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OIF III IM TORE if r TO WOMEN
F q R. McManaway 5oc!^r Editor "9g fcfore 12 Noon nV CLl ^ * lovelv , itTair of last eve » V dge given at tlw I "* "IV tor the benefit ot • ••■■, The committee an. H. W«*.rl r-nan. agisted b> '• \ Hoover. Henry V r-iul J. Peyton, ap „ :ppoit of the cluo . ii: others who do •; helped in various |: :ho affair a success, purham won the lamp donated by, The other at . „ f0|l to Mesdames J:"1 Bruce Drysdale and Mrs. Malvin L I ' "the top score and , ... rize for each of * aMes. There were j I .ver and mucl r';;.-noed in cutting f iwiches and coffee * ■ a: a late hour. Us scene Vitality , v. < l Woodward.' V- •. fanner and Arch- ' •• Fassifern School, . . .ber of the Mon f- ; -chool faculty and i •av evening at a' fjj".'. I ' . • over from Mon- j ^ Misses Mary Lord.' f>-. <, Margaret Wade, .. " an. Bessie W ilson. r. Helen Miles. Har r. . v l: caret Smith. Cor [v i Dr. Marjorie r v c! C. Lord. r * * Lm circles meet ; . n circles of the church held their rc on Monday aft-^ 3r. were made in each j I T rksgiving box to a L».it child. V:* Camp, leader of No. v .1* the home of Mrs. Vave the devotional " ' ;.'v Shipp followed -i-At't't story, and after L.-. readings were given ( and Ethlyn Rea- ( ?: 'av will entertain the j cecu Personal service re jEv'zood. Candy was ■ -a- hostess to I.' 2 hich time the I Kgt - t ale, grave a I ? Fourteen r... ■ rses and • • . i Sunbeam S n Sun 1 and : a -. story were five v. a - I. n led the t - ■ ••••_ :'.>r Circlo Mrs. Noah I : > a■ an i ) ■ ' : a, the lOOLn ' " anks^ivinir j Mai.ear.t i |es Headache 3 Minutes fcralgia, muscular achej |ins> toothache, earache Boi and other pains due i^nic causes. No nar lCc and 25c packages intriguing, vivacious f She took » King for * ^ his own cart. You 11 ^ted with thi* delight comedienne singing her ^?li a Royal romance. HARVEY m MY LIPS BETRAV WITH JOHN BOLES EL BRENDEL • "ON ICE" Comedy I NOVELTY REEL •>(>w SHOWING ,TE WOMAN" AR°LF. LOMBARD ARlE$ LAUGHTON :Rles bickford l*E*T TAYLOR "WHITE WOMAN" AT CAROLINA Carole Lombard in the exotic role of "White Woman," latest Para mount picture, at the Carolina today. Charles Laughton heads the cast which also includes Charley Bickford and Kent Taylor. Dixie Hollowell and a story of the "Thanksgiving Christmas Tree" by Mrs. J. H. Liles. The personal se.rvice report included 49 ^ood deeds and six visits to the sick, and $1 giv«n to an orphan. Caro line Eye gave a reading before cookies were served to 11 mem bers. Miss Mary Catherine Keith led the meeting of Circle No. 4 at the home of Mrs. Ming us Shipman and told an attractive story. Sara Louise Shipman gave a poem and after a duet by Joe and Elizabeth Brown she played two instrumen tal solos during the social hour. Four new members were welcomed and fruit and candy were served to the 11 members present. * * * METHODIST SUNDAY SCHOOL CLASS MEETING The young girls' class of the senior department of the First M. E. Sunday school, Mrs. Cha.^. Cheves teacher, met with Miss El-! len Waddell. Miss Dorothy Kelly i is the president and 14 members | were present. The girls are mak-| ine clothes to assist with welfare work. Sandwiches, cake and tea ■were served. * * * WESLEY PHILATHEA CLASS TO MEET The Wesley Philathea class will meet tomorrow (Thursday) eve ning at 7:30 o'clock at the home of Mrs. C. H. Magoon on the Chimney Rock road. A special in vitation is extended to the new members to attend. * * * PEI3JOTIAL PABPGI2BPW Mr. and Mrs. George F. Win?, Jr., returned last night after a I motor trip of several days to Vir ; ginia. They visited their son, i George F. Wing, 3rd, at Washing ton and Lee University in Lexing ton and spent some time in Lynch burg, where the former went on business. Mrs. J. G. Waldrop left this morning for Greenville and Bethel for an extended visit to several sons and daughters. Mrs. Parks M. King left this morning for her home in Char lotte after a visit of several days to her sister. Mrs. Littleton S. Roberts. j Mrs. Clarence Latham will I leave tomorrow for her home in , Raleigh. She has been the guest ; of Mr. and Mrs. James P. Grey, Jr.. and their son, Philip. Jack Toomer is on a trip to St. Augustine and other points in i Florida. 13 NEW VOLUMES ARE ADDED TO LIBRARY (Continued from Dage one) j j home on a Yangtze river boat. The seven books which are ex ' pected to help old local readers in the observance of Book Week constitute the eighth installment of books which have been provid ed by the Carnegie peace endow ment for the International Mind Alcove. They are: Soviet Scene—a volume by the Canadian author. Frederick Grif fin. written in an easy journalistic stvle which he frankly states is limited to the personal point of view gained through personal ex periences in Russia. If there is any bias in this book, it is said, it is by emphasis of the good fea tures in Russian life, but the other side oi the picture is not overlooked. Tragedy of Russia—In which Will Durant emphasizes the bad features in Russian life under the Soviet administration. The other side is recognized as well, but the two volumes taken together are believed to give a fairly balanced view of what the Soviet is accom plishing in Russian life. An Indiscreet Itinerary—A cas ual little volume from the pen of Henrick W. Van Loon, who be came famous for his world his tory. Born in Holland, Mr. Van Loon is a most competent observ er of his homeland of which he treats in this book, and it is filled with original and delightful com ment. The Spirit of France—Is com mended as giving a "fine founda tion upon which to base our think ing: with reirard to France and the French people." It is by Paul Cohen-Portheim, already known to International Mind Alcove leaders through his volume, "Eng land, the Unknown Isle." Will They Pay?—In this vol ume Dorsev Richardson has pro duced a primer of war debts, "written frankly for the intelli gent American reader, lacking specialized knowledge or training alonjr these lines." Dollars and Sense—by Irving Brant, is offered as "another clear presentation of the compli cated question of finance, which it is becoming more and more urgent for the ordinary citizen to understand." Tschieffely's Ride — A. F. Tschiefelly. under this title has penned a delightful tale of a ten thousand mile ride on horeback from Buenos Aires to_New York. ROAD WORK AS CIVIL PROJECT NOW HELD UP (Continued from pace one) expense in these projects, ami the state does not have the money for them, they will have to go un done. Chairman Jeffress and Mrs. O'Berry are still hoping that a new rilling will be forthcoming from Washington within the next day or so that will permit them to go ahead with these 500 to 600 highway maintenance projects without any further haggling over who is to pay for it. "If what the government wants is to put men to work, which i=> the announced objective of the civil works program, then the government should also make pro vision to supply the necessary equipment and materials when the states or municipalities are not able to," Jeffress said. "We be lieve that when the civil works of ficials realize that North Carolina simply does not have the money for any of this work, that some arrangement will be worked out so that the work can go forward anyway." The state highway commission tan furnish most of the materials needed for these projects and also the necessary supervision of the work gangs, but does not have enough funds available to hire the trucks that will be needed. The cost of materials will be very small, since most of the projects will call only for sand, gravel or slay surfacing. BRUSH FIRE EXTIGUISHED PASADENA, Calif., Nov. 22.— (UP).—A brush fire that for a time threatened the exclusive Foothills section near here was brought under control by a larga army of volunteer firemen today. Thousands of acres of valuable timber were burned, at a loss of a million dollars. The firv was fanned by a brisk desert wind, Florida Woman Ends Her Life By Flight To Sea JACKSONVILLE, Fla.. Nov.! 22.— (UP).—Mrs. Louise Turck j Stanton, despondent over the re- j cent death of lu*r husband in an automobile accident, flew a rent- j ed airplane out to sea yesterday! in determination to commit sui- j cide. Notes the young woman left in ! her automobile explaining her act were found by airnort officials when they became worried after she had been gone for more than four hours. The airplane she flew carried only a four-hour fuel sup ply. DORIS DUKE COMES OF AGE (Continued from nage one) tune, entirely for charitable pur poses. When Doris is 25 she will re ceive another third of her one third share in her father's resid'i ary estate and at the age of 30 j the final third will come to her. I The day will be celebrated by this somewhat quiet American1 heiress in keeping with the train-' ing she has been given by her j mother. Nanaline Puke, and the ! teachings of her father. There wi11 be a party, at her Somerville, N. J., home, but it will be small an ! unelaborate compared to the 21st birthday celebrations of some American heiresses. Perhaps Miss Duke is the least publicized of the daughters of American millions. She has lived her girlhood quietly, chiefly nt the Duke estate at Somerville, N. J., and at the Duke town house, a stately stone mansion at No. 1 i East 78th street, corner of Fifth avenue. New York. Situated near the Metropolitan Museum of Art, it cost of $1,600,000 and contain. furnishings and art objects said to be worth $600,000 more. Doris and her mother also have a house at Newport, K. I., "Rough Point,which was purchased from Princess Anasatasia of Greece and where, in 1930 Doris was for mally introduced to society . The Mvers Park, N. C., estate left by Doris' father, was disposed of in liquidation of the estate. Doris has led a comparatively quiet life, and as a girl was not without the benefit of the strong religious influence of her father, he was a devout Methodist. Her mother, who also has been her le gal guardian, has traveled with I her over Europe and the United THANKSGIVING IS PROCLAIM Roosevelt Notes "Passing of the Dark Days" With Gratefulness WARM SPRINGS. Ga., Nov. 22.—(t'P).—President Roosevelt issued a proclamation yesterday setting November 30 for observ ance of Thanksgiving day. The president expressed his gratefulness for "the passing of the dark days." in his proclama tion. which read: "1, Franklin D. Roosevelt, president of the United States of America, do set aside and appoint Thursday the 30th day of Novem ber, 1933, to be a day of thanks giving for all our people. "May we on this day in our churches and in our homes give humble thanks for the blessings bestowed upon us during the year past by Almighty God. "May we recall the courage ol those who settled a wilderness, the vision of those who founded the nation, the steadfastness of those who in every succeeding generation, have fought to keep pure the ideal of equality of op portunity, and hold clear the goal of mutual hi'ln in time of pros perity as in time of adversity. "May we ask guidance in more surely learning the ancient truth that greed and selfishness and striving for undue riches can never bring lasting happiness or good to the individual or to his neighbors. "May we be grateful for the passing of dark days; for the new spirit of dependence/ one on an other; for the closer unity of all parts of our wide land; for the greater friendship between em ployers and those who toil; for a clearer knowledge by all nations that we seek no conquests and ask only honorable engagements by all peoples to respect the lands and lights of their neighbors; for the brighter day to which we can win through by seeking the help of God in a more unselfish striving for the common bettering of mankind. "In witness whereof. I have hereunto set\my hand and caused the seal of ihe United States to be affixed. "Franklin D. Roosevelt." States. She has attended private school in this country, and in France. She ha< spent a share oi her time on the Riviera, piefer J ring Antibes. She has enjoyed the I summer social season at Newport. CA dotdrLe ditCij , : CoTrtioAi to areaft£A cu-id ha/utiij' A]encle>U/ninq li n e-<> -—s» i j I'ercaie, voile, lim n. repp, or j pongee, with pique, organdie, or f broadcloth for contrast p.re ef fective ideas for this house frock, | which comes in nine sizes: 3S, 40. 42, 44. 448, 50. 52 and I 54 Size 4(» requires 3-7S yards i plus 1-3 yard contrast of 32 I inch material Made in mono tone with short sleeves, 1 1-4 j yards 3 2 inchcs wide; with Ions j sleeves, 4 1-2 yards To finish with bias binding requires 4 3-8 ! yards 1 1-2 inches wide To secure a pattern and simple [ sewing chart of this model, tear >mi this sketch and mail it to . Julia lioyd. 1"3 Park Avenue, Xi vv York, N V.. together with ,i 15 cents in coin !!e sure to en | close, on a separate sheet of pa per, your name, full address, your size, the number of tlu> j pat'tern (No 0347x). and men | tion the name ;:f this newspaper. I Address your envelope to Julis ■ Boyd, The Times-News Fashior Bureau, 103 Park Aver ue. Nev York, N. Y. BAPTISTS PICK NEW OFFICERS Mpshburn Still Assistant Pastor; Auiliary Dea cons Board Dropped The First Baptist church on last | Sunday morning elected its corps of officers for the year 1934, as follows: Sunday school superintendent. W. B. Sinclair. B. Y. P. U. director and assis j tant to pastor, David 1. Mash burn. Music committee: Mrs. G. C. Richardson, Mrs. I. 15. Hughes, Mrs. M. A. Brown, Mrs. J. E. Shij^nan and G. W. Justice Clerk: J. F. Brooks. Lord's Supper committee: Mrs. (). V. F. Blythe, Mrs. A. A. Rice, W. S. Collins, Sam Corn, Everette Clouse. Trustees: I). II. Lee, H. M. Russ, W. S. Collins. Finance committee: J. H. Lamp ley, chairman; W. L. Swanson, A. L. Beck, Sr., S. R. Joines, J. L. Albea, I. E. Johnson, A. J. Bor i ders, Rov Tillotson, O. Roy Keith, i J. H. Yelton, R. A. Coffey, G. C. j Peebles. I Ushers and greeters: I. B. Hughes, chief u.-her and chairman; j W. A. Keith, Jr., I. K. Johnson, i Walter Stepp. J. F Stepp, J. B. 1 Creech. A. L. Beck, Sr., H. T. West, John T. Wilkins, Jr., Bruce Grainger. Ernest Phillips, J. J. Jenkins, Morris X. Orr, P. N. Tim I merman. Jr., J. T. Hill, Bradley Taylor, Carlton Clouse, Noah Hol lowell, Sam Gunter. John T. Wil kins, Sr., D. C. Weathers. Senior hoard of deacons (one year term): W. B. Sinclair, J. J. I Jenkins, Foster Bennett. W. H. Cak\ G. W. Justice. W. L. Swan j son, T. L. Durham. Victor E. Hec tor. Two-year term: R. G. Anders. |J. F. Stepp, .J. Foy Justice, Noah iHollowoll. William Lott, R. II. Stiiton. J. E. Shipman, and I. B. Hughes. Thre -year term: J. F. Brooks, C. B. Turner, A. L. Beck. Sr., John Mollis, J. L. AN : ilea, H. M. Kuss. John T. Wilkins, | Sr., and C. F. Jervis. j The committee recommended | that the auxiliary board of dea | cons be discontinued. It was felt ihat the work of the church could j be done in a better way by plac ing these men on other commil I tees than through a large auxiliary i board. This report was accepted | and approved by the church. SCHOOL MAKES TOYS MILWAUKEE, Wis.—(UP) I Christmas toys are made by chi! .! dren and parents alike at work shop.- maintained here by the pub •; lie school extension department. There is no substitute foi | newspaper advertising. i CALL MEETING IN INTEREST OF BUND (Continued from nacre one) unable to carry on their work under ordinary conditions, or ; who cannot see well enough to i read even with the aid of glasses, , or whose vision is less than one ■ tenth of normal in the better ! eye. Miss Rand has been ably as sisted in the preliminary work for this census survey of Hender sonville and Henderson county by Noah Ilollowell, secretary of the Chamber of Commerce; R. G. An ders, county superintendent of education, and Mrs. H. I. Hodges. Transportation has been pro vided by the president of the I Junior 'Welfare League, Mrs. : Frank Bell, and by Mesdames C. M. Ogle, G. C. Richardson, and J. j P. Grey, Jr., of that organize i tion. TRUSTEE'S SALE Whereas, default was made in ; the payment of the indebtedness i secured by that deed in trust ex ' ecuted by W. D. Bagwell and ! wife, M. J. Ragwell to E. W. Ew I bank, trustee, dated August 19, 1!)27, recorded in book 104, page j 289 records of deeds in trust for | Henderson county on account of ,which the power of sale therein conferred, after due and proper i notice, has become absolute, j Now, therefore, the said trus itee will by virtue of the power of sale contained in said deed in trust, and in order to satisfy said debt, and at the request of the i owner and holder of the notes : and deed in trust, sell, to the highest bidder, for cash, at pub ■ lie auction, at the courthouse , door in the City of Henderson ville, N. C., on December 22, 11933, at 12 o'clock noon, all of 'the following property described (in the said deed in trust to-wit: "Lots No. 4 and No. 12 of the division among the heirs at law of William Younghlood, deceased, said lots four and 12 being set apart and allotted to M. J. Bag well, formerly M. J. Yeungblood, which said allotment was made in a proceeding for the division of said lands for partition among tin f=aid heirs of William Young Mood. said proceedings and allot ment beinpr duly recorded in the records of Henderson county, reference to whicb is hereby had for a more particular description by metes and bounds of said lands and premises. Said lots four and 12 containing 104 acres, : more or less." j This sale to be made subject to taxes, if any. i This 21st day of Nov., 1933. E. W. EWBANK, Trustee. I 1 l-22-Wed-4tp Phone 505. Ret. Phone 302«j Hotel and Home Appointments Dr. Bertha W. Branstetter Osteopathic Physician Colonic Irrigation Ground Floor, 410 N. Main St. HENDERSONVILLE II ft "I HUNTio all day long...and just knocked 'em cold. "I smoke Chesterfields all the time and I'll tell the world... they're milder!"