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The times-news. [volume] (Hendersonville, N.C.) 1927-current, December 14, 1938, Image 10

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NOW Paris Students Want Italian Land
i$9StR'32K.'5v . • YjRSBfc.
(NEA Radiophoto)
Irked by Italy's colonial demands, thousands of Parisian students demonstrated in the Latin quarter as
shown in the radiophoto. They carried signs which burlesqued, Rome's claims, and demanded that Ve
ius and Venice be given to France, instead
\ ■' »
Activity in the Real Ev
iate Market in the
Last Week
Laurel Park Land Co.. Inc., l-~
acres, Hendersonville, to D. H.
J. H. Pace, S7 3-S acres. Green
River, to Mitchell Pace, et ux.
Hattie Lenna Hall, et vir, o
tracts. Blue Ridge, to H. L. Sta
ton. et at.
Mary A. Crisp, et vir, ."> tracts.
Hendersonville, to Mrs. Rebecca
A. Love..
. R. L. Fletcher, et al. S acres. J.
H. Fletcher land, to Turner Wil
lianis^ et ux.
W. C. Hinsdale, et ux, 8 acres.
Used at nrst sneeze,
this specialized medi
cation for the nose and
upper throat—helps
preient many colas.
1.1. H. Fletcher land, to Turner
Williams, et ux.
J. A. Foro, ct ux, 4 1-2 acres,
Hendersonville, to Preston Black
[ well.
Laurel Park Land Co., Inc.,
j 1.55 acres, Hem lersonville, to
i Kate S. Anders.
Flora Garren, tract, Henderson
j ville, to H. M. Flynn.
Mills Edney, et ux, tract,
Apalache St., to S. F. Garren, et
J ux.
Jack R. J. Shipman, tract, Mills
1 River, to Daniel 0. Pogue.
Willie Lou Jordan, 4 tracts,
Hendersonville and Blue Ridge, to
\V. S. Henderson, et ux.
0. M. Blackwell. et ux. (5 acres,
Blue Ridge. to T. B. Ward, et ux.
Mrs. Nancy Blythe, et al. 13
jl-l acres, to R. B. Blythe, et ux.
E. I.. Pace, et ux, 5.02 acre,
Paie Mt. road, to Raymond Dun
can, et ux.
1. W. Connor. 2 acres, Edney
I ville. to Marcus A. Rhoads.
I I). J. Rhodes, et ux, 5 tracts,
Edneyville, to Zilphia Forge.
Rebecca A. Love, et vir, 5
1 tracts. Hendersonville to Dr. J.
I Lee Robinson, et al.
G. W. Hyde, et ux. lot, No. 3,
; G. W. Hyde sbdivision, to T. B.
T. D. Stepp, et ux. 2 lots. Blue
Ridge township, to T. B. Ward,
et ux.
(iiatre T. H*>Wwd. 3 M-iy acres,
Hendersonville, to Josephine A.
, ilo^vard.
W. S. Riddle, et ux, lot No. '>,
Delia Younjrhloud Estate. Hoopers
We move to larger quarters the end
of this year.
f .*
We don't want to move our enonnous stock, so have
' marked down every article at least
This includes everything in our store.
« 1
Now is the Time to Buv Your
Hundreds of Items at Give-Away Prices!
"More Value for Your Money"
Opposite Courthouse Phone 1036
Mrs. Nancy Blythe, et al, 8 3-4
av-i'cs. to J. I). Blythe, et ux.
M. I.. Anders, I acre, Hender
sonville, to R. V. Anders.
I.. B. Lytic, et ux, 2 tracts,
I Blue Ridge, to J. S. Lytic.
l aurel Park Land Co., Inc., 7.4
acre. Hendersonville, to Henry
Allen Robinson.
Allene Durfee, 280 acres, Crab
Creek, to Tlios. H. Franks.
M. M. Redden, trustee, tract,
Clear Creek, to W. W. Padgett.
K(hv. R .Sutherland, Adm.,
Hendersonville, to Jean Rpinhard
Mrs. Nancy Blythe, et al, 4 1-2
acres, to T. K. Duncan, et ux.
Margaret M. Grant, et vjr, 8.2
acres. Hendersonville, to Mrs. ft.
R. Osteen, et vir.
drier C. McWhite. et al, 8.2
acre. Hendersonville, to Margaret
M. Grant.
General Realty Co., lot No. 24,
Stradley division, to David S.
Pinckney, et ux.
C. N. Walker, trustee, 5f».J>8
acre, Old Brickton road, to Wa
chovia Hank and Trust Co.
National Bondholders Corp., lot
Sixth avenue, to L. P. Sims.
Jefferson Standard Life Insur
ance Co., lot, Fourth avenue west,
to S. G. Staton, et al.
Ann Oates Ashley, et vir, 2
tracts .Hendersonville, to Wacho
via Bank & Trust Co.
Ann Oates Ashley, et vir, lot
No. !), block 8, Osceola Lake, to
Wachovia Bank & Trust Co.
H. F. Cain, et ux, 2 acres, Blue '
Ridge, to A. L. Coxe, et ux.
L. ft. Johnson, et al, trustee,
lot. King street, to United Mort
gage Corp.
W. C. Jordan, et al, commis
sioners, division of property, to
Adell Shipman, ct al.
Yacar Realtv Corp, Fourth ave
nue and Taylor street, to Carrie
M. Corwith.
Reserve Realty Corp., lot, Main
street, to M. Weiseberg, et ux.
G. W. Hyde, et ux, 4 lots, G.
W. Hyde subdivision, to T. B.
S. C. Stephens, et ux, 29.8
acres, Mills River, to T. M.
Whitaker, et ux.
Irene 0. Parmelee, et vir, lot
No. 2, Block 18, Osceola Lake, to
Ruth E. Carpenter.
Ruth E. * Carpenter, lot 2, block
18, Osceola Lake, to Sylvia Car
penter, et al.
Realty Purchase Corp., lot,
South Church street, to W. B.
Baker, et ux.
I. E. Weitz, et al, 5 lots, A. B.
Drafts subdivision, to Julius
Kahn. V
NAIROBI. Tanganyika. (UP)
A man-eating lion which terroriz
ed a district near Kigoma, Tan
ganvika, killed five villagers be
fore its death and caused the
death of a sixth man. Jumping up
and down with joy when he heard
that the man-eater had been shot
by a native policeman, the sixth
man fell on a spear and was kill
As protection against an en
emy, the many-legged millipede is
able to roll itself into a sphere.
No Choice Seems Left as to
Home for 15,000
United Press Staff Correspondent
ROME, Dec. 14. (UP)—Italy's
anti-Jewish campaign, initiated
with unexpected abruptness in
September, is rapidly approaching
its goal, but it will not enter the
final phase until February J2-,
Branded as "enemies of Fasc
ism," Italy's 70,000 Jews have
beei subjected to a series of re
strictive. measures, which in three
months have covered almost the
same ground as the anti-Jewish
legislation adopted in Germany
during the past five years.
The principal measures offi
cially taken so far are:
1. Jews cannot teach in Ital
ian schools.
2. Jews cannot attend regular
Italian schools.
3. Foreign Jews cannot live in
Italy, Lybia, or the Aegean is
lands after February 12, 1939.
4. Italian citizenship granted to
Jews after January 1, 1919, has
been revoked.
5. All foreign Jews who enter
ed Italy since January 1, 1919,
must leave the country before
February 12, 1939.
G. Italians cannot marry Jews
and other non-Aryans.
7. Jews cannot belong to the
Fascist party.
8. Jews cannot manage any
business employing more than
100 persons.
9. Jews cannot own more than
50 hectares of land.
10. Jews cannot serve in the
Italian armed forces either in
peaje or war tflne.
Fascist Grand council those mea
sures affect only those persons
whose mothers and fathers arc?
both Jewish. Persons of mixed
blood are not subject to these re
strictions unless they profess the
Jewish religion.
Without waiting for official
legislation, newspapers, hospitals
and business concerns have been I
liquidating their Jewish employes.
Publishing houses have ceased
handling books written by Jews, '
theaters have stopped producing
plays written by Jews, and radio
stations have quit playing music
composed or executed by Jewish j
There are a number of exemp
tions for families of Jews who
have voluntarily fought, been I
wounded or decorated in one of
Italy's four wars in Libya, Eu
rope, Ethiopia and Spain. These (
exemptions do not apply to the
ban against entering Italian j
Jews who have lost their jobs
with the government are entitled
to their full pension. Special
schools with Jewish teachers are
being organized for Jewish stu
dents. Jews are permitted to wor
ship without restriction. Those
who wish to emigrate to Italian
East Africa will be given special
faciltiies and assigned to special
These concessions^ the Fascist
Grand council decided, may be
entirely suspended or increased to
the advantage of the Jews, de
pending on "the attitude which
the Jews assume toward Fascist
This flexible ruling is inter
preted to mean that those Jews
living in Italy may be considered
as hostages for the good or bad
behavior toward Italy of Jews
living in other countries.
In view of this decision few
Italian or foreign Jews are anx
ious to migrate to Ethiopia be
cause they feel their position
there would be too uncertain. But
necessity knows no choice and
therefore many of the 15,000 for
eign Jews in Italy may be oblig
ed to go to East Africa, if they
cannot find any other country
which will accept them before
February 12. As more and more
frontiers are closed to them,
thousands have lost all hope of
choosing their future home.
The Irish potato is an Indian
potato. It was discovered growing
' in America.
i ..
the gift that every member
of the family will enjoy!
* ^
Give a Subscription to The
British Army of 20,00ft Battles *
Arabs Revoking In Holy Land
To Upset Jewish Home Policy
Rebels Wage Guerilla War,
as London Prepares for
Round Table Parley
United Press Staff Correspondent
LONDON, D('c- 14 — (UP) —
Great Britain today face:; tisc
most serious challenge to i! ; au
thority in Palestine in the past
20 ycar^
A British army of more than
20,000 troops is fighting a gueril
la war against Arab nationalist
rebels wno not only have defied
Britain's rule hut for a time were
virtual masters of largo areas of
the Holy Land. The Arab rebels
are well equipped with arms
smuggled into the- country despite
every effort of the authorities to
seal the frontiers.
The present revolt is a last des
perate fight by the Arab nation
alists against the policy of a Jew
ish national home under which
Great Britain has governed Pales
tine for the past 20 years.
The national home policy was
laid down in the famous "Balfour
Declaration" of November 2,
1 y 17, and recognized in the peace
treaties at the end of the World
war. The declaration was made
in a letter from the late Arthur
James Balfour, at that time Brit
ish foreign secretary, to Lord
Rothschild. It stated:
"His majesty's government view
will favor the establishment in
Palestine of a national home for
the Jewish people, and will use
their best endeavors to facilitate
the achievement of this object, it
being clearly understood that
nothing shall be done to prejudice
the civil and religious rights of
existing non-Jewish communities
in Palestine, or the rights and
political status enjoyed by Jews
in any other country."
The aims outlined in this dec
laration became a basic part of
British policy when Great Britain
in 1919 was given a mandate by
tho League of Nations to govern
Palestine. It further was endors-.
ed when the United States, in a
treaty signed December ,*», 1924,
agreed to the terms of the British
Holy Land mandate. The exist
ence of that treaty explains why
'Great Britain must seek authori
zation from the United States as
well as from the League of Na
tions for any contemplated alter
ation in the form of Palestine's
At the end of the World war
Palestine still was an Arab coun
try. It contained only 55,000
Jewg, compared with about 600,
.000 Arabs.
The British government, work
ing in close co-operation with the
Zionist organization known as the
"Jewish Agency," immediately set
to work' to fulfill the pledge of a
Jewish nation,". 1 homo. .Jewish im
migrants, many of them trained
by the Jewish Agency, flooded in
to Palestine as agricultural and
industrial workers. Elaborate
schemes of land drainage and ir
rigation, road building, public
works, construction of hospitals,
schools, clinics and railroads were
hurried forward. In some areas
entirely new cities with an all
Jewish population rose.
The Arabs were incensed at the
influx of Jews and serious rioting
against the Jews broke out in
Jaffa in April, 1020, and again
in Jerusalem in May, 1921. These
two outbreaks resulted in a
death-toll of rioavly 100. At the
same time the Arabs refused to
co-operate in the setting up of a
legislative council for Palestine.
From 192G to J 929 the flood
of Jewish immigration abated ow
ing to economic depression and
the country was comparatively
quiet. Rioting and bloodshed flar
ed up again, however, in August,
1929, in a dispute between Arabs
and Jews about the historic Wail
ing Wall in Jerusalem. In nearly
a week of riotin • 133 Jews were
killed and .139 wounded. The Ar
abs lost 11G killed and 232 were
During the next three years
the flow of Jewish immigrants be
came a torrent, swollen as a re
sult of increased persecution of
Jews in central and eastern Eu
rope. In 1933 alone 30,300 Jews
entered the Holv Land. It was es
timated that by the end of that
year Jewish capital invested in
Palestine, had reached a total of
$28,000,000. The smouldering
wrath of the Arab nationalists
•flamed into open revolt again and
in March, 1933, the Arab execu
tive committee published a mani
festo virtually declaring war on
both Jews and British.
I The revolt culminated in a gen
i cral strike of the Arabs and sav
, age rioting at Jaffa, Nablus, Hai
i fa and other cities in which 27
j were killed- and 243 wounded.
•This time the brunt of the Arab
I attacks was directed at the Brit
J ish government rather than the
| Jews.
A still more serious outbreak
began in April, 1936. Under the
leadership of a Syrian guerrilla
fighter, Fawzi ed Din el Kau
1 wakji, formerly an officer in the
[ Turkish army, the Arabs launch
ed an open war against both Jews
| and the British authorities. Brit
ish troops were rushed to Pales
I tine, which was placed under mar
tial law. Jewish colonies were at
tacked, trains were wrecked and
only armed convoys could use the
roads. Early in October the re
volt was called off, as suddenly
as it had begun, on the interven
tion of tlje Arab kings of Saudi
! Arabia,. Iraq and Transjordan. It
Mother, 84, Supports Son. 54 I
Having supported her semi-invalid 54-year-old >oi,. j.IS,^
for three year.-, 84-year-old Mrs. Mary McCarthy, !■ :: ,;. u,ji
Cleveland hospital authorities not to transfer hc-r hi rf"
month job to'a S25-a-month pension. ^
is estimated 1,000 Arabs wore
killed and thousands wounded in
the fighting. The Jewish death
roll was 82, with 0O8 Jews wound
ed. It is estimated the revolt cost
the Palestine treasury $7,500,000.
Early in November, 193G, the
British government sent a royal
commission headed by Earl Peel
to seek a solution of the so far
insoluble problem of Arab-Jewish
antagonism. The commission rec
ommended division of Palestine
I into three parts—an independent
! Arab state, an independent Jew
[ ish state and an area, including
the Holy Cities, to remain under
( British mandate.
The publication of the Peel
j commission report was the signal
for the outbreak of the most sav
age warfare Palestine has known
in 20 years. That war still is con
tinuing. Between May 1 and No
vember 7 thi.- year
ish troops, :>G7 Arabs und ;
Jews were killed. That dc*> ■
include some th«'.<-;;:.u> ^
rebels killed in :icti«whose <
act number pi • :..■ lv mvr ,
be known. The kn w:.
totalled 94 British troops, '
Arabs and 420 .Jew...
Today a British annv j, ^
injr not only to stamp out :r.*>
volt but to recovi paits of j
Holy Land which fell comply
into rebel hands. Tin lour.c.^
conference Briti.-h, Arab j
Jewish representative* nie:.r:
London in the near future is;
last effort by Cm at Britii;
j reach a peaceful M'ttlemc-B:
j negotiation instead of <r,
i force.
J'or thrifty shopping, fi^urcfl
I cost of food by the pound or«
•ather price of :i can t.r bottlf/B
Says Gloomy Guslfeel so bad
Says Happy Hooligan Dont be sad,
For youse can thump dem moody ilb |
Wit Carter's Little Liver Pilli
c<w KIT C«-or Prod III
rhythmic mot
I ■ t'\ m
AMERICA'S newest low-priced car is the new Olds Sixty—
jl \ priced right down in the low-price field. And what a
Whale of a car this is for the money! The new Sixty is every
inch an Oldsmobile, with all of the styling, performance
and quality that the* Oldsmobile name implies. And, li^e the
stunning new Olds Seventy and Eighty, it gives you Quadri
Coil Springing, 4-Way Stabilization and Knee-Action
Wheels—in short, the sensational new Rhythmic Ride! Come
in, compare cars and check prices. W<'d like the chance
; • to prove that — for value—"This Year It's Oldsmobile!"
1 * : Jar * * "
OUS'"es* COUPS $7?7 * (II
'"000°* Ill
Lu* COUPS $a>Jt9*
rwvx vOOK SEDAN $989*
★ Delivered price at Lansing,
Michigan, subject to change with'
out notice. Price includes safety
glass, bumpers, bumper guards,
spare tire and tube. Transportation,
state and Ipcal taxes, if any, optional
equipment and accessories —extra.
General Motors Instalment PI fin.
i ■ " •
'y°" "owif *M oiost
A#IERff*'S MmWCST tow-pmiesp eA*
- - ~ » .. . • Y r r ^ r ^ #-• „
i •• l • v> ~ •< ' n .-• ? i ■ • •*.u 1 ♦
127 s. Main st. T.LEE OSBORNE
"* (u

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