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are gathering at Rente for safety.
Half a dozen destroyers are at the Guantanamo naval base, about 40 miles from Santiago, and ob servers here felt that ample aid was available if a serious situa tion developed. The administra tion policy, meanwhile remained one of sympathetic waiting to see whether the Grau San Martin gov ernment could maintain order and thus prevent necessity for United States action. Manuel Marques Sterling, am bassador-designate of the fallen De Cespedes regime, and secre tary of state-designate in the new government—was reported resting easily today after a severe heart attack which will delay his return to Cuba. Young People of W. C. T. U. Will Meet Thursday The Young People’s Branch of the W.C.T.U., will meet Thursday evening at 8 o’clock in the Hollo well Bible class room at the First Baptist church. The branch is composed of young people whj are trying to lift moral standards and inform themselves concerning existing conditions and promote Christian citizenship. The branch is supporting the 18th amendment and endorses the slogan. “Give us enforcement, not repeal.” It is sponsoring medal contests in five places in the coun ty and will make an early an nouncement as to the place and time of these contests. The members invite all people between the ages of 16 and 25 to join them in their meeting Thurs day night. COAL MINERSTn KEY STONE STATE OFF JOB (Continued from page one) and threatened disputes.” The ruling in effect supports the right of national or interna tional officers of a union to ne gotiate directly with employers. In August, seven employes of the Berkeley’ Mills were discharg ed under circumstances “leading them to believe their discharge was due to union activities,” the I statement said. All are members of the United Textile Workers Union. Attempts by this agency to intercede for the men were rebuffed by the mill owners who insisted on dealing only with a company employe. The national labor board inter vened when the mill was closed by a strike. The board yesterday rec ommended the strike he discon tinued and that employes return to work. In addition it proposed that employes be returned with out discrimination. There is no substitute for 1 newspaper advertising. BLANTON CLAN! SETS REUNION; In conjunction with the big I Cleveland county-wide celebra-1 tion to be held on Thursday, Sept. 14, at Shelby fair grounds, ■ all Blantons and Blanton connec tion are especially requested to join this all-day picnic and cele bration, for the special purpose of establishing a family tree and organizing an annual reunion of. the Blantons of North Carolina.; All members of the connection; are requested to bring their fam ily records, and basket lunch,] and join in with Cleveland coun ty in having a big celebration. South Blue Ridge Dry Meeting Set __ A precinct meeting of the de forces of South Blue Ridge will be held at the new M. 10. church at Upward, Tuesday, Sept- 19, at 8 o’clock p. m. according to an nouncement made by Chairman Hilliard Case of the precinct committee. Speakers for the meeting have been secured in Hendersonville and the public is invited to attend. Edneyville Sends Many to College A large number of former stu dents of the Kdneyville high school are returning to college this fall, and a larger number are entering college for the first time. Returning to college are Sam Freeman, University of North Carolina; Wm. Trammell. Weaver College, and Eva Freeman. Eas tern College fur Women, Oxford, Ohio. Students entering college are: Paul Barnwell, University of Illi nois; Brownlow Barnwell, W. C. T C. Cullowhee; Alph Williams, Wofford College; Earl Freeman, University of North Carolina; Lowell Ledbetter, Southern Junior College; Dan Pryor, W. C. T. C.; Marie Freeman, W. C. T. C.; Julia Whitesides. W. C. T. C.; Amelia Bradley, W. C. T. C., and Mar garet McLaughlin, W. C. T. C. PLEASANT HILL COUPLE WED SUNDAY Melvin Shipman and Miss Nel lie Summey of Pleasant Hill, were united in marriage Sunday, Sept. 10, ai the Little River Bap tist church by the Rev. W. P. Holtzclaw. The wedding came as a surprise and was held at the close of the preaching service. The young couple will make their home w’ith the mother of the bridegroom, Mrs. W. C. Shipman. Juniors Add 8 To Membership One of the most interesting meetings of the Junior Order wa? held last night at Woodman hall. on Main street, with 40 men pres ent, and an additional eight men who received initiation into the . order. The local lodge is growing in numbers every week. Much in terest is being shown on the part of the members. J. C. Coston, secretary, report ed this morning that a goal of 100 members has been set by the time of the district meeting which will he held at Black Mountain about October 15. Since the last district meeting in Hendersonville. April 16, when the local council had 48 members, the membership has grown to 84. PLANS STEEL CONFERENCE WASHINGTON. Sept. 13 (UP) President Roosevelt will call in steel magnates within a short time in an effort to work out a scale or prices for steel rails in line with his program for the rehab ilitation of railroads and heavy industry. ! Phone 505. Ret. Phone 302-J i Hotel and Home Appointments Dr. Bertha W. Branatctter Osteopathic Physician 1 Colonic Irrigation Ground Floor, 410 N. Main St, HENDERSONVILLE We’ll show you in black and white, just how much you can save by buying your coal supply at pres ent prices! ...And don’t forget that quality means as much as price! CITY ICE & STORAGE CO. PHONE 86 Chesterfield the cigarette that’s MILDER the cigarette that TASTES BETTER o .. »* ' I *' @ 1933, Liggitt * Mybm Tobacco Co, ^acuttj I I Vr#- C. R- McManaway Society Editor Ooe 9® Before 12 Noon tisT missionary ting held ' Roman’s Missionary so iei.- First Baptist church on Monday for an all ien of prayer for state The circles gave the piR£F programs, the ieaders CUV<;cd bv a large number >Vrs. Talks were made Vision subjects interspersed jrtver. ’’pavid Mashburn made an Lf”g' talk on his exper , among the Cherokee In ,r the reservation, and Mr. *p on nett also talked in an lve Way on mission work, ^•■p! solos were rendered the sessions by Mesdames e-Steno and Fred Sudduth. ^ N> ah Hollowell presided •he business session in the J,on. Circles reports were and the personal service »cre also good. A special -ag was taken for the work. Henry Stevens dismissed i prayer. # # . XE BENNETT SOCIETY ETS he Belie Bennett society met Monday afternoon with Mrs. A Justus at the home of Mrs. H Justus- Mrs. H. C. Ranson > in the chair and the usual ver started the meeting. A r*. business session was held, interesting report was heard r'i Tember. Miss Bessie Jor . wnoattended the zone meet t led a double life-»o he u!d double up on love! e tired his life all over again __it's a brand new lau gh in I ktvrei! W. C. FIELDS in “The Barber Shop” STRANGE AS IT SEEMS THURSDAY NOW SHOWING ON THE STAGE at 2:55 - 7:30 - 10:00 DON LANNING AND HIS Silver Slipper Revue” ON THE SCREEN # Mod bye Again” Don Lanning Bringing His Si Iver Slipper Revue to Carolina! <t> Don Lanning, popular star | wherever entertainment is dis pensed in the South, and his Sil ver Slipper Revue, which enter tained thousands of tourists in Miami last season will be at the Carolina theatre today at 2:55, 7:30 and 10:00 p. m. Besides Don himself, he prom I ises on all new show with a score of new faces and many all new feature acts which will be seen for the first time in the Carolina theatre stage. Don will be heard in an all new cycle of witticisms, wisecracks and song numbers and will present during the presentation Wells & Winthrop. who bill themselves as four feet with a single thought. They have been featured the past three seasons with the Fancon and Marco Revue. Another actor of much merit who is making his first appear ance here will be Art Stanley, a youngster who will go far in his chosen profession and who holds the unique distinction of making his first public stage appearance at the New York Roxey. Roberta and Anne Sherwood, two pretty misses termed stylists in modern entertainment, will be with the big revue, as will Madie Davis, another exceptionally clev e- youngster known as the Star of Tomorrow. The Norma Wasser Girls and with music by Dick Whetstone and his Silver Serenaders will round out a program for speed and talent seldom seen in one unit. ing at Fletcher last week. Three lessons were given from the mission book by Mesdames Irma Allen, M. L. Jackson and J. ■ N. Brunson. The dismissal prayer was used. During the social hour ! an iced drink and cookies were I served. * * * METHODIST CIRCLE V MEETS Circle V of the First M. E. church met on Monday evening at the home of Mrs. J. D. Wad dell with Miss Bessie Allen as joint hostess. Mrs. Paul Johnson presided in the absence of Mrs. Clarence Bishop. Mrs. Mabel Baughman conducted the devo tions on Power. Mrs. Lowe Cauble gave a de lightful reading appropriate to the subject. Miss Allen read an i interesting article. Cake and an iced drink were served to 15 i members including one new one. ... PEBionm : PARAGRAPH/ Mrs. T. A. Jackson, Leon Jack son, Mrs. C. W. Davis and Mr. and Mrs. M. B McDaniel and ' Ruth of Brevard, returned yes terday by motor from the exposi 1 tion in Chicago, 111 Miss Mary Lee left on Mon ! day to enter Winthrop college in Rock Hill. S. C.; Misses Louise Howe and Inez Lowndes left to day to resume their studies there. Miss’Maude Schaffer left yes terday for Atlanta, Ga., to re sume her teaching at Washing ton Seminary. Miss Mary Brooks returned i yesterday from a delightful trip i to the exposition in Chicago, 111., l and other points. Miss Rilda Mae Hill has re ;turned to W. C. of U. N C. in Greensboro; she went ahead of the other girls to attend a coun cil meeting of the B. S. U. I Bonner Brownlee left yester ! day to enter Erskine college in Due West, S. C.J Mr. and Mrs. 0. Y. Brownlee motored there | with him._ TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY LOST—White silk hat on Main I street. Return Times-News^ j HAVE YOUR CAR GREASED ' with MOBILGREASE The 150-Pound Tested Grease Our station is one of two in Hendersonville » offering this product for sale STANDARD PRODUCTS CENTRAL SERVICE STATION Fifth Avenue West — Phone 9131 I _ _ Donald McDowell has returned to the University of Kentucky in Lexington to resume his studies. Mrs. H. E. Torrance’s sister, Mi's G. E. Fullerton and son, Barron, also her friend, # Mrs. Della Barron, have been visiting her from Hillsboro, Ga. JAPANREADY TO INSIST ON BIG NAVY (Continued from rage one) the question of continued Japa nese possession of former Geiman islands in the South Pacific, given Japan at the close of the W oriel war by a League of Nations man date. . - Japan has every intention o. retaining them despite withdrawal from the league, he reiterated. “The islands are of great strat egic value in the defense of the i empire,” he said. “They are with i in cruising radius of Japan for bombing planes. If they fell into hostile hands they would be a direct menace to our safety. “That is why we call them our naval lifeline. We do not need them for aggressive purposes, but must retain them for our own se curity. Alarmists’ fears that Japan could utilize the mandate islands as a base for an attack on the American territory of Hawaii were held groundless. Osumi pointed out that Hawaii is 2,000 miles distant from the Caroline and Marshall Islands, the two groups in the mandated claim. In justifying Japan’s decision to demand a stronger navy, the minister recalled that C laude Swanson. American secretary of, state said that the American navy’ must be of sufficient strength to defend the United States and its island possessions Swanson, Osumi recalled, said the American navy must be the first in the world, within treaty limits. “If that is the case, it does not clash with the mission of the Jap anese navy, which must maintain peace in the Far East and defend | the empire’s position in the Ori ent,” Osumi continued. “The idea of Japan crossing the Pacific to attack our American neighbor is entirely alien to our navy’s mission, which is strictly defensive. “I am positive in the belief that unless Japan’s existence is menaced to such an extent that force is the only methods of de fense, the world will never find Japan involved in a war with other countries.” RECORDER HAS HEAVY DOCKET (Continued from page one) ficer, continued to Sept. 18. Dovie Sizemore. disorderly ( NOTICE NORTH CAROLINA. HENDERSON COUNTY. By virtue of the power of sale and authority vested in me as Ex ecutor of the last wills and testa ments of Lavinia M. Mortimer, Mary C. Brown, and Henrietta E. Brown, of the City of Charleston, State of South Carolina, author izing and empowering the under signed Executor to sell or _ other wise dispose of the hereinafter described property at public auc tion or otherwise, notice is here by given that I will, on the 20th day of September, 1933, offer to sell in front of the Courthouse ' door in Henderson County, North j Carolina, at 11 o’clock A. M., all ■ the undivided interest of the said 1 Lavinia M. Mortimer, Mary C., Brown, and Henrietta E. Brown in and to the property now occu pied by I. B. Brown and others on Fleming Street in the City of Hendersonville, County of Hen derson. State of North Carolina. I. B. BROWN, Executor. 9-13-Wed-ltp house continued to Sept. 25. A. ’G. Justice, assault, con tinued to Sept. 18. Herman Hawkins, Jr., violating the prohibition law; original sus pended judgment not complied with and defendant sentenced to serve 60 days. George Pryman, assault, capias isused and case continued. Willie Green, assault, state takes a nol pros. J. R. Barbour, citation for con tempt; case dismissed. William Case, carrying a con cealed weapon; 30 days. Elmer Rhodes, assault; 30 days. earlFsolutiopT for FINANCES IS SEEN (Continued from page one) currency would be inflated. During Woodin’s absence, treasury officials made substanti al progress toward reopening banks closed by the March holi day and organizing the machin ery for insurance of bank de posits. Comptroller of Currency J. F. I T. O’Connor predicted yesterday that less than a quarter billion dollars of deposits will be tied up in national banks that have failed to open when the treas ury completes its bank opening plan. MISERY AND HUNGER STALK INLAND CUBA (Continued from page 1.) they pleased. Most of them car ried side-arms, but on leaving left them in the hotel. The sol diers outside searched only ve hicles for rifles and machine guns, but did not molest the of ficers. How long this deadlock can last remained an anxious query in government quarters. It was feai’ed the officers might seek political support and inspire a counter-rebellion—but no move to break up their ses sions was made but the author ities, who so far apparently felt it best to let them talk it out. As long as they commit no overt act they will not be ar-J rested, it was indicated. The of- ( ficers themselves insisted they, had no intention of starting trou ble with the troops. They were too badly outnumbered, the armyj mustering upwards of 10.000 men. A sailor, described as a desert er, brought into the National ho tel by members of the ABC po litical organization, declared the i homes of Lieut. Ross Fernandez and Capt. Guillermo Martull had been looted and money and pro visions stolen. Officers arriving from the provinces reported starvation and misery in the interior. Observ ers pointed out, however, their reports might be exaggerated, in asmuch as they are prejudiced against the new regime. Col. Horacio Ferrer, one of the i leaders in the officers’ opposi tion, denounced the new govern ment, dec!ai*ing: “The government, which is its self a prisoner of the students, governs only with the city limits of Havana/ In the rest of the country, anarchy reigns.” DESTROYERl’ALBOTT SENT TO SANTIAGO WASHINGTON, Sept. 13 (UP) The destroyer Sturtevant. which has been anchored in Santiago harbor, was relieved Tuesday by the destroyer J. Fred Talbott, bu: aside from that the navy and state departments were without infor mation today on affairs there, where, according to Havana re Lports, Americans from Santiago