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Mr». C. R. McManawaj
Society Editor j^oe 98 Before 12 Nooe rH0D!ST MISSIONARY ;-l£TV MEETS \V ..n's Missionary So f the First M. E. church tin the F arlors there yesterday L-oon with almost a full at ;,rce a"d Mrs. Thomas Shep Tvice-president, in the chair j ^ splice of Miss Bessie Al fVio has been attending the krence in Charlotte. Mrs. J. pjvne acted as secretary. W the opening song prayer B by Mrs. T. H. Par ... ~avo thanks that their "j,r. the Rev. C. H. Moser. returned to them for a: :«ar and that another ^ popular pastor. Rev. W. B. ^ had been made their pre g elder. The other members *: their expressions of grati a .np officers were lent. Mrs. Payne; Mrs. S. M. Garren; ,-retary. Mrs. L. P. r< corresponding secretary, l . Bishop; treasurer, . \\ Brooks. The follow j./. ■•-.".dents were elected: service* Mrs. H. I. k— K-al work. Mrs. Geor j"; of supplies, Mrs. ; ?- children's work. - v R. Johnson and W. 'it:.:?;-: mission study. Miss \ publicity, Mrs. Thos. t . uld Outlook. Mrs. 13. v:. ; .i Srrecher made a short u - Payne College; Mrs. .'t- . Ke on The Under ■ ; ' .d, and Mrs. Hodge-; j. - ; ".oral subjects, also of itv?: o women. The Dox tr used in closing, r * * * ogham of music SaRMING *,:: ram of music given at is:;1- School on Saturday nzz; ; J- a real treat and en ft»; : a arge and appreciative c; - <. George B. Cog fc< - prano, who has :w > in -chool there, and two B:-' r' • - Miss Agnes Kooles. fci-i raao and violinist, ^ splendid accompanist. H- Bar, all of Ashe Hl- p )usly lent their talents B ife •-at the students and H: might have this Vflrpgram was well varied K listed of classical and - numbers and was a :.-jj one in every respect. PEBJOflAL PABfiGBPPUr Dr. and Mrs. Joseph R. Sevier j left this morning for a short visit: in Bristol, Tenn., to the former's I mother, Mrs. C. L. Sevier. Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Garren re turned last night after a visit to their son, Howard Garren, at Duke University in Durham, and also to relatives in Winston-Sa lem. They attended the confer ence in Charlotte, too, and were accompanied home by Mrs. V. C. V. Shepherd, who had been the guest of her daughter, Mrs. F. M. Sharnonhouse. Miss Anne Allen has returned home after spending several weeks with her sister, Mrs. Joseph M. SUnpson. at her home in Kenil worth, Asheville. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Carlough, of Charlotte, were dinner guests yesterday at Fassifern, where they entered their daughter, Miss Dorothy Carlough. as a student. Miss Edna Sronce had as her week-end guest. Miss, Louise Esk ridge, of Asheville. Friends of Arthur Bennett, who has been quite ill with pneu monia. are glad to know that he is improving now. Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Norman and family, of Flat Rock, have taken a house at 112 Washington street. Mrs. L. P. Sims is indisposed at her home, her friends will regret to learn. Cameron Shipp Joins Staff Of Cleveland Star Announcement is made by The Cleveland Star of Shelby that Cameron Shipp succeeds Renn Drum as news editor of that pa per. Mr. Shipp is known in Hender sonville. where he began his news paper career as printer's devil in the office of the Western North Carolina Times, one of the rrede cessors of The Times-News. He was 13 years of ajre at that time, and since that time has had ex tensive experience as a newspaper worker in many sections of the country, including New Yoik City. Sir. Shipp is a nephew of the late Miss Kate Shipp. founder of Fassifern School. He is a native of Lincolnton. USE THE WANT ADS. MEXICANS JAIL ACTOR TRACY Consul Gets Him Out Once But He Faces Sentence and Fine Also MEXICO CITY, Nov. 21. (UP) Lee Tracy, film star, was lodged in jail here today on charges of violating the public morals and in sulting the government of Mexico. Tracy, who has been active here in the filming of the picture "Viva Villa," was accused speci fically of appearing scantily clothed on a balcony of his hotal yesterday and shouting during the parade in celebration of the 23rd anniversary of the Mexican revo lution. Police said Tracy had been drinking and appeared on the bal cony while a section of the Cha pultepec military cadets were passing. They charged that he was clad only in a blanket, which ! slipped off while he was shouting | "insults." He was arrested first yesterday morning and held for two hours at the police station, but was re leased when the United States consulate interested itself in his behalf. Later last evening he was rearrested on the strength of what police said were protests by prom inent citizens, who believed he should not go unpunished. Efforts to obtain his immediate release were fruitless and police said a hearing would be held to day, with a probable penalty of from three days to three months in jail and a fine of not less than 50 pesos. Tracy has been here acting the part of a reporter in the film "Viva Villa." starring Wallace Beery in the title role. Mexican newspapers and individuals have been attacking the film vigorously, claiming it is derogatory to Mex ican history. In an article prominently dis played on the front page, Grafico bitterly attacked the picture and I Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, the pro ducers. accusing them of "disgrac ing" Mexico and its revolutionary history. The newspaper further lamented the death of a Mexican, accidentally killed during the film ing of a scene representing the capture of Pancho Villa at Tor reon. It charged that government in spectors assigned to watch the filming were in the pay of the producing company, and allowed scenes derogatory to Mexico to be made. Grafico's article follows previ ous bitter attacks by Mexican pub The Fashion Shop's Pre THANKSGIVING SALC OF READY-TO-WEAR BEGINS WEDNESDAY. NOV. tt fae to the mild fall weather and in order to make room for holiday goods, which are arriving daily, we ore ottering oar entire stock of High-Grade Mer chandise at Greatly Reduced Prices. One Lot of Cotton Crepe Dresses Values up to $2.95 Pta-Thanksgiving Sale Price $199 One Lot of Ladies' Silk and Wool Besses and Suits In Broken Sizes Values up to $8.95 Pre-Thanksgiving Sale Price $099 One Lot of Ladies' Sport and Dress Coats Specially Priced for This ^re-Thanksgiving Sale $Q99 One Lot of Ladies' Silk and Wool Dresses Including some Nelly Dons Specially Priced for This Pre-Thanksgiving Sale $499 One Lot of Ladies' Silk Dresses Values up to $12.95 Pre-Thanksgiving Sale Price '99 • One Lot of Ladies' Wool Skirts Values up to $2.95 Pre-Thanksgiving Sale Price 99 1 N0 CHARGES NO APPROVALS FABRIC GLOVES One lot of $1 val ues in broken sizes and colors. Sale price __ 49c SALES TAX ADDED The Fashion Shop Room Formerly Occupied by Hawkins Jewelry Store lications against the picture, which has been finished here after six weeks of work at a cost of about $1,000,000. Howard Hawks di rected it and other prominent film personalities concerned included Lee Tracy, Irving Pichel, Mona Harris and Kathryn De Mille. The story was written by Ben Hecht. 230 MEN TO GET JOBS BY DECEMBER 1ST (Continued from page one) ministration WILDER LOOKS FOR EARLY ACTION Approval of one or more new work projects for Henderson county is expected to be received from Raleigh as early as Wednes day, F. S. Wilder, county relief director under the new civil works administration of the state and federal government, said to day. Mr. Wilder said he anticipated that about 2o0 men will be given employment on new projects be fore December 1, and that an equal number will be put to work j for several weeks some time be- j fore the first of the year. Most | of the work proposals sent to Ka- j leigh for approval consist of road improvements in the county, al though it is planned also to im prove school and park property in Hendersonville, to continue con struction of the second nine .lolisi of the golf course of the Hender sonville Golf & Country club and to improve other public and semi public property. Suggestion was made today that the boards of county and city ; commissioners, the local relief j board and the county re-employ-1 ment board get together in a i meeting to decide on future rec-1 ommendations of work projects, and Mr. Wilder said he would be glad to attend such a meeting and forward the recommendations to Raleigh for approval. All the labor on work projects will be recruited from the re-em ployment bureau's office in the city hall where persons without employment have been registering for several weeks. Unskilled la bor will receive 45 cents an hour and skilled labor $1.10 an hou'' for a 30-hour week. EX-PREMIER REIJ1R0 ESCAPES STABBING * TOKIO, Nov. 21. (UP).—For mer Premier Reijiro Wakatsuki narrowly escaped death today when an assassin sought to kill j him with a dagger at the railway station. Wakatsuki's assailant was be lieved to be a fanatical opponent of the London naval treaty limit ing Japan's naval building pro- j gram by agreement with the Uni- [ ted States and Great Britain. The ; statesman headed Japan's delega tion to the conference in 1920. Advertise it or you may have to keep it. Recognition May Bring Aderholt Slayers To Trial Possibility of Extradition From Russia Studied at Charlotte CHARLOTTE, Nov. 21. (UP). Investigation into the possibility that re-establishment of diplo matic relations with Soviet Rus sia may lead to the extradition of six defendants in the 0. F. Aderholt murder ease at Gastonia is being made by Solicitor John G. Carpenter. The six. convicted of slaying Police Chief Aderholt during the textile strikes at Gastonia in 11>21), jumped their appeal bonds and fled to Russia, where So licitor Carpenter thinks they may still be. The seventh convicted defend ant, K. Y. Hendricks, was appre hended about a year apro in New York, where he had returned from Russia. His $2000 appeal bond had already been declared forfeited, and he was sent to Ra leigh to serve a 17 to 20-year sentence in state's prison. The other six: Fred Erwin Reale, Clarence Miller. George Carter, Joseph Harrison, W. M. McGinnis and Louis McLoughlin. The first four were sentenced to 1 to 20 years imprisonment and had posted appeal bonds of $5000 each. McGinnins and McLoughlin had got 12 to 15-year sentences and posted bonds of $2500 each. Six other defendants involved in the trial and also connected with communistic activities dur ing the strike agitation were ac quitted at the order of Trial Judge M. V. Barnhill. Three Are Given Suspended Terms ASHEVILLE, Nov. 21.—Seven persons were given immediate jail and prison sentences and 16 were given suspended sentences — all for violation of national prohibi tion laws—as the U. S. district court resumed its fall criminal term here yesterday. Cases from Haywood and Henderson counties were tried before Judge E. Yates Webb, of Shelby. Fred Owenby and Jim Wells, of Buncombe, were given sus pended sentences of ten and nine months respectively. J. I). Max well, of Henderson, was given a suspended sentence oi two years. Nelson Cairnes and Kyle Shipman cf Henderson were given one year and one day suspended sentences each. The case of Sumter Johnson, of Haywood, charged with assaulting government officers was called yesterday but continued to a lat.»r date. Cases from Polk and Transyl vania counties are expected to be completed today so the criminal term here can be adjourned. Do jangled nerves make you rude? Are you fault-finding, "picky"— about nothing that really matters? Not because the other person is wrong, not because you are natu rally mean, but because your nerves are a-jangle...out of tune? Watch your nerves. Get your full amount of sleep every night. Eat regularly and sensibly. Find time for recreation. And smoke Camels—for Camel's costlier tobaccos never get on your nerves. COSTLIER TOBACCOS i Camels are made from finer, MORE EXPENSIVE ,; tobaccos than any other popular brand of cigarettes! x — I— How are YOUR nerves? TEST No. 10 Mo>inttheat vediafrram on a thick Matter. Placeapileof pins at he right. Vhe diagram and th j pma should both be about eiirnteen inches from the edge of the table at which you arc sitl ng. With your ritfht hnnd pick ip the pins one at a time anr. stick them into the black dott on the diagram. You must fro ■ own each column and leave each pin standing in an up rig! t position. Average time is twenty-eight seconds. Erii h Hagenlocher (Camel imnlcrl, cham|)ion billiard player, completed the test in seventeen second*. THEY NEVER GET ON YOUR NERVES! TROYANOVSKY! TO TAKE POST Plans to Leave Moscow in Few Weeks for Ambas sador's Role MOSCOW, Nov. 21.—(UP).— Alexander Troyanovsky, first So viet ambassador to the United States, intends to leave for Wash ington in three or four weeks to work for favorable atmosphere that will lead to a mutual under standing and maximum develop ment of economic and cultural | contracts, it was said here today. BANK'S PAPER IS AUCTIONED Notes, Judgments Bring $106 at Sale Today I Notes and .judgments aggregat ing approximately $30,000 of the closed American Hank and Trust company, were sold at public auc tion this morning at the court house door by Pat Kimzey, liqui dating agent of the bank for I $106. The sale was made to Arthur J. Redden, local attorney. Mr. Redden stated afterward that he was making the bid for himself. The sale was of practically all of the remaining notes and judg ments in the bank's assets, and Mr. Kimzey stated prior to the sale that the purpose of the au ction was to close out the liqui dation of the American Bank. About half the assets sold were notes and the remainder judg ments already taken by attorneys for the liquidating agent. COOKING SCHOOL FOR LOCAL HOUSEKEEPERS SET FOR NEXT WEEK (Continued from page one) past years has shown her the im portance of economical market ing and cookery, of careful plan ning and deliberate buying not only of foods but in home fui nishings as well. These subjects as well as new ideas in entertain ing will be important parts of the daily programs. J "We could do no better than to pattern our behavior after that, of the first lady of the land Mrs. Roosevelt," said Mrs. Shock ley "Simple meals, carefully planned and well cooked are 'he | fare at the White House. Why not make them the rule in our own homes? Not only because | such meals ore more economical. I easier to plan and cook and serve, but because simple cook ery is the best for all of us; and incidentally smarter this year." The Times-News agrees with Mrs. Shockley that no sounder principles of homemaking can be followed than those which she will discuss and demonstrate next week in the big. free cooking school. Watch for tin- daily an nouncements about the school, and plan now for plenty of free time next week, to attend every session, as our guests. It is free, 110 tickets, no charge of any kind at any session. KELLY, MOSER - - l ON BOARD OF NEW COLLEGE (Continued from page on,*) day. He comes to Western North Carolina from the West Market Street church in Greensboro. Mr. Groce is the son of the Rev. and Mrs. T. A. Groce of Acton. The Rev. J. R. Duncan was named pastor of the Skyland charge, suceeding the Rev. M. W. Edwards, who goes to Hot Springs. | The Rev. R. G. McClamrock goes to the Flat Rock charge, re- ■ placing the Rev. I). C. Ballard, ■ who becomes pastor of the Swan nanoa circuit. Mr. McClamrock comes from the Whittier charge. The Rev. D. V. Howell is re-1 j assigned as pastor of the Fletcher I Mills River charge for his secon l I year. Black Mountain church was, again assigned to the Rev. Her man F. Duncan. He was appoint ed to the Black Mountain charge 1 in 19.32 after serving the Fletch er-Mills River circuit. The Rev. Oarlock Hawk was l again named as pastor of West, j Asheville Methodist church. The Rev. James G. Huggin, Ji.| and the Rev. A. P. Ratledge fig-i ured in an exchange of pulpits, j Mr. Huggin will go from Asbuiyi ; Memorial church. Asheville. to ; Mount Holly church, in the Gas tonia district. Mr. Ratledge will I go to Asbury from Mount Holly. ; He formerly served four years as nastor of the Weaverville church. The Rev. Russell H. Caudill was I reassigned to the pastorate of the j Biltmore church. I Haywood Street church, Asho ville, will have the Rev. J. P. Hipps, of Trinity church, Kan napolis, and the present pastor, the Rev. W. A. Rollins, will go to First church at Lincolnton. The Rev. J. B. McLarty, for merly of Rutherford College, was assigned to fill the pastorate at Hillside Street church, Ashevillr\ left va(*int when the Rev. G. Clif ton Ervin was transferred to the Missouri conference. Mr. McLar ty is one of the younger minis ters of the conference. He is the son of the Rev. E. K. McLarty, now of Shelby, and a former pas tor of Central church, Asheville. The Rev. George D. Herman was reappointed pastor of Oakley church on Fairview road. Ashe-i : ville, though he has already com-! | pleted a four-year term there. | The Rev. T. A. Groce wasj j named for the fourth time to the i Acton circuit, near Candler. Mr.; Groce was formerly pastor of the I , Haywood Street church. The Rev. R. M. Hauss was1 a^ain named as pastor <if the Can- j dler church and the Rev. O. K., Croy replaces the Rev. W. Ruf-1 ty as pastor of the Emma-Elm j Mountain circuit. Mr. Rufty be-j comes pastor of the Fairview i charge. The Rev. M. W. Edwards, of j i Skyland church, becomes pastori of the Hot Springs church. The Rev. G. L. Lovett, Fair-' view supply pastor, goes t o the i Laure} circuit as supply, succeed ing the Rev. .J. S. Mitchell. The Rev. Fred L. 5-jetzer re 1 turns as pastor of the Leicester j church to serve his fourth year. I The Rev. Ralph B. Shumaker i ! was retained as pastor of the 1 Marshall Methodist church in ' Madison county. The Rev. O. B. Mitchell be comes pastor of the Swannanoa I church, succeeding the Rev. J. H. j 1 Divorces Are Granted Today Two divorces were granted in the superior court yesterday by Judge Michael Schenck, presid ing. Lois Hall Trotter was granted a divorce from Millard F. Trot ter. Jr., and Annie Rell Hughes was granted a divorce from Jim Hughes. The case of Mrs. Tillie Sansky against John G. P. Livingston, trading as the Hendersonville Transfer company, was set pre emptoriall.v as the first case to be trfed in the April term of the court. P. D. Martin was given a judg ment of $400 against V. D. Mar tin. The defendant appealed to the supreme court. Yesterday the case of William H. Oates against the Wachocia Bank and Trust company was continued on account of the former connection of the court with both parties instead of on account of a relationship between the court and plaintiff as stated in yesterday's paper. SINCLAIR OIL MAN IS SLAIN BY WIFE I'HILADKl.PHIA, Nov. 21.— (UP).—Sheldon Clark. Jr., 34, son of a prominent Chicagoan, was shot dead la*t inght at his home in Paulsboro, N. J. His wife was held on a homicide charge. Clark, a minor executive of the Sinclair Oil company, of which his father is senior vice presi dent. was shot through the breast by a bullet from a .38 calibre revolver. Police said his wife, Audrey, had quarrelled with Clark. Clark died jnstantly. His wifo was taken to a hospital in Wood buruy, N. J., for a gash on the scalp. Police said she had been struck with a billiard cue, and it was later declared she may have suffered a fractured skull. Clark was the father of two small children. Green, who was assigned to the Weaverville circuit. Th<> Rev. I). C. Ballard is pas tor of the new Swannanoa circuit and the Rev. I». M. Crosby was renamed as pastor of the Weaver ville church. Th > Rev. Lemuel W. Colson is retained as Methodist chaplain at the United States Veterans' hos- ' pital in Oteen. The Rev. John K. Kirk, Greens boro, executive secretary of tha > board of Christian education, will become pastor of the College Place church in Greensboro. His place with the board will be filled bv the Rev. W. Arthur Kale, of Asheville, who has served for sev eral years as extension secretary. A Cleansing Laxative For the relief of constipation troubles, Mr. L. R. Myers, of Jus tin. Texas, writes that he has ob tained good results from the use of Thedford's Black-Draught, obtain able at any store where medicines an sold. "At times I feel tired, sore and out of sorts and my head will begin aching," writes Mr. Myers. "I know if I don't get this trouble fixed, it will get me down. I t'ike a dose of Black-Draught for two or three nights. It cleanses my system, and I feel fine." T ""Children like the new, pleasant tasting SYRUP of Black-Draught.