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The times-news. [volume] (Hendersonville, N.C.) 1927-current, April 15, 1938, Image 3

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Number
98
I room injured
gioUTE HERE
(. ■■ a i- ;ck left this
v u York in response
u conveying: the sad
„ that her fiance. Mr. Kmil
. :0k. vml >een seriously in
j t. , n voute here for thi'ir
filintr 4 -» •* 'day afternoon. Mr.
s ; •• : Hornetl. N. Y„ who
to have been bc«t man. and
h re yesterday after
after 'H11 r vr in Florida, ao
»anitil her on the trip.
I-f\D prksbyterial
MONTREAT
H I.«»ve. 1'iesbyterial
fc.nl. nt. c-r.'lw t< d the session
th-> I'm - : tib ial held at Mon
lay and today. The
a'ts attfrulin"- included Mrs.
ru« '• "I S:-' *h. newly elected
^ tin- auxiliary, Mrs.
J. Kw-v aiw i Mi < Iva Laing.
| ! the otittfoinjr aux
, p!t"> it lit, and Mrs. Frank
•ril rema aed thiouffhout the
. t .vn-. and aixnit thirty other
A .nuK .i''••fulfil at different
IscOPAL CHILDREN
■have ecc HUNT
r., ,-hi:«if «*«• *»!' St. James
will be sfivon an
. , .L lit .Monday after
la'" ' 1'
This will be I
, r. ,i •m»,n >-i the aux
- \V P. Andrews,
. itun-h school
\ V.I V- ill .-(large of the
|!
LHIM 1 l)K SUNBKAMS
S • a*i ■> "t tl-«- Kirst Bap
> an « hunt :
0- - • '.n:-N tomorrow,
L,,—
PERSONAL !
'ARAGRAPHS
I
I an.! I!. P. Barber and
i .-:v ia. S. and
V- i >s R Byrd an 1
rin-r ' !I uh Point, are here
mm! Ka-ir: with .Mrs. R. A. .
l<. I i: A' » ii v.called to 1
. account of the
■ .* -it / : • other. Mr.
Va J ■; i >. She was accom
_'t r. Mi>. John
\ . :l!e.
Ir> P. (Jrey and son.
K'aA-i^h !"v an Kas
ar»-nts, Mr. and
i. 1 Litham.
[ !:i"- • ind nephew.
1 • . of N'(-v York, are
• t >!■ Ral. h Iles
I
F- Mabel Pollit/.er left today
''harle^ton. S. (".. where she
attend th.- •v.-d.J.njr of her •
• Miss Marv Booker. ;
\!ber Mm hum and yoiin?
f •• • -:ay to
P foi mer's
I ' : •'»' R Sam - and vounir '
| • San
r ("•• '• Bostick returned .
F" i;' ' today and will be
F1 ^'>s •• ' V who has
Ir.-.J h. r home on N'inth avenue
* ut'r.-r -f.« !>:,• winter at
l-rra:;. Inn.
r " lia '-iti 111>ltzdaw
F V\ « < ilaz. riei have re
UST AN EXAMPLE OF
mi SWEET
lomicide'! . . .
Cjnqdom's Toughest Mu*
Muse Irs in on Society!
tt>V*ARD C.
Robinson
A SUSHI CASE
Of MURDER
- with —
ALLF.N JENKINS
JANF. BRYAN
RtTH DONNELLY
HOWARD BROPHY
Ul'CH
HIIMU.KI)
ROMANCE!
C
ary
^kant
Catherine
Hepburn
'Mincing
up
baby"
LAST
TIMES
TODAY

A
turned to their home in Kingsport,
Tenn.. after a stay of several days
with Kev. and Mrs. T. C. Holtz
claw.
Mrs. H. FX Wurth, of Canada,
is a guest at Mrs. C. J. Valley's
home.
Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Crews are
at their home in Druid Hills after
spending the winter in Florida.
HOUSE WAGE-HOURS
BILL IS REPORTED
(Continued from nnge one)
floor for consideration.
The measure would set an ini
tial minimum wage of 25 cents an
hour for all industry, in inter
state commerce or "affecting" in
terstate commerce, except agricul
ture. increasing at a mandatory
rate of five cents an hour each
year until it reaches 40.
The initial maximum work week
is -14 hours, decreasing to 40 by
two steps.
The bill would be administered
bv the secretary of labor with en
forcement vested in the justice
department. Violation would be
punishable by a $500 fine and
six months imprisonment.
The committee agreed to the
bill by 14 to 4 after rejecting a
flexible measure prepared by a
subcommittee headed by Repre
sentative Robert Ramspeck, D.,
(la., and providing for administra
tion by a board empowered to re
lax stated annua) wage increases
if living costs and the value of
service did not. in the board's
opinion, justify the increase.
Regardless of the contents of
the bill, however, it is expected to
meet strong opposition, particu
larly from southern congressmen
who say it is impossible to impose
standards which would be equit
able in both the north and the
south. In addition administration
leaders have put on a drive for
adjournment by May 14 and with
President Roosevelt's recovery
program up for action, little other
legislation will have a chance.
FREIGHT RATES ARE
HURTING THE SOUTH
ffontJmu'iJ from, pnfo
rates below the Mason-Dixon line.
Spradley, testifying as the com
mission took up rates on pipe fit
tinirs. said he had been forced to
ship by truck, except to New York
where the rail-water rate applies
and is comparable to freight rates
in the northern territory. He add
ed that freight charges on his
poods generally were one-third
higher in the South than for equal
distances in the official territory
—north of the Ohio and east of
the Mississippi' river.
J. A. Brough, assistant secre
tary of Crane & Company operat
ing Crane enamelwaie in Chatta
nooga. testified his firm was at a
19 per cent disadvantage in com
peting with Louisville, Ky., plants.
He said 70 per cent of all plumb
ing supplies are consumed in the
official territory, but that his firm
sold only 47 per cent of its output
there because of the disparity of
freight rates of the South and the
North.
H. W. Scott, vice-chairman of
the South Carolina Public Service
Commission, testified as the per
sonal representative of Gov. Olin
I). Johnston. He said elimination
of rate barriers is necessary if
South Carolina is to further its
drive for new industries.
"South Carolina is entirely in
accord with statements made by
Governors Bibb Graves of Ala
bama and E. I). Rivers of Geor
gia," Scott said. "We are con
cerned with procuring new indus
tries, particularly it this time
when we have an abundance of
power."
C. Eugene Fowler, traffic man
ager for the Rockwood Co., Rus
sellville, Ala., testified sales of
dressed and rough stone from the
South to the North had been re
duced because of the difference in
freight rates.
Caraway seeds are fruit
"Say It With Flowers"
This Easter
POT PLANTS
CUT FLOWERS
AND CORSAGES
We Wire Flowers Anywhere
JACKSON'S
FLOWER SHOP
Corner Main and Fifth
Quartet To Sing
At M. E. Church
Will Feature Final Pre
Lenten Service Tonight
The last week-night service of
I the pic-Easter season will be held
tonight at the Methodist church,
| with I)r. (iilbert R. Combs, pastor,
j again preaching. The East Hen
dersonville qua'*tpt will sing two
or three selections, including "The
Wayside Cross."
A large congregation attended
the services last night when holy
communion was celebrated. The
special series wil lend Sunday
with the reception of new mem
ber sat the 11 o'clock service, anil
with the church school sponsoring
the evening service.
REOPENING KANUGA
ROAD TABERNACLE
SUNDAY AFTERNOON
Engineer David J. Fant, of At
lanta, Ga., the railroad evangelist,
will speak Sunday at the 3 o'clock
service and also at the evening:
service at 7:30 o'clock, marking
the re-opening of People's Taber
nacle on Kanuga road. A special
program of music will be render
ed at the 3 o'clock service.
I The Valley Hill quartet will
i sing, and a quartet from the West
| Asheville Baptist church and the
I iHmcan Sisters, from Greenville,
IS. C., will also render a number
! of selections.
Rev. Sherman Patterson in
i vites all ministers to attend this
| service. Mrs. Patterson is putting
| on an Easter program preceding
the evening service, which will
begin at 7:30 o'clock. The public
I is cordially invited.
BREVARD H. S. WILL
GIVE DIPLOMAS TO 61
(Continued from i>ajre one)
Jones, pastor of the Brevard Pres
byterian church; song, senior class,
Ode Triumphant, by Brahms; in
troduction of speaker by county
superintendent, J. B. Jones; school
song:, by class.
The senior class play, "Polly!
With a Past," presented Wednes
: day evening, was another com
, mencement feature. The play, di
j rectcd by Mrs. Knox DeLong, of
the high school faculty, was well
| performed, displaying unusual dra
matic ability on the part of mom
: bers of the cast.
Marshals for the commencement
events will be: Edward Glazener'
and Paul Jones, chiefs, Jeanette
i Austin, Helen Fullbright, Lillian,
Zachary, Pendleton Banks, Tom,
I Galloway, John Walker and Gar
land Williams.
The senior class officers are:
James Bridges, president; Emma
Lou Loftis, vice president; Martha
Kate Moore, secretary; Oliver Orr,
treasurer. Class mascots are Bud
dy Hollar and Joanne Newland.
ROLL OF SENIOR CLASS
IS GIVEN
The following are members of
the senior class of 11)38; Rebecca
Pauline Arrowood, Lillie Ball, El
: dred Kathleen Burns, Margaret
Louise Coleman, Doyle Davis, Lola
Mildred Cheek, Mary Alice Feas
ter, Juanita Evangeline Freeman,
Mary Helen Galloway, Mary Lu
cille Gravely, Pauline Marion Gal
lowed, Hazel Louise Green, Alma
Hamilton, Verna Marcella Hayes,
Margaret Eugenia Holden, Mary
Byrd Hollar, Martha Janet Jenk
ins, Medora Jayne Jordan, Emma
Lou Loftis, Hazel Ann Michael,
Christine Greta Miller, Martha
Kate Moore, Anne Elizabeth Mor
ris, Avis Louise Morris, Pauline
Mull, Dorothy Virginia McCrary,
Etta Mae McGaha, Harleston Mc
Ilntosh, Florence Annie Neill, Do
ris Augustus Rahn. Flora Mae
Pittman.
Clara Priscilla Raxter, Josephine
Cassandra Ramsey, Katherine Vi
ola Shuford, Thelma Lee Senteile,
: Mattie Inez Summey, Martha Ma
! rie Waldrop, Mildred Elizabeth
! Talley, Janie Wilson, Willi: m St.
I Clair Austin, James Oliver Bridg
es, Grady Baynard, J as. L. Curry,
I Jr., Joseph Edward Curto, Jones
Garren, Howard C. Galloway, Jack
Austin Gravely, Lester Raymond
Hayes, Lawrence Ho!t, Jr., Zebu
! Ion Vance Jackson, Richard Mar
shall Loftis, Charles Rutherford
Loftis, John Lyday, Ewart Hall
i Merrill, Richard Fuller Norton,
! William S. Nelson, Oliver Hamil
ton Orr, Jr., Albert Cox Shuford,
' O'Dell Scott, Robert Fulton Tharp,
j Jr., James J. Walden.
Drivers of all public vehicles
and motor trucks in France must
| submit to a physical examination.
i
I MTo do good work, im,
you mult fool good, for
Ipotaiuo, watcfr out for
ooaatlpatlon. Export.
omo has taught mo to
tfopood on alt>vagotabJo ,
• l««k*Orau|fit for I
prompt, rofroohlng ro* I
Mof. My odvlco lo — try I
Btoc^Pramfct tMlghtr' I
STATE BUILDS
NEW HOSPITAL
TO AID INSANE
Model Institution for the
Nation Has Newest
Facilities
By JOHN ABBOTT
United Presi Staff Correspondenl
SACKAMKXTO, Cal., April 15
(LP).—Fifty-eifiV.v nines north ol
Los Angeles, on a level stretcl
overlooking the Pacific Ocean
California has constructed what
state officials believe to be among
the finest institutions for treat
merit of the insane in the L'niteii
States.
The plant, Camarillo state hos
pital, receives patients suffering
from all types of insanity.
When the six-year building pro
gram is completed, Camarillo wil
represent an investment of $8,
000,000. It will house $6000 pa
tients.
Present quarters will accomo
date 24,000 patients. Addition:
will include a female unit (pa
tients ol both sexes currently ar»
housed in the finished building)
a research building, medical unl
and quarters for aged, infirm ant:
auberculosis mental cases.
lJuuring the Ibienniun
the project will be materially ad
vanced through allocation of $2,
7<>7,000 in building funds.
SPANISH STYLE.
ARCHITECTURE
Because of moderate land costs
and a climate favorable to the
Spanish type of architecture
C.'amarillo is said to provide ad
vantages not found in most insti
tutions for the insane.
The present unit includes the
series of low, red-roofed build
ings usually associated with tht
Spanish design. Kach has its en
closed patio or courtyard, offer
ing exercise facilities.
"We'll have to recognize thai
California possesses unusual cli
matic features," declared Harrj
Lutgens, state director of institu
tions.
"This gives us a chance to per
mit the patients exercise frequ
ently, in an enclosed yard when
they can be supervised. We have
plenty of room on the grounds
and for that reason we were gen
erous with recreational fields."
Camarillo includes h centra!
patio covering ^even acres, which
serves a sthe principal play
ground. Tennis, softball and bad
minton are more than merely dec
orative, Lutgens pointed out.
BUILDING QUICKLY CLEARED
"In case of catastrophe we can
get fhe. patients out much faster
and the style of building insures
adequate ventilation."
To many a disordered mind, the
calm expanse of the ocean will
bring peace. >
The institution receives pa
tients from Santa Barbara and
Kern counties, and a limited num
ber from l.os Angeles county. Fie
cause of its setting, the applica
tion list is large but necessarily
restricted.
All of the modern therapy con
sistent with sound medical prac
tice is employed at Camarillo in
an effort to reclaim the men and
women who have met something
in life that has proved too much
for their mental and physical
STa,*
IN
T 5
HEWS
Morperep "fofl NG
to Stop Wm-eR.
OR( AD-BROWED, gray-eyed
■"* scarcely 59 inches tall, Aus
;na'j "Little Napoleon," Chancel
or'Jolttuss, set out to stop Adol:
iiitl-r as early as J 933. He begai
«vithe expulsion of Germat
Saz ministers, went on to kindle
the hres of Austrian nationalism
Bu he was cut short.
'oicuig their way into the Vi
?r*a Chancellery, a group of 144
arned Nazis captured the seat a)
»<vernment temporarily July 25
134. Otto Planetta. one of thi
goup, shot Chancellor Engelbetf
lolltuss in his own room. Ap>
(Orently tha plan was to capturi
fie entire cabinet.
The Nazis were dislodged a few
lours later, however, and the
fnurderer and one of the leaders
were eourtmartialed and hanged
July 30. Both went to the gallows
with the cry "Heil Hitler" on theii
lips. The army, meanwhile, had
put down the uprising of Nazis in
Styria, driving several hundred!
into Yugo-Slavia.
Immediately Germany diss*
vowed any connection with th«
abortive putsch,-suppressed Aus
trian Nazi activities and ordered
home the German minister in
Vienna for indiscreet conduct. But
almost four years later th« Nazi
ambition was to be fulfilled. And
hardly had Der Fuehrer reclaimed
rtis Austrian homeland when he
ordered .me
invalidation
of the 1934
mourning is
sue of Doll
fuss stamps,
one ®f which
is shown
[here. The
"Little Na
' poleon" had
died in vain
J«r. ww
Woman Singing
In Bath Called j
'Painful' Music
MINNEAPOLIS, April
(UP)—If you are a woman and
sinn- in tin.* bathtub, you sire mak
ing someone unhappy.
And if you don't sing in the
but lit (i)> you yourself must be un
happy.
Ahp Pepinsky. professor of mu
sic at the University of Minncso
. ta discovered after a study that
"because of the high frequency
' of a woman's voice, in a bathroom
' it resounds with a sensation of
[ pain."
In other words, the high re flee t
'ing walls in the bathroom make
the vocal harmony in a man's bass
voice pleasing whereas the oral
. harmony in a woman's voice
would be beyond the audible
range. What you do hear is un
I pleasant.
In a confined place like a bath
room notes below middle C will
reflect several feet, go echoing
round and resound in all their
. rcihness. This is not true of high
' er tones which have too short a
, wave length, according to Prof.
Pepinsky.
Iowa Tractors
Reduce Horses
To 1879 Figure
I>ES MOINES, la., April 1
(II}')—Tractors have made such
inroads on the number of horses
on Iowa farms that at present the
'state's horse population is about>
the same as that in 1H79.
Leslie M. Carl, federal agricul
tural statistician, reports that a
livestock census revealed there
were approximately 824,000 head
of horses in Iowa on January I,.
19.'18. The present figure compar
ed with 1,067,000 head, or about
twice as many, on January 1,
I 1914. The number has declined
each year since then.
Mules, estimated at f>7,000 head
January 1, also have declined
steadily since January 1, 1927,
, when they numbered 101,000
head.
• In comparison with a year ago,
horse numbers are down 5 per
,'cent and mules down 8 per cent.
HOLLYWOOD
FILM SHOP
By ALEXANDER KAHN
United Pre»» Staff Correspondent
I HOLLYWOOD, April 15. (UP)
If only to get even with women ■
who have taken over almost ev
ery habit of men, Jimmy (ileason,
comedian, playwright and movie
director, favors the masculine use
of makeup.
i "The women have been show
ing us for years how they ad
mire our ways," Cleason said.
"Don't they prove this by wear
ing our sort of clothes, down to
the pants? And cigarettes no
longer are a man's pastime. Oh,
for the good old days when a
guy could get into a smoky
i coiner and enjoy a cocktail with
his hat on!" "■
(Reason's recent outburst was
prompted by increasing reports
' of men using lipstick, rouge and
powder.
"The girls owe us a lot of
things, and it's natural for men
to take something in exchange.
1 It's getting so a man can't call
a thing his own except the lawn
mower and a corncob pipe.
"There isn't anything effemin
ate, or exclusively feminine, about
: everyday use of cosmetics for
men; just as there no longer is
anything exclusively masculine
about smoking a cgiarette.
"Men will use makeup if they
decide they want to do so and
I feel that the women will like it.
J Of course, it will take a few
daring souls to start the men off,
but that's always true of anything
i different.
I "One chap, who reads books,
tells me Julius Caesar painted his
face when he rrtde in his triumph.
Then he became a dictator. I
haven't checked on modern dicta
! tors.
"Still, I'd like to be around the
i day Clark Cable goes hunting
! with that gun as big as an anti
aircraft cannon under his arm and
■ mascara on his eyes. That should
i be some sight.
"Who, me? No, buddy, I'm no
j trailblazer. Besides, that lip
i stick stuff might come off on my
i cigars, and I like cigars very
; much."
And with that Jimmy ducked
away to avoid any more ques
i tions.
makeup.
As in many other mental instN
tutions, needlework and painting
classes for women and training in
the crafts for men have caused
many patients to lose their obses
sion in a new found activity at
Camarillo.
The research unit will be the
first of its kind in California.
Lutgens criticized the old-fash
ioned idea of high buildings with
no provision for recreational ac
tivities.
BANKJjOLIDAY
Monday, April 18th, be
ing Easter Monday, this
bank will be closed all
day.
State Trust Co.
Did Mr. Schwab Hear Correctly?
Charles M. Schwab, chairman of the hoard of the Ilethlehem Steel
Corporation, pokes at his ear as if he doubted what he heard in the 1
above picture of a lively lew minutes at the annual stockholders'
meeting at W ilminffton, Del. The stool master's shock came from
Lewis Gilbert, left, minority stockholder, who suggested that Mr.
Schwab serve without pay during the recession. The chairman re
covered his aplomb, answered Gilbert and other hecklers in no un
certain terms anil peace finally reimied.
" HOOPERS CREEK "\
HOOPERS CiTkEK,~AmhF ll~"
Mrs. \\'. F. Rhodes and children
wore Sunday dinner quests of
Mr. and Mrs. C. Nix.
Mrs. I.edford Garren of Fletch
er visited Mrs. Robert Calton Sun
day.
Mr. and Mrs. H. II. Garren of
Hat Cave visited the former's sis
ter, Mrs. Avie Suttles, on Sunday,
April 3.
Miss Lillian Worsham of Enka
was a week-end guest of her sis
ter, Mrs. Woodrow Wilkie.
Mr. and Mrs. Woodrow Wilkie
nave a birthday dinner for their
little one-year-old daughter. .Joyce
Ann, on Sunday. Her grandpar
ents and other relatives were
present and enjoyed a good din
ner.
Mrs. Charlie Garren is ill with
tonsilitis.
Mr. Parley Suttles is able to be
out again after an attack of in
fluenza.
People here were glad to have
the choir from Mt. Zion practice
with them last Sunday afternoon.
They will be welcomed to practice
hfrr any time thev will come.
Their choir also gave some jrood
special numbers.
Mr. Vollie Sullies and Misses
Meta Sullies and Clara (iarreu
stayed over in Asheville last Sat
urday night and enjoyed the
round-up program which is hroad
cast each Saturday ni^ht from
Milt more college, Asheville.
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Jlardie left
Thursday, April I t, to visit rela
tives in Greensboro.
SCOUTS LEASE TV A LAND
KNOX VII.LE, Tenn., April 15.
(UP).—The Tennessee Valley au
thority has leased 1 1!» acres of
land in the Norris dam area to the
Boy Scouts of America, Knoxville
council.
The leased property will he used
for erection of cabins, headquar
ters buildings and a mes hall
where more than 1000 Scouts will
camp. The lease is for 15 years at
$125 annually.
A mystery concerning hides
that arrived from a Latin Ameri-1
can country in poor condition was
solved when a bacteriologist
found that insiets hatched in the
hides during shipment.
BLOSSOMS GO ON SPREE
WEYMOUTH, Mass.— i UP) —
"There's something wrong some
where," said Frank Toi ivy when
he found his snow drop hushes in
blossom. "I mused them along
for a whole summer only to have
them come out now when I was
going to dig them up and plant
.something else."
James VI of Scotland became
James I of Kngland when the two
kingdoms were united in 1
COS'T EE SKIMY
Amazing ijalii* of 5 i.» 1! Mounds it
i few wrrUs are oft"ti marie l»> .uldlnr
Vc.ii Vitamins and Iron (as contained
s\ Yinol) to your did. Ytiiol help*
id'nul.ile :ii)pni;c, Improves luoad aud
n?rvoiiN >>siein. \i<iol li»> liclprd
llioi!'.;!tid> ~.< i ti needed V.eijht and
tnrrg>. \ tnol is delirious to lake.
Fof over K«lf « century
Nunnelly » been tke
nice it gift. Your fevorite
peckegt mey be bed w»tK
Speciel Eiiter Decore
tiom et no entre
Rose Pharmacv
Phone 59
OWNERS ARE AS PROUD AS
THE PROUDEST OF PEACOCKS!"
-••nifi/ MUffhily Kwuusv It Huh
Prurvn ihv Host inrvsintvni Thvy
____
As the peacock is the most beautiful of
birds, the General Electric is the most
beautiful of refrigerators. General Electric
refrigerators have been strikingly styled
for lasting beauty by Roy Patten, one of
America's foremost creative artists. They
are acclaimed by women everywhere as
today's most beautiful refrigerators.
But As Beautiful As It Is,
Beauty Is Only Skin Deep
Thrifty, careful buyers will not be satisfied
with beauty alone. Discriminating buyers
want to know what lies beyond its exterior.
And here General Electric also excels, for
under its glistening beauty is found the
heart of the refrigerator—the sealed in
steel mechanism wiih oil cooling and pres
sured lubrication. Only General Klectric
gives you this, and with it triple thrift Gives
you greater dollar for dollar value, lower
current cost and longer refrigerator life.
AND AAssL,r
UP A DAY
$90
NOW. . .
NO MUSS
NO FUSS
NO GARBAGE
GF.NER * L © ELECTRIC
Sec Our Window for Refrigerator* and Electric Range*
O'Dell & Gosselt Furniture Co.
"The Friendly Store" — Radio Sale* and Service
Phono 2(>7 — 226 N. Main
You Will Always He Clad You Hou^ht a General Electric

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