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w«jrb*r* hf« "" IE T Y MRS. C. R. McMANAWAY, Editor Lurch, Club, Lodge and Other Items of Interest to The Times-News' Women Readers ■Innonbrown BjpTULS solemnized fluraoterized by beautiful sim ! - it ol outstanding social ■, *as the wedding at ten ■ morning of Miss Eliza ■pj nnon to Mi. John Low Kni>- - un. For the ceremony ■ - :v( dignity the Presjy K-, church presented a scene g r_ leauty. the vows being jkt-n before the pastor. Dr. L. W:Id<. who used the ring serv , Three baskets of regal look ► ros''-colored dahlias with a rider ghnt were arranged at in rali on the altar rail. Actumn jve- .'J these shades, and green, i m«v-ee formed a background jiinst which floor baskets of the rely olossoms stood in bas relief, attired here and there on the strum were the fall leaves sug jtinjc that the gentle autumn eezes had wafted them thert. Miss Marv Brooks, close friend f the bride, presided at the organ ir the wedding music. As the ■psts were assembling she ren '.eautifully Venetian Love >n^. by N'evin; Liebstraum, by izf. and At Dawning, by Cad ,n. Lohengrin's weddinj march s used as the processional and Bring the nuptials the wedding Knn. 0 Perfect Love, w;is softly Eyed. The bridal party left the Turch to the stirring strains of lendel.-sohn's march. The oride was lovely in a smart finnnet adaptation in a Gabri rown mil! jacket dress wun auu old satin top. Her small Dobbs »». wnich was especially becom ig. had tiny ostrich tips in blend 1$ shades, and a delicately pat ted mesh veil which fell to the P of the jacket in the new waist r.£th. Her modish accessories ere in the same brown except ie doe-kin gloves in the match i-» -old. A corsage of talisman >«ebud* lent a touch to the en able. Mr. Norris Cannon, of jhwav. N. F.. gave his sister in larriage. Miss Syretha Sossamon attend I the bride as maid of honor, hf was attired in a smartly tai led Teal blue velvet dress with latching accessories which includ i the small hat with chic veil, cr shoulder corsage was of sweet part rose* Miss Cannon, daughter of Mr. bd Mrs. Harrison Cannon, is a aoet and lovely young woman rho is widely popular. She fin ihed at the high school here and iter received her degree of Bach lor of Music at Converge College H Spartanburg. S. C. Since that imo "he has held a position in the !e-dcrsor. county school at Bal 'our. and is also the capable or |M'>t at the church in which she ►».- married. She belongs to a rromment southern family. The bridegroom, who was at fnded as best man by hi< older irother. Dr. James S. Brown, Jr.. s the *on of Dr and Mrs. James 5 Brown, the former being one if the best known physicians of he city. He is descended from an j id southern line of splendid Christian people and is held in igh esteem by all for his sterling ualities. He is a graduate of the! Iendersonville high school and of,1 aridson College at Davidson,1 here he was a member of Phi I eta Kappa, scholarship fratern-' y. H* now holds a responsible j Dsitjon with the State Trust Co. After a wedding trip of a week le young couple will be at home j 1 531 Oak street. Among the wit of town guests iere for the wedding was Mr. 'orris Cannon, of Rahwav. N. J., rother of the bride; Mr. and Mrs. ioNert Campbell, of Rowland, the Itter a <ist*r of the bridegroom; Irs. Oorsre Brown, of Mt. Ulla, .id Mr. Steve Brown, of Maxton. I * * » IHIPMAN.JONES WEDDING PHIS EVENING A brilliant event of this evening ri!! He the marriage of Miss Gar iette Arlod?e Shipman, daughter Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Shipman. 0 Mr. Murray Bonham Jones, of ■ayetteville. son of Mr. and Mrs. Calhou: Jones, of Spartan >'jr» S. C. The nuptials, of much K)cial interest, will be solemnized it the First Baptist church at !- 0 o'clock. Miss Mary Brooks be at the organ for the wed l.n? 'r.'isic: solos will be rendered >y Mr?. W. Amos Abrams. of Boon?, and Mr. Mnury Pearson, ■' Spurtanbu'g. The officiating fVeyroan will be Rev. T. C. Jor iar a very close friend of the tojiily. . The bride-maids will be Miss' ' * ' Shinman and Miss H»* n»> Shipman. sisters of the wde: Mrs. Warren O. Furber. of "*ar.rvitrr, sistfr of the bride STO"-*. and Miss Evelyn Caudle. J|f Vins-ton-^alem. The maid of Honor u-i]] he Miss Thomasina ^r>herd. Little Miss Nancy Spool lan^hter of Mr. and "Mrs. V r Svoolman-. of Winder.* >-prre as flower girl, while the ^:ne Hearer wil] he Master Thad ^teren Post'c. ^on of Dr. and ars. w r. Rostic. Jr.. of Forest -;-v a cousin of the bride. .Mr. Tjoh^rt Tunstjll. of RaleifC"* *il! Mr. Jones as best ,°an. -rhile the following ushers "avp oe»n named: Mr. W. C*. Jones Sonrtanburg. S. C.. brother of I^briletrroom: Mr. E»r1 Pope, of tamho-ton; Mr John Williams, of Jacolet. S r.. and Mr. Kenneth of Forest City a cousin of bride. A recention will follow v *he Country club. , \lbert Durham and Mrs. .• Whitmire. aunts of the ?r;«e. are entertaining the follow '?* Quests, at the home of Mrs. Jonathan Williams, who are here ■K th«> wedding: Mr. and Mrs. J. ^•'ones. parents of the bride ^oom. and members of the wed party. L * * * r.vJ? °c HONOR Q^S DINNER 1 ^!Ss Tommy Shepherd, maid of for the Shinman-Jones wed ' *as hostess last evening af 'WRAP-AROUND' HOUSEDRESS IN A PRETTY, NEW VERSION By CAROL DAY Isn't this a pretty thing? And it's just as comfortable and easy to work in as it can possibly be. The waistline is fitted in to look slim, but it's not too tight for comfort. The armholes are ample and the skirt flaring. Pattern 8321 is easy to button around you on hurried mornings and equally easy to iron, because you can spread it flat on the board. Rows of ricrac—especially the five rows of ricrac around the waist—are used in a novel way to make it more attractive. This de sign will be charming in pink or blue chambray with white ricrac or in printed calico or percale, with ricrac to match the jjrint. This is one of those unusually good designs that you'll use time and again, when you see how well it looks and feels. Even begin ners will enjoy making it. Pattern 8321 is designed for sizes 14, 16, 18. 20, 40 and 42. Size 16 requires 5 1-4 yards of 35 inch material; G 1-2 yards of ricrac to trim. The new PAIX AND WINTER PATTERN BOOK. 32 pages of attractive designs for every size and every occasion, is now ready. Photographs show dresse» made from these patterns being worn; a feature you will enjoy. Let the charming designs in this new i book to help you in your sewing. One pattern and the new Spring and Summer Pattern Book—25 cents. Pattern or book alone— 13 cents. For a PATTERN of this at tractive model send 15c in COIN, vour NAME, ADDRESS, STYLE NUMBER and SIZE to THE TIMES-NEWS TODAY'S PAT TERN BUREAU, 11 STERLING ! PLACE, BROOKLYN, N. Y. To secure a PATTERN and STEP-BY-STEP INSTRUCTIONS fill : out the coupon below, be sure to mention The Times-News. Enclosed is 15 cents in coin for Pattern No. Size Name — • . . ' ' • , ». y • * * • ' • • [ Address -City State — 1 Name of this newspaper -j-: . Address your envelope to Today's Pattern Bureau, 11 Sterling Place, Brooklyn, N. Y. - ,• • - - • ter the rehearsal at a charmingly appointed four course dinner, at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Shepherd, in compli ment to Mrs Gamette Shipman and her bridesmaids. Dainty pink and white cosmos were used effectively in the crys tal centerpiece and pink, candles gleamed in matching holders. Cov ers were laid for the following guests: Miss Shir»man, her sisters, Miss Elizabeth Snipman, and Miss Tine Shipman; Miss Evelyn Cau dle. Mrs. Warren 0. Furber, Mrs. W. Amos Abrams, and Miss Mary Brooks, all members of the wed-1 ding party. | .... STAC DINNER DELIGHTFUL AFFAIR Messrs. J. T. Fain, Jr., Trask McCarson, Oliver Brownlee, Wil liam Shepherd, J. Paul Jones and Robert Cameron gave a stag din ner last evening at the Skyland hotel honoring Mr. Murray B. Jones and the out of town young gentlemen of the wedding party. At the appropriately appointed table covers were laid for the fol lowing: Mr. Jones, bridegroom-to be; Mr. Robert Tunstall, of Ra leigh. his best man; and the fol io winsr groomsmen and ushers: Mr. William Jones, of Spartan burg, S. C.. a brother; Mr. Earl Pope, of Lumberton; Mr. Kenneth Bostic, of Forest City; Mr. John Williams, of Pacolet, and the FIRST FALL D. A. R. MEETING The initial fall meeting of the Joseph McDowell chapter, Daugh ters of the American Revolution, was held yesterday afternoon at the home of Mrs. W. M. Sherard with her daughter, Mrs. W. E. Brackett, and the regent, Mrs, R. P. Freeze, as joint hpstesses. Mrs. Harry Ewbank led the Lord's Prayer " and the Pledge of Alle giance to the Flag and American's Creed were led by Mrs. E. A. Smvth, III. Mrs. Freeze extended a cordial w^lcom? to the visiting members. Miss Alice Walker, of Winnsboro, S. C.: Mrs. Cone, of Miami, Fla., and Mrs. George Carter, of Rich mond Hill,. L. . I. . She also wel comed the newest and youngest member of the chapter, Miss Mary Ewbank. who recently served a* page at the district meeting in Asheville. Mrs. Charles R. Whitaker, as chairman, read a splendid report of the recent successful Hender son County Centennial celebration suonsored bv the chapter. Mrs. Freeae thanked her heartily for her efficient services, and stated that a letter had been received from a chapter in a distant state asking for a description and pic ture of the chapter's float (Mrs. Frank A. Ewbank was committee chairman) in order that it might be copied. Mrs. 0. A. Meyer stat ed that the state regent, Mrs. Eu gene Davis, of Raleigh, motored from Norfolk, Va., to attend the celebration but stated that it was well worth the trip, Mrs. Whita ker asked that Mrs. E. A. Smyth. III. receive special thanks for so successfully acting as chairman of the ball. Mrs. Mever stated that a final check to :he chapter for $11.00 had heen received from the closed Citizens bank. The regent asked j Mrs. Whitaker to give a report of ' the impressive ceremonies in con nection with the unveiling of three monuments to Revolutionary sol diers, for which she had acted as the efficient chairman. The markT ers have come for six. more graves which will be unveiled soon. A report was given by Mrs. Meyer cn a box of nice clothes taken to our ward at Crossnore, the D.A.R. school, and stated that a group had the pleasure also of j meeting the promising young man | to whom the chapter gives a schol arship. The vice-regent, Mrs. A. Crawford Smith, who is the Ellis j Island chairman, asked that knit ting wool, three yards of cloth for work shirts and such contributions be taken to the next meeting. Mesdames Whitaker and Meyer made excellent reports of the de lightful district meeting in Ashe ville, and spoke of the inspiring address of Mrs. Davis. Mrs. Freeze read her annual report wihch was given at that meeting. A leter of much interest from Mrs. Davis was read, and she asked that the dues be paid before Jan-I uary 1st. Mrs. James W. Duff was! asked to be chapter chairman of the National Defense committee. The chapter stood in tribute to a former state regent, Mrs. Syd ney P. Cooper, who passed away recently. Mrs. Mary C. Brinson presented the matter of the Nurs ery School, which the chapter en dorsed and will take up the mat ter of helping to support. Mrs. Helen Kershaw's resignation was accepted with regret. The Ashe- j viHe Civic Ballet concert last eve-j ning w-as presented well by Miss i Mary Lou Swift, of that city, and j an invitation extended to the ladies. During the social half hour j the hostesses served dainty re freshments. • * * * SILVER TEA LOVELY AFFAIR The silver tea given yesterday j afternoon by the Woman's Mis-! sionary society of the First M. E. | church :n the parlors there proved to be i delightful affair to abput fifty who called. This was in cele bration of the 60th anniversary of the founding of the society. Fall flowers added an effective note. Greeting the guests at one door was the president of the society, Mrs. L. P. Sims, and Mrs. S. M. Garren, while at the other were Mesdames A. R. Johnson and J. ft. Ellison. Serving cookies and Rus-i sian tea were Mesdames Albert Dixon, J. D. Waddell, W. M. Brock and Miss Stella Dixon. Misses Kate Dotson and Vera Whisnant rendered beautiful music throughout the calling hours—: 3:30-5:30. Miss Bessie Jordan and Mrs. Sherwood Hodson mingled with the guests as they were leav ing at the close of this attractive affair. 1 * * * LUNCHEON BRIDGE CLUB ENTERTAINED Mrs. J. N. Branson entertained the members of her luncheon' bridge club yesterday, the table beinjr prettily appointed.. Lovely fall flowers graced the home. Mrs. G. C. Richardson held high score, and Mrs. Harry Buchanan low. The only special guest was Mrs. Fred M. Waters. SNOW WHITE DWARFS COLOR FOR EVENING The contrast between the ele- ( ganoe and formality of the fur of which it is made and the casual lines on which it is cut make this evening wrap one of the loveliest in current collec tions. Of snowy white Russian ermine, it has squared shoul ders, wide sleeves and a small collar. Dein' Bacher designed it. PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS Miss Julia Atkin will return to the eitv Sunday evening after a visit in St. Petersourg, Fla. She accompanied her mother, Mis. Henry Atkin to the Florida city where Mrs. Atkin remains a guest of her sister, Mrs. H. A. MacKen zie and expects to return home later this month. > Dr. and Mrs. J. S. Brown Jiave as their week-end guests Mr. and; Mrs. Robert Compbell, of Row-1 land; Mrs. George Brown," of Mt. Ulla, and Mr. Steve Brown, of Maxton, who were here especially , for the Cannon-Brown nuptials, i • Mrs. Harry Williams, of Easley, ' $. C., and Mrs. LeRoy Jervey, of Greenville, S. C., are the week-end iruests of Mrs. G. C. Richardson. | Mr. and Mrs. Fulton Garren, of! Newark, N. J., are visiting the for- i trier's father, Mr. John Garren, on , the Brevard highway. Mrs. E. L. Bostick left yester-1 day for Garnet, S. C., en route to , Savannah. Ga., where she went Unexpectedly in response to a mes sage saying that her sister/ Mrs. Stubbs, is not at all well. . Mi\ and Mrs. John Peden and children, Cameron and Jeannette, have moved to the Baker apart ments. . Elizabeth Jervey, young daugh ter Of Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Jervey, of Gi'eenville, S. C., is the week-1 end guest of her grandmother,' Mrs. Dora T. Sossamon. 1939 CHEVROLET SEEN IN CHARLOTTE; TO BE HERE SOON George C. Peebles, Otho Blythe,1 Jimmic Mitchell and Zeb Hoots, back from the preview of the 1939 Chevrolet in Charlotte, are en-1 thusiastic over the new models, | wherein they noted marked im provements in beauty and style as; well as important mechanical im-, proyements over previous models. The Catherine of approximately i 3500 dealers and salesmen was ■ said to be the largest in the his-1 torjr of such groups in this dis- i trict. Mr. Peebles says the showing of the new models here will be on j next Saturday. Officials, and deal-, ers. he said, are expecting a much larger distribution of new cars this year than last, a hope that the I Automotive News holds out to the automobile industry. RAID DEFENSES SIGHT BOMBERS IN NIGHT MANEUVERS FORT BRAGG, Oct. 15—(UP), i Three Douglas bombers flying at an altitude of 24,000 feet—over four miles—were picked up in the beams of the army's 60-inch, 8,- j 000,000 candlepower searchlights j last night as night air x'aid de fenses were tested further in war maneuvers. 'The lights first were tested at i 12,000, 14,000 and 16,000 feet apd each time the ground crews hid no difficulty in spotting the huge craft. Pursuit planes hov ering above the bombers at heights ranging to 26,000 feet j theoritically were successful in, bringing down the bombers. The bombers .stationed at South ern Pines, N. C., for the maneuv ers, were traced by the warning net as they approached the fort,; 40 miles away, and the search-1 light corps was prepared for them, j Automatic direction and height- j finders gave them the bombers' j exact location. JITTERBUG GOES WILD ! NEW YORK, Oct. 15. (UP).—i The blare of a nickel-in-the-slot phonograph set a jitterbug out of! control in Postas Milanos' restau rant yesterday with the result that Arthur Whithel, 30, was ar rested, charged with hurling sugar bowls through windows, overturn-1 ing chairs and tables, while he j shouted a war cry of "I'm a hep ' cat, swing it, boys." USE THE* WANT ADS. District Club Women To Meet Soon In Asheville Hendersonville club women are looking forward to the district meeting of North Carolina's fed erated club women to be held in Asheville Wednesday, Oct. 19 at the Central Methodist church. The Travelers club will be hos tess for this event. Mrs. Fain Witt is president of the club. Outstanding state officials will be present, it was stated today, including state president, Mrs. H. G. Etheridge, of Lumberton, and second vice president, Mrs. J. M. Britt. A number of Hendersonville club women are expected to be in attendance, and several will take part in the program. Mrs. John S. Forrest, district president, will preside. Mrs. J. E. Shipman is district secretary. Rep resentatives from 29 clubs in the district will take part. Those wishing to make reserva tions for the luncheon or for transportation are asked to com municate with Mrs. Albert Drake, at phone 671-J. The meeting will convene at 10 a. m. BALLET IS WELL RECEIVED HERE Asheville Dancers Given Cordial Reception in Varied Program An audience which was cordial ly responsive viewed the first out of town performance of the Ashe ville Civic Ballet on Friday night at the high school auditorium and their appearance here, under the auspices of the Livingston School of the Dance, proved unique and enjoyable for its artistic achieve ment and pioneering. At the outset, the nature of the performance to be witnessed was explained. The kind of dancing tnat is onerea in ine uiu ciubsic ballet, the innovation brought about by the famous Isadora Dun can and the modern and somber development of the dance by Ger man specialists was explained, and the classic and modern were de Scribed as holding much that can be merged to their mutual im provement. The classic dancing is artificial and based on rigidly ad hered to geometrical figures and gestures, while the modern dance is ap adaptation of the common est bodily movements and ges ture* in every day life. The Asheville Civic Ballet is an outgrowth of the first group that danced for the Rhododendron fes tival there five years ago. It is now sponsored by the Asheville Chamber of Commerce and is di rected by Virginia Earle. Members of the civic ballet ap pearing, together with Miss Earle Included: Misses Mary Solari, Mary Leake, Frances Ebbs, Alice Weaver, Rose Marie Baumann, Alice Booe, and Edna Gibbs. The work of the ballet, accom panied by Miss Christine Wells, at the piano, was colorful and pic turesque. Ranginjr from strictly classical dance, there were folk dances, a j Tarantelle by Misses Leake and Ebbs, which had a touch of hu mour, while the choreographic in terpretation of two Negro rhythms was striking and effective. Among the most impressive dances was that in which the Sun ken Cathedral, dramatically inter preting Debussy's musical compo sition of that name was rendered by Mi3ses Leake, Ebbs. Solari, \ Earle, and led by Miss Weaver. To Miss Solari fell the presen tation of a satire on the 1912 mode of dancing and this was im mensely enjoyed by the audience, creating much amusement. Miss Earle herself beautifully rendered a dance to Schubert's j Ave Maria, a dramatic combina tion of pose, gesture and panto- , mime. The concluding event of 12 dif ferent selections, a Peasant Dance suite was colorfully and rvthmical ly pleasing. A good sized audience witnessed the performance. Meeting in Brussels, Belgium, International Steel Cartel decided to reduce steel prices in line with those in the United States. MS IN HOLY LAND ASSURED PROTECTION U. S. Savs Rights and Inter ests of Americans There Will Be Upheld By LOUIS J. SCHAEFLE United Pre»* Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON. Oct. 15. (UP) The state department yesterday assured American Jews that the United States will take all neces sary steps to protect American rights and interests in Palestine, despite reports that Gi'eat Britain contemplates halting emigration to the Holy Land. In a formal statement issued in response to hundreds of protest ing letters and telegrams sent to the state department, United States Jewry was informed that the situation in strife-torn Pales tine is being followed closely by officials. | Justice Louis D. Brandeis of the supreme court spent more than an hour with President Roosevelt | early last night at the white house. He refused to discuss the nature of his visit or whether it concern ed the Palestine situation. "Then did you offer your resig nation as an associate justice to the president?" a reporter asked. Smiling, the aged jurist bade j his chauffeur to "drive on." Another phase of the growing refugee problem was discussed by the most Rev. Samuel A. Stritch, Roman Catholic bishop of Milwau kee, wno reported to bishops meet ing here that persecution of the Catholic church by German and Austrian Nazis had intensified since Austria became part of the Third Reich. Archbishop Stritch. a member of the Committee for Catholic Refugees from Germany, said that his group has aided 1,279 refugees 1 since January, 1937, among them ! many professional men and wo I men. The state department a»«; ance did not mention the Catholic refugee problem, but promised that this government will "submit its views to the British govern ment rvith respect to any- changes affectinc American rights which may be proposed in the Palestine mandate." The understanding here, the memorandum continued, is that the British government plans t o accord full consideration to the partition commission's recommen dations before reaching a decision. It said that no report by the British Palestine Partition com mission, appointed several months ago to decide disposition of the Holy Land, will Jbe made before the end of this month. A delegation of prominent Am erican Jews, headed by Rabbi Stephen S. Wise of New York,, ex pressed their anxiety over the situation to Secretary of State Cordell Hull, urging him to inter cede with the British government in behalf of Jewry. The delegation told Hull that the situation threatens to result in a "complete reversal" of the policy of the Palestine mandate which has been in effect for 20 years, during which great prog ress has been made in the estab lishment of a Jewish national home. "Our plea for your intercession is based on the clear need which seems to have arisen for safe guarding the maintenance of a policy, in which the United States has had a decisive part and a deep interest," the delegation's state ment said. Affirmative action, it was said, would "tend to avert widespread suffering in the Holy Land and overwhelming despair among large numbers of actual and prospective Jewish refugees. To escape the fate which is in tended for them in lands of op pression, these victims must look to the national home for the Jew ish people in Palestine as the pri mary avenue of hope and salva tion. "Our plea is based, further, on the necessity of preventing injury to vital interest of United States nationals whose status will have undergone a radical and perilous change in any of the proposals now said to be under considera tion by the British government, as a substitute for the Balfour dec laration and the Jewish national home policy of the Palestine man date, go into effect. "Nearly 10,000 United States nationals are residents of Pales tine. . . These investments of life and treasure have been made in reliance on the permanence of the The Year's Greatest Heart-Story! Great . . because it tells the thrillir.^ story of the making of a man 1 because not recently has there been such a blend of laughter— drama and humanity! Mickey Rooney DONTCRY with Judy Garland • Sophii Tucker • C. Aubrey Smith Ronald Sinclair MONDAY—TUESDAY • Sunday • GINGER ROGERS James Stuart in "Vivacious Lady" • Wednesday • The Year's Big Musical! "Golddiggers in Parts" "Watch for all the big hits—they're coming!" Co-starred in "Marie Antoinette" \ Norma Shearer and Tyrone Power head a mighty cast including John Harrymore, Robert Morley, Anita Louise, in "Marie An toinette," to be at the Carolina Monday and Tuesday. Due to the length of the program, Mr. lluchanan announced today that the Carolina would deviate from their usual policy of four daily shows and hold only two performances daily during this engagement, the shows to begin at 3:00 and 8:00 p. m. sharp. To accommodate the expected crowds, the box office will open at 2:30 and 7:30 p. m. Mr. Huchanan also urged that all who expected to attend these shows to be sure to see the attraction from the beginning. There will be an early morning matinee on Tuesday at 10 o'clock. international obligations underly-; ing the Palestine mandate. They derived impetus from the knowl edge that our own government had a share in the formulation of the terms of the mandate, con sented to its implementation and is to be consulted on any altera tion in the terms of the charter governinir the administration of the Holy Land." I While Archbishop Stritch made no appeal to the state department, he deplored treatment of Catho lics under the Anschluss in almost I the same language employed by ! the Jewish leaders. "People are not everywhere for I biden to attend their church serv ices." he reported, "but it is made practically impossible for them by i the fact that they have to attend meetings of the party which coin cide with church activities. "In other instances. Catholics are directly accused of being too ! pious and thousands of civil em i ployes bave lost their positions on ■ the basis that they could not be good national socialists since they i were too pious. . Y Employes have | lost their positions, laborers have j been dismissed and Catholic stu dents excluded from colleges and | universities." I The prelate said that the com 1 mittee had succeeded in re-locat ' ing many German priests who ! were forced to leave the country 1 because of persistent persecution j by Nazi authorities. I iMrs. L. F. Motte Passes At Macon : t News has just been received from Macon of the death of Mrs. L. F. Motte, sister of Mrs. Louis ' Gourdin and Miss B. G. Gaillard, I after a long illness. Mrs. Motte was a visitor here last summer, : and had a wide circle of friends , here. i WITNESS TO RECOVERY NEW YORK, Oct. 15. (IT).— Bccause a jrrnnd jury was waiting for hor to testify against a man she accused of criminally attack ing her, police went yesterday to the anartmcnt of Betty Kermer, 3<>, Thev found her on the floor, groaning from the effects of poi-' son she had taken. Physicians said she would live. "THOROUGHBREDS DON'T CRY," STATE MONDAY-TUESDAY Thrills of the lacetrack from the background tor the dramatic story of childhood friendships and loyalties in "Thoroughbreds Don't Cry," playing at the State theatre Monday and Tuesday. This pic ture, full of heartaches climaxed with laughs, presents movie-goers with an intimate glimpse into the hearts of youngsters ,the machi nations of race track crooks and the intrigue of the betting ring. The picture presents an all-star cast, headed by Ronald Sinclair, the latest Hollywood juvenile "find." Ronald is an Knglish sub ject, a native of New Zealand, who starred on the htnye there for a great while before -fec'eiv ing the call from Hollywood. This is his first major role. • • • ' "Ronnie'.' is supported by sueh notables as Mickey Rooney, Judy Garland, Sophie Tucker and C. Aubrey Smith. The picture presents one of the best developed plots seen in recent pictures; C. Aubrey Smith, play ing the part of a British Sports man, brings hjs horse. "The Pookah" to America for a lfith at tempt to win the American Derby. He brings his young grandson, played by Ronald Sinclair with him. ••• • ' ; •' L<. AUDrey anuin wants me famous jockey, "Timihie Donno van," played by Mickey Roprtey, to ride his entry in the Derby. Mickey is a rather swell-head, but after much persuasion agrees to ride. "TJie Pookah," and becomes steadfast friends with the British ers. His father and a group 'of race-track crooks then' enter the picture in an attempt to cret him to throw the race. .An interest ing series of events follows, with some of the most thrilling racing scenes ever filmed. Miss Garland plays her usual Ktclliir role, giving a beautiful rendition of the new song, "Gotta Pair of New Shoes." Miss Tucker plays her first character role, tak ing no part in the songs. All.In all, "Thoroughbreds Don't Cry" is a picture the whole family should see. Famous cavalry regiments in Scotland are to give up their horses for automobiles! She was the "FLAMING YOUTH" of Her Day!..' The glamorous loves of the audacious beauty—the girl queen of a great nation who was subject to all the temptations, jealousies, and the aspirations of ALL women—the melo drama of which provides gripping sensationalism in a mag nificent picture! . . . The crowning priory of the screen! . . beyond belief until the eyes behold . . a thrill for Hendersonville! FABULOUS ROMANCE OF A GLAMOROUS I BEAUTY!... NORMA TYRONE SHEARER POKER in "Marie Antoinette" A ROYAL BAD-GIRL.. HER LIFE . *. HER SRNS! — with — John Barrymore Robert Morlcy Anita Louise Please Note! Two Performances Daily MONDAY and TUESDAY 3:00 and 8:00 P. M. Box Office Opens 2:30 and 7:30 P. M. NO ADVANCE IN PRICES!