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The times-news. (Hendersonville, N.C.) 1927-current, September 12, 1933, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063811/1933-09-12/ed-1/seq-3/

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-S uvidtj_
r Mr5- C. R. McManaway
Society Editor
98 Before 12 Noon
. 0f the most interesting and
f -fairs of the early fall sea
4 rhe celebration yesterday
' • from three until six
:* k yt the sixtieth anniversary
% wedding of Mr. and Mrs.
v- P Johnson, the ceremony
£ performed by the late Rev.
Zon Greer at the old home in
pre:u-h Broad section of Hen
an county.
V reception was given by
Bbers of the family at the
' of a son. Mr. Paul Johnson,
•he Pana road, next to the
-e of his parents, and was pve
by a dinner given at their
„e which was attended by about
j.v.five guests, including all of j
.'<0ns and daughters except
[<f .on< Mr. Jim Johnson, of
fjmore. Okla.; grandchildren
me creat-grandchildren.
\ wealth of garden flowers
lieu a charming note to the
_.e> i;> the dining room a motif
! iavender and white prevailed
the appointments. Forming a
isterpiece was a large crystal
B;i ageratum. baby’s breath
Bd butterfly bush, flanked on
[ti er side by crystal candlesticks
oldir.g tad white tapers with
in tuiie oows of lavender. A
>Vt;v three-tie red wedding cake
a. eautifully embossed and
j dishes held salted nuts
n<; . .r.:> in the chosen tones. An
fish point lace cloth was over
C dee was poured from an urn
ifcich was a wedding gift to the
::ie of sixty years ago and an
ther gift, a beautiful hand-woven
•read was used effectively in the
mg room. Mrs. T. B. Allen, a
iter, presided in the dining room
ud a niece, Mrs. Will Hyatt, of
iaynesville. and Mrs. A. F. Bar
er poured coffee during the aft
moon. with which cake was
»rvtfd. Refreshing punch was
>rvcd by Miss Grace Allen, and
lbs Leona Allen presided over
it? hand-painted guest book which
ilso furthered the motif.
Mr. and Mrs. Johnson were as
R?.ed in receiving informally by
Jb. and Mrs. Paul Johnson and
[daughter, Mrs. Jack Dickens, of
UheviU*. the “bride” being
[owned in black crepe with ]
[ouches of cream silk lace and
he wore a corsage of pink rose
About one hundred and fifty
uest' called, including the large
imily connections, and many j
velv gift* were received. One |
hich was noted was a piece of i
it silver engraved with the name
r the donor*, the Margaret Davis j
aye' chapter. United Daughters
’ the Confederacy, as well as
* Johnson’s initials and the wed
ng date and that of the ctle
* * *
A very beautiful wedding oc
K*ed on Saturday evening, Sep
Kaer 9th, at 9 o’clock, in the
•ce of Mr. and Mrs. D. S. Pace,
when Miss Eula Mae Coston be
came the bride of Mr. Daniel C.
Williams. The quiet ceremony
was performed in the presence of
a fewr relatives and close friends
by the bride’s pastor. Rev. Claude
II. Moser, who used the impres
sive ring service.
Just preceding the ceremony a
musical program was given by
Miss Sarah Miller and Mrs. D. S.
Pace. Two piano numbers, Sere
nata. by Moszkowskie, and Love’s
Greeting, by Elgar, were given by
Miss Miller, and a solo, “Because”
by D’Hardelot. was beautifully
rendered by Mrs. Pace. As the
strains of the wedding march
from Lohengrin were heard the
bridal party entered. While the
vows were being spoken, “I Love
You Truly,” by Carrie Jacobs
Bond, was softly played.
The bride, who was given in
marriage by her father, Mr. H. L.
Coston. was beautiful in a gown
of eggshell lace over green satin.
Her corsage was of Talisman roses
shower w’ith baby’s breath.
Mrs. D. S. Pace, matron of hon
or, wore a gown of orchid satin,
and carried a spray of Talisman
roses. The groom’s brother, Mr.
Joseph R. Williams, attended him
as best man.
The home was decorated with
baskets of gladioli and other
flowers in oastel shades. The din
ing room was lovely in the chosen
colors of pink and green.
Refreshments, consisting of a
lovely bridal cake, a gift from
Becker’s Bakery, where the groom
holds a position, and punch were
served by the hostess.
The bride is a sweet and at
tractive young lady and is a
cousin of Mr. J. C. Coston, regis
ter of deeds of this county. She
was a graduate of Edneyville high
school in 1929 and also a gradu
ate of Draughop’s Business Col
lege in Winston-Salem, N. C. The
bride has made her home for the
past two years with Mr. and Mrs.
D. S. Pace of Hendersonville.
The groom is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. J. M. Williams of Bear
Wallow. He took a course at
Franklin Springs Institute, Frank
lin Springs. Ga.
The young couple will make
their home in Hendersonville and
a host of friends will wish them
* * *
Circle No. I met at the home
of Mrs. George Flanagan with
twelve members and one visitor
present and Mrs. E. R. Dolbee
conducting the business session.
Mrs. C. F. Stonecipher gave the
program on missions and the
Bible study was also conducted
in an interesting manner by Mrs.
Mabel Pollitzer.
Mrs. C. S. Fullbright was host
ess to the meeting of Circle No.
II, and the chairman, Mrs. Rob
ert Kuhn, presided. Thirteen
members and three visitors were
present. After a short business
session Miss Grace Willis gave
a helpful devotional assisted by
M rs. John Hudgens and Mrs. V.
M. Parks. The program on home
missions was handled interesting
ly by the chairman with Mes
darr.es Parks, Cleveland, T. J.
Northrup and S. W. Futrell
reading articles. Mrs. O. Y.
Brownlee, secretary of church
literature who was a visitor, pre
sented the cause of the church
The meeting of Circle No. Ill
was held at the home of Mrs.
J. S. Brown with Mrs. E. R.
Wednesday Only
Bringing to Hendersonville one '
the most popular entertain
ers of the day—
i con m
Silver Slipper Revue”
Mack Wells - Eddie Winthrop
Four Feet with a Single Thought
Art Stanley (
Direct from New York’s Roxy
Roberta and Ann Sherwood
Stylists of Modern Entertainment
Madie Davie
Fhe’il Give You a Thrill a Second
Norma Wasser Girls
They're Dancing Darlings
Dick Whetstone
-And His Silver Serenaders
11 ‘HE SCREEN ' \7 J
Goodbye Warren William
A • 99 and
&^in Joan Blondell
Matinee 35c - Evening 40c - Children 10c
AST SHOWINGS “DII fDIYf * rf” A Picture You
TODAY 1 ILuIUlTlAuI} Should See
Sutherland presiding and four
teen members and three visitors
in attendance. After the busi
ness session Mrs. William McKay
conducted an inspiring Bible
study from the book of Psalms.
Mrs. C. H. Parsons gave a good
program on home missions, the
topic being Light Station Invest
Mrs. Sue R. Meteer and Miss'
Carrie Rainey were joint host
esses at the meeting of Circle'
No. IV, of which Mrs. W. B. ]
Reid is chairman, and which was
attended by twenty members, j
Mrs. J. E. Ockerman handled the
Bible study well. Mesdames Har-;
ley and Sloan gave a program
of interest and Mrs. Downey, of;
Florida, talked on the home mis-;
sion work in rural churches.
Circle No. V met at the church;
house with nine present. In the j
absence of the chairman, Mrs.!
John Peden, the secretary and,
treasurer, Mrs. Julian Beall, had'
charge of the business session.!
The topic for study was Loyalty
and Auxiliary Light Bearers, this
being in charge of Miss Emma
Sample, who told of how this
work was carried on through thej
four committees. Parts were giv-.
en by Mesdames Katherine Wise-j
man, Lena Ball, O. Y. Brown-1
lee and Miss Martha Willis. The
White Cross was lighted with
candles and a dedicatory service
was conducted, Mrs. P. E. Bras
well gave the prayer and there
was a challenge as well. Mrs.
Almonte E. Jones presented the
Bible study.
Mrs. Thomas H. Franks enter
tained the members of Circle No.
VI, fourteen of whom were pres
ent. tmluding Mrs. H. V. Sta
ton. who conducted the session.
Mrs. J. Adger Smyth, secretary
of Christian education and min
isterial relief, made a talk on
the work, and Mrs. J. T. Fain,
secretary of foreign missions,
gave out copies of a book study
of which will be taken up in Oc
tober and told of the White
Cross work. Mrs. Thomas Smyth
was welcomed as a new member.
Mrs. Franks gave the Bible study
and Mrs. W. W. Carpenter the!
program, both of which were i
well done.
* * *
I Mr. and Mrs. Milo Strong en
jtertained beautifully last evening
at a dance in honor of their1
guest, Mrs. Robert Ralston, of
Miami, Fla., given at the Coun
try club. Dainty refreshments
were served at a late hour. Pre
vious to the dance Mr. and Mrs.
Frederick Mohr had given a de
lightful party in honor of Mrs.
Guests at both these lovely af
fairs included the honor guest,
Mrs. Ralston, Mr. and Mrs. E. A.
Smyth, III, Dr. and Mrs. R. C.
Sample, Dr. and Mrs. J. L. Wed
dington, Dr. and Mrs. O. P.
Smith, Miss Bess Child, Mr. Ray
Hanson, of Asheville, Mr.
James P. Grey, Jr., Dr. and Mrs.
J. G. IJennett, Mr. and Mrs. E.
E. Lott, Mr. and Mrs. Yates W.
Little and the hosts, Mr. and
Mrs. Strong and Mr. and Mrs.
* * *
The Theatre Guild will meet
tomorrow, Wednesday, evening;
at eight o’clock with Jack Hew
itt at the home of his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Hewitt, in
Laurel Park.
* * *
A party leaving by motor for
the Century of Progress Exposi
tion in Chicago, 111., this morn
ing was made up of Rev. W. H.,
Ford, Misses Claris Russ, Dora
Tatum Sossamon, Nelle Jones
and Anne Weeks.
Young Frederick Waters was
removed from Patton Memorial,
hospital, where he had been con
fined for some days following his
injury, to the home of Mrs. A.
J. Rriggs on Sunday. Mr. and
Mrs. Fred M. Waters and their,
son expect to return to their
home, which has been rented, to
Mr. and Mrs. Moyltrie Hutchi
son, of Columbia, S. C., arrived
yesterday for a brief visit to the
former’s sister, Mrs. J. Adger
Smyth, and expect to return
home tomorrow.
Mr. and Mrs. N. W. Miller and
sons, Winlield and Hubert Mil
ler, spent Sunday in Amherst,1
Va. They were accompanied as
far as Salisbury by Mr. M. D.
Coburn who spent the time with
Messrs. Frank and Donald Bur
roughs, of Conway, S. C., are
guests of their sister, Mrs. J. L.
Cecil Coffey left this morning
to resume his studies at Wake
Forest college in Wake Forest.
M iss Ruth Waddill, daughter of
Col. George A. Waddill, who has
been visiting in New York and on
Cape Cod for the past two months
has returned to their apartments
in the Bellevue. Miss Daisy Wad
dill, who has also been on a visit
to the same points will return the
end of the week.
Carbon Monoxide
Kills Furnace Men
Two men were killed and several
others injured here today when
poisonous gas. from an undeter
mined source spread over a por
tion of the Sloss-Sheffield Steel
company’s downtown furnace.
The gas is believed to have
been carbon-monoxide.
GARY, Ind., Sept. 12.—tUP)
The bodies of Miss Majenta Ger
ard and her two men compan
ions were washed ashore nea»
Indiana Harbor Monday.
Miss Gerard and the men
Charles Otto and H. E. (Spud)
Manning, lost their lives wher
their autogiro plunged into the
lake last Wednesday. Until the
bodies were found their fate had
been a mystery.
Manning, who was said to be
the world’s champion distance
parachute jumper, and Miss Ger
ard, his friend, accompanied Ottei
to South Bend, Ind., from Chica
go to visit Vincent Benelix. When
they started back to Chicago, a
two-hour trip, they headed out
over the lake*, and disappeared.
Advertise it or you may
have to keep it.
Ban On Shelby *
Slot Machines
SHELBY, Sept. 12.—County
Recorder Joe M. Wright has is
sued an order that all slot ma
chines in this city and county be
removed by Sept. 13. The order
of the court is that all slot ma
chines that have not been removed
from operation by tomorrow shall
be confiscated.
Judge Wright holds that slot
machines cannot be legally oper
ated in Cleveland county and,
therefore, they will not be per
mitted to continue in use.
The city of Shelby and the
county of Cleveland licensed the
operation of slot machines, and ;t
is said that some of the operators
of the machines are going to call
on the authorities for a refund of
the license taxes paid.
RALEIGH, Sept. 12.—Harry L.
Drake, reputed wealthy Chicago
financier, and head of a chain of
small loan offices, yesterday plead
guilty to a charge of violating the
state's usury laws, and was fined
$3,000 and paid approximately
$1,000 in court costs.
Other cases pending against
! Drake and his father. D. D.
Drake, and Moody Battle, mar
ager of the Raleigh office, were
nol prossed.
The elder Drake resided in
Asheville in the summer of 1931.
i and Drake has a son at the Ashe
j ville School for Boys. Battle was
| formerly connected with the Cen
tral Bank and Trust company of
(Continued from page 1.)
the two balloonists had chopped
! down a telegraph pole, support
j ing a power line, knowing that
ia repair crew would be sent out
I to fix it.
1 Linesmen from the hydro
| electric power commission of On
1 tario, sent from Sudbury to trace
the fallen power wires, found
the lost Goodyear balloonists,
j half starved and sick. They had
made their way to a point about
I three miles south of the pole
•they had chopped down.
Copr.. 1933.
The American
Tobacco Co.
Always firm and fully packed
—always mild and smooth
One thing you can always
be sure of-the Lucky Strike
you buy today is identically
the same in quality, in mild
ness, as the Lucky Strike
you buy at any future time,
anywhere. The reason is
— every step in the making
of a Lucky Strike is a step
towards uniformity. There
are over 60 precision in
struments for this purpose.
That’s why every Lucky
Strike is so firm, so fully
packed — no loose ends . . .
always mild and smooth.
Always the finest tobaccos
Always the finest workmanship
Always Luckies please!
it’s toasted
(Continued from page one)
after Senator Wagner. Dem., N.
Y.t chairman of the National La- ;
bor board, had issued a nation
wide plea to employers and em
ployes to end industrial louds and
to co-operate with the president.
As Wagner made his appeal, it
was noted that his board was be
ing called upon to arbitrate and J
conciliate an increasing number i
of disputes. It intervened to set- j
lie the Pennsylvania coal strike; I
strikes in shirt factories in Potts
villo. Pa., and textile and other
controversies that have sprung up
from administration of codes un
der the Recovery Act.
Confusion surrounding tlie sud
den revamping of the nation's in-'
dustrial life had brought com-'
plaints from workers that employ-;
ers were violating terms of their j
code. From textile mills in 1 h *
South came reports that trained
workers were being classed as ap
pdentices, and paid apprentice
High authorities of the admin
istration have made no secret of
the fact that industrial relations
in many sections of the country
are becoming more strained each

Malcolm Howell, son of J. W.
Howell, left Sunday with rela
tives from Laurenburg, S. C.f
who have been visiting the fam
ily here. Following a short stay
there, Mr. Howell will proceed
to Raleigh, where he will enter
tate college. ______
We wish to express our appre
ciation to our friends who gave
service, sympathy and beautiful
floral offerings at the death of
our dear beloved Mother and
Grandmother, Mrs. Robert M.
Carolina Attractions This Week
Last Showings Todav
The supreme triumph of a ?reat l"v» "PILGRIMAGE,” with Henri
etta Crosman, Herman Foster, Marian N:xon ar.tl Heather Angel.
On the Stare Wednesday

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