests of the latter's father. Mr. i C. H. Weeks. I Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Pope have i gone to Chicago. III., to spend i awhile. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Holland, of Asheville. announce the birth of a daughter, Mvra Jacqueline, at the Mission hospital, on Saturday, ■ April 1. Mr. W. P. Jennings left this morning for his home in Rocky . Mount after a week-end visit to ] his sister. Mrs. M. K. Allen. Mrs. C. E. Dukes and son, I 'Charles Dukes, have moved from I th»> home of Mrs. J. B. Ward, to | Allen street. Miss Anne Weeks motored to i Asheville today and joined Mes dantrs Lewis Srhenck and Ralph Nelson and spent the day in Marion with Mrs. Fred Street man. Mr. and Mrs. Pierce Drake and children have rented the home of Miss Alma Freeman until school closes. FOURTH AVENUE SCHOOL IS NAMED FOR MISS EDWARDS (Continued from page one) sonville school graduated pupils from the 10th grade, but in 1909 the 11th grade was added. A few years later the length of the term was increased from eight to nine months, and in September, 192(3, the new junior-senior high school building was occupied. The city schools are still op erating under the charter rati fied in 1911. In this connection, it is interesting to note that sec tion three of that instrument ap pointed a board of trustees— eight in number, four being Democrats and four Republicans divided into four classes, in or der to establish a system of re tiring two members each year and providing that each school trustee—after the charter list— should be appointed by the city commission to hold office for four years. The members of the charter board were: A. F. P. King, K. G. Morris. J. Williams, U. G. Staton, S. J. Justice, T. W. Valentine, J. F. Brooks and C. E. Brooks. Members of the present board are R. P. Freeze, chairman, O. A. Meyer, secretary - treasurer. Bruce Drvsdale. Claude Pace, P. F. Patton. C. F. Stonocipher, J. D. Pullin and C. M. Ogle. WALES BACK HOME LONDON, April 4.—(UP).— The Prince of Wales, back from a brief tour of Scotland, arrived by rail Sunday and motored at onoe to Fort Belvedere. I There is no substitute for i newspaper advertising. Baptists Plan Sermons Dealing With Prohibition Announcement (hat a "tremen dous campaign" will be carried on in behalf of prohibition anion* the membership of the churches of the Carolina Baptist Associa tion was authorized yesterday at the ministers' conference. (Contributed) It is not politics now. The elec tions are all over. Everybody has been elected to offices and they are filled, and we are all pulling: | together for better times in the Old North State. The matter of bringing back intoxicating bever ages has been brought to the [ fore, and there are thousands an 1 ; thousands of our best people who j are not in favor of this thing. They believe the facts ought co be known. It is planned that a Bible ser mon for prohibition should be preached in every church in th?| association. The plan has not been • completed. It is just started, and on next Sunday the following pul pits will he occupied by the fol lowing ministers: Pleasant Grove—Rev. J. W. Kesterson. Pleasant Hill—Rev. T. C. Holtz elaw. i Refuge—Rev. X. B. Phillips. I Barnwell—Rev. J. P». Guice. Bat Cave—Rev. M. H. Drye. I Bear Wallow—Rev. W. G. Ilam j ilton. Fruitland—Rev. P. B. Martin. Etowah (evening)—Rev. D. B. I Martin. I Fletcher (afternoon)—Rev. N. B. Phillips. Horse Shoe—Rev. W. H. Davis. Holly Springs—Rev. C. B. Hol lingsworth. Mountain Home—Rev. N. A. I Melton. Mount Moriah—Rev. M. L. Kir stein. Tuxedo—Rev. M. L. Lewis. Mt. Zion—Rev. A. J. Neilsen. Beulah—Rev. J. L. Bragg. Broad River—Rev. Win. Hunt ley. Cellar Springs — Rev. Jesse i Osteon. Green River—Rev. Arnold ted 11 ey. Mud Creek — Rev. Carl E. Blythe. It is urged that all Christians and especially the members of : these various chinches hear these, our own brethren, at home. COUNTY COUPLE IS wed in greenville; — I Announcement of the marriage ! of Miss Muriel Hill, of U<*ar Wai-j low, and Mr. I'aul Barnett, of j Hendersonville, on April 1, was made today. The bride is the daughter of Sir. and Mrs. Henry Hill. For the past four years she has attended the Kdneyville school where her popularity has been attested by the large circle of friends whicn she formed. The bridegroom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Harnett, of Balfour. The couple were accompanied to Greenville. S. C.. by the niece of the bride. Miss lialeigh Hill, of Balfour, and the bridegroom's brother, Mr. Ott Barnett, also of Balfour. HORSE SHOE BOY TO BE ASSIGNED TO SHIP ASHBVII.I.K. April 4.—James Kgerton Holbert, seaman second class. United States navy, is home on Hi days leave and was a visi tor at the navy recruiting sta tion. Asheville, yesterday. Mr. Holbert has finished the period of recruit training at Norfolk and is now ready to be assigned to a ship at sea, as soon as lie returns to the training station for duty. Mr. Holbert was sent to Ra leigh for enlistment on Novem ber 20, last. He is the son of W. R. Holbert of Horse Shoe. When America was weak, her rights were respected much as China's are now. You can't teach a truck road manners if you drive a little car. JAM OFFICIAL SECRECY BILL BY IN THE HOUSE (Continued from pagn one) were passed more than a century ago. Becau.sc of these protests Chair man Sumners of the house judici ary committee announced he would seek changes to protect the press before the senate passes the hill. The state department said the hill was not intended as a muzzle or censorship of the press." Three main reasons* developed in the flood of whispers and sub sequent official explanations which the excited protests precipitated. 1. Privately, responsible house leaders said the bill was bein^ rushed at the request of the state department because of informa tion that Herbert O. Yardley, for merly a code expert in govern ment service and author of "The Black Chamber" was soon to pub lish another book based on ma terial purporting to come from of ficial secret government communi cations exchanged at the time and after the Washington arms con ference. These were supposed to contain material concerning Japan and possibly other powers which administration officials feared would have a disturbing effect on friendly foreign relations of the United Slates. One report was that the government had impound ed the manuscript. 2. The state department, in view of criticism in congress and elsewhere, issued a formal state ment declaring that the bill was intended in part to protect the government's diplomatic code. .'5. The department also cited the sale some years ago by a .gov ernment employee in the interior department of official documen's relating to oil leases on western lands. It said that other govern ment departments desired the bill to he broadened to prevent such disclosures in the future. The small band of opponents in the house declared its chief dan ger was that it might constitute a press censorship. When Represen tative Kvale. Farmer-Laborite, of Minnesota, made this point, mem bers of the judiciary committee replied that sufficient evidence had been presented to their com mittee b- administration official.; to convince them that immediate passage was essential. "The circumstances under which this bill was drawn up were so serious that my lips are sealed." Trench Silo Will I Be Demonstrated Thursday at 2:30 A result cU'iiion.stration of the trench >il(( will Ik- hyld at 1 lie Fanning Field; farm "ii Thurs day afternoon at o'clock. O. I!. .Jones, county agent announc ed Hiis morning. Mr. Farnham, dairy specialist of State college, will Ire present at this time and will talk to farmers on the advantages of this form of silo, and ensilage as ir is being fed. The treneh silo at this farm is the only one in the county at this time, Mr. Jones said. A letter is being sent t<> a number of farmers inviting them to attend the demonstration, and all others are invited to be pres ent. A party will leave the city hall at 2 o'clock Thursday and any desirous of attending may come to the city hall. The letter follows: "The trench silo is a cheap and efficient method of making ensilage. This form of silo ean he built for as few as four cows, and will furnish all winter long a plentiful supply of most excel lent feed. "We have only one of these trench silos in the county at this time. This is located on Fanning Fields farm at Fannimr's bridge in north Mills River. This is four miles southwest of Fletcher at Rep. Hooper, Ropn., Mich., said. Th" hill provides penalties of a maximum fine of $10,000 and 10 years imprisonment. It prohibi's publication by anyone of any mat ter obtained without authoriza tion of competent authority; any mat4, or obtained front any govern ment officer or employee which I was obtained while in process of transmission from one govern I ment officer to another or any I matter which was in process of I transmission between any foreign I government and its diplomatic I representatives in the United I States, for any purpose prejudi cial to the interests and safety < !' the United States. A final clause provides that commission of any prohibited ac • .-hall l»e prima facie evidence of a purpose prejudicial to the safety or interest of the United States, i I the bridge. | "We are holding there a re sult demonstration at 2:.'i0 o'clock on Thursday afternoon of this week. Mr. Farnham, our dairy specialist, will be there to talk to the farmers about this form of silo, and we will be shown the ensilage as it' is being fed, the method of constructing the silo, and its advantages for the dairy farmer of limited means. "I trust that you can be with us at the meeting, and that you may bring alonjr some of your farmer friends who may be in terested. Four Sentenced *n County Court Four d"fenWanfs were sentenced in eountv re corder's court vester dav by Jud"-p J. Foy Justice. The court docket was a s fol lows: •T. W. Carver, aiding prisoners to e<cape: hx months. Jsick MeFalls. assault with a deadiy weapon, I'" days. Defend ant appeal"*! to superior court. Margie Gosnell. assault with n deadly weapon; defendant order ed committed to Xorth Carolina Industrial Farm Colony. Paul Fletcher, larcenv; defend ant ordered committed to Fast Carolina 'Plaining School. COWLES RESIGNS VV A SMIX C, T() X. A pril -1. — (l*P:- Gardner Cowles, Des Moi res. la., newspaper publisher, has resinned as director of the Reconstruction Finance corpora tion. effective April K. it was an nounced yesterday. President Roosevelt accepted the resigna tion. Ston Getting Up Nights Physic the Bladder With Juniper Oil l>rivi- mil t h" in.purities and excen* :ici<ls *h-< irritation, lurtiinjr and frequent desire. .Juniper I is plensant !•> lake i:i th" form of 1IUKKTS. the i»h>> -dsn cuntniniiiK htichu Vines. He. Works nr. I lie Madder M'>til:.r :» er.sior >•:! .in th'' liowel*. Oet :i 'Z'tr l-iix ?'r.-in any «!nix slnri'. After four <1h> h if r«"!iev«-d of •'.;cttirir tip niuiit-." jj» li:u*k and your money. If vou :ir<- lathered ith Iciekache or lejr pain.-. u~i'tijtn Madd- r disorder* you arc hound to f.i-l l»>tter :ifter t hi* cleani'in:; and you icet your ri-pulnr xleep. The .11• r.? ii-- I'harroaey and WiUon line* i •». ■ HI'KKTS i< » best seller. Rowing knives ILLUSION: You sec knives flash from the magician's hand and plunge into the board, framing the girl so closely lhat she cannot move. EXPLANATION: Ilcre is one way the blind fold knife throw is done: The knife, thrower lets the knife go over his shoulder into the wings. The knife that you see quivering beside the girl is another knife. The jiirl standing against the board presses at the right place ?nd a knife is sprung from behind the board into position. Source: "Magic Stave Illusions and Scientific Diversions'' by Albert A• ilopkitu, Alunn & Co. kept FRESH IN THE WEI.PEP HUMIDOR pACK A O /'RICKS .. JUST COSTLIER TOBACCOS IN A MATCHLESS BLEND MIMB—— ——■— Copyright, 1923, tt. J. licjxulds Tubavcu Cwjtu/ It's fun to be fooled ...it's more fun to KNOW A clcver trick employed in cigarette advertising is the illusion that manu facturing processes account for mildness in a cigarette. EXPLANATION: All popular cigarcttcs are made in much the same way. Ciga rettes vary greatly in mildness because they vary greatly in the quality of tobaccos used. Mildness, as well as character and good taste, depends upon the quality of tobaccos used. It is a fact, well known by leaf tobacco experts, that Camels are made from finer, MORE EXPENSIVE to baccos than any other popu lar brand. This is the most important statement ever made in a cigarette advertisement. Weigh its words. Consider what it means. Smoke Camels critically and learn to appreciate what costlier tobaccos can mean to you in mildness, in throat-ease ... in added pleasure! Other cigarettes, we believe, will taste flat and insipid to you forever after.