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The times-news. [volume] (Hendersonville, N.C.) 1927-current, January 10, 1933, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86063811/1933-01-10/ed-1/seq-5/

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FOR SALE
Lutos and Accessories
|ALt—Tires that are an
i:/>na:ir guaranteed for
14,000, 18,000 miles. Wj
,j them. Prices from $4.15
\'o time limit for adjusc
Mid Citv Tire Co., near
Office. Phone 121. *
\l BARGAINS in u»ed
\ Ford, Dodge, Buick
o:her makes of cars.
Auto Exchange.
•» and Real Estate
[cash buys good modern
hou.-e just outside the
See Anders or Rector *
HGA1N—Six room stean?
I house, parage, fruit
and garden. Xlce lot
[ located. Oakland street,
srhooL $2600. Only
|ca.h. 0 1-2 years to pay
ce. Staton Ins. & Realty
jvestock and Poultry
SALE — Small mule, cows
lifers. Cheap. N. R. l'ip
Phone 150-J.
-Miscelianeou®
V CEDAR Shingle roof iv
PBsive, why be bothered
the leaks. Rigby-Morrow
Lumber, Builders Supplies,
»rk. Phone 1)7. 4th
East. *
WANTED
10—Miscellaneous
further notice we will
on Wednesdays and Sat
p, heavy hens at 10 cts.
p«rs Federation. *
*iTERESTED in few good
I to freshen May-June.
—Positions
IC WOMAN—Settled and
Me. seeks work caring for
ren, housework or sewing.
Karlinjc, 1112 Willow.
15—Real Estate
PAY CASH for acreagc
Hendersonville. Give lo
price, full description
f. Hox 028.
-Business Services
*ANCE policies should b«
hrr-m, should have mort
•' 1 iauses, if the property i:
fteasrt'd, should have va
permits, if the property
lacant—are yours up to th<
hte and correct? We wil
P'.v check them for you
[oe No. 181. Brownlee In
^nce & Realty Co. '
AP INSURANCE—We d<
sell cheap insurance ex
on the basis that the bes
aiways the cheapest. Se
We represent the strong
companies in the world
k Anybody." Kwbank 4
p"1"
fN E S S means poverty—
is wealth. Spinal ad
■sienis remove nerve pres
restore health. See Di
frann, 1015 Maple streel
JX. Main.
Good Things to Eat
HOME grown prT^iicta a
Curb Market, Kir.£ Stree
^eep Third and Fourt
_nae. Open Tuesdays an
JUrdays. 7:30 a. m.
Gives Heritage
< To Unemployed
Mile. Carmerlita Graziani, above,
inherited an income of $10,000
a year from her father. But she
prefers to earn her own living as
a reception clerk in the Schloss
hotel, Kobenzl, Austria, and j^ives
every penny of her inherited in
come to Austrian unemployed.
EAT AT SHORTY'S—good food,
good music, real service and |
a good lop fire for your com-1
fort while visiting with us.1
Shorty's Pijr 'X Whistle. Open
Special Notices
WOULD LIKE to let the people
1 all know that I am interested
in no way in the fruit store at I
-11!) Main street but will con
j tinue to sell Indian River fruit
from my truck on Church
street near Fifth on Fridays
and Saturdays. Gcorjre Harvey.
DR. MOREY will be in his
I office on and after Jan.
16th. *
! POLICE JUDGE TRIES
ELDERLY JOY RIDERS
'
PUEBLO. Colo., Jan. 10. (UP;
Police Judge C. B. Marmaduke
I isn't so sure that it is all the
"younger generation" when it
i comes to joy rides.
j Officers arrested H. R. New
house. 6y, and Mrs. Ellen Ogden,
71, and charged the couple with
i drunkenness. In addition they
I charged Mrs. Ogden with reckless
' driving.
Officers said the automobile
1 driven by the elderly woman nar- ]
rowly avoided crashing into a!
j police car. and did finally collide j
I with a parked automobile.
Nt«jro Distinction
Tli? Spingarn modal was insti
tute! |r 1014 l»v J. K. Spingara,
then chairman of the hoard of direc
tors of the National Association for
the Advancement of Colored Peo
ple, who eives annually a cold
medal to he awarded for the high
est or noblest achievement hy an
American negro during the preced
ins: year or years.
Smallest Planet
j The Naval observatory says that
i the smallest of the major planets
is Mercury: diameter about 3,000
miles. Of the minor planets, or as
teroids. some are so small that it Is
impossible to measure their diam
eters. It is estimated that the
smallest are less than ten miles in
diameter.
Shoe Heels
Shoes or some kind of foot cov
ering have been used since ancient
times. 1'p to the Seventeenth cen
tury, soft leather shoes without
heels were worn. Early in the Sev
enteenth century shoes with heels
became popular.
Diamond's Brittlenesa
i Although the diamond Is the
hardest stone and will scratch any
other ndneral. It is also very brlttfa,
so that It may be easily fractured,
and In a steel mortar with a steel
pestle It may be reduced to a pow
der.
Danger in Boasting
"Fie who proclaims his great
riches," said 111 Ilo. the sage of
Chinatown, "may not attain great
fame, but his name is sure to be
well known to :>II kinds of robbers."
—Washington Star.
pROFILK ROCK is in NEW
1 HAMPSHIRE. The three
largest cities on the Great Lakes
are CHICAGO. DETROIT and
CLEVELAND, in that order. The
GREAT WALL OF CHINA if
over 100 MILES LONG.
DUCK FLIES THROUGH !
MOTORISTS' SHIELD
SAN JOSE, Cal.—A. li. Cole-!
man is no duck hunter but hej
brought home a six-pound bird, j
He hit-runned it.
Coleman was out riding with!
his family when a large duck
suddenly flew in front of the
car, crashed 0-hrough the wind- >
shield, broke Coleman's father- ■
in-law's glasses and landed in the !
rear seat.
It was a nice duck, said Cole-;
man, but he doesn't want anoth-1
er at the cost of this one.
Took Name From City
Hafnium, which is element No. I
72, takes its name from Mafniae," j
the Latin name for Copenhagen, j
where the research work of Coster
and Heresy, discoverers of the ele-J
ment, was performed.
First Sidewalk in Paris
The Hue de L'Odeon was the first
street in Paris and perhaps Europe
to be equipped with a sidewalk. It j
took place 1">0 years ago.
NOTICE OF FORECLOSURE
SALE
Whereas, on October 16, 1928,
S. Gustav Staton and wife,
Edythe E. Staton, executed to the
undersigned trustee that deed of
trust of record in book 56, at page
54, of the records of trust deeds
fnr Henderson county, to secure
an indebtedness therein mention
ed; and whereas, default has been
r.uidc in the payment of said in
debtedness and move tlu«n thirty
days have expired since the ma!.
ing of said default, and the power
of sale contained in said deed of
trust has become operative, and
the undersigned has been called
upon by the holder of the bond
secured by said deed of trust to
foreclose the same;
NOW, THEREFORE, by virtue
of the power contained jn said
deed of trust, the undersigned
trustee will 011 the 16th day of
January, 1933, at eleven o'clock
a. m., at the front door of the
courthouse of Henderson county,
in Hendersonville, North Carolina,
offer for sale at public outcry to'
the highest bidder for cash, the
following described land, situate
in the City of Hendersonville,
county of Henderson, state of
North Carolina, being the land
described in and conveyed by said
deed of trust, and bounded and
described as follows:
Beginning at a stake in the
north margin of Justice street,
said stake standing north 21 de
grees west 139 feet from the
point where the western margin
of Justice street intersects with
the north margin of Allen street,
and running thence with the west
ern margin of Justice street north
21 degrees west G9 1-2 feet to
the southeast corner of lot No.
G; thence with the lines of lots
5 and G, south 74 1-2 degrees
west 287.5 feet to an iron pin on
—a
Questions on India
—a
HORIZONTAL
I To impel.
5 Capital of
Indian Empire
1 ft Paper
mulberry
14 Pan of a
ladder
15 Grnus of
slugs
16 Burden.
17 Poisonous,
ptomaine
19 Who controls
India?
21 Silkworm.
22 English coin.
23 Female host
27 Little oak
trees
31 Calamities
32 Hidden
treasure
34 Coin slit.
35 Born
31 Cover
37 Unit.
38 To eat
sparingly
40 Crows weary
42 Gaiter
43 Nol paved.
45 Brooks.
47 Male.
Answer to Previous Puzzle
4S Pastry
4!« Set of
drawers.
53 To ronriliate.
57 Last word of
a prayer
5* Name of a
book.
fit) A real.
fil To value
62 Craftier.
63 Slender.
VERTICAL
1 Pitcher.
JJTo regret
. exceedingly
3 African ante
lopp
4 Various
herons.
5Lingua?3 of
the Dan?s.
fi Before.
7 Chinese mea«
ure.
5 Quoit target.
9 Invasion.
10 Sums.
LI Blackbird of
the cuckoo
family.
12 Matter from i
sore.
13Treo having
tuuglt wood.
IS Wrath.
20 To annoy.
2:t What people
are the ma
jority in
India?
24 Liquid part
of (at
25 To slumber.
26 Compact.
27 Public quiet.
2STo run away.
2ft Pertaining to
f.»ne
3ft Lets it stand
3.! Atmosphere.
.?<♦ Worsted cloth.
40 Dogmas.
41 Evening meal.
42 Skaffs.
44 Mover's truck
46 Frost bite.
4H Vehicle.
50 Eucharist ves
sel.
51 Wager
52 Sesame.
53 Beer.
54 To be III.
55 Capuchin mot|
key
56 Tree, genus
Ulmus.
59 Seventh note
—— r
THE NEWFANGLES (Mom 'n Pop)
—jdv vunan
'\NCWED BECAUSE
HE WAS DPWtNG '
POP'S CAP WITH
A 1932 lICEMSE.
CHfCX EX PL AIMED TO
THE JUOGE THAT
THE COP SA(0, "ONLY
A DUMMY WOULO
U STEM "TO YOOP
EXCUSE" A&D THEM
-foLD CHICK TO
• TELL IT TO THE
7U06E"
• - ■ :
SO, I'M A
DUMMY, eh
OFFICES?
FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS
AYINS MO
ATTENTION
ID "THE
INCIDENT OF
A STOAMGEC
"TRYING TD
SEE HIM,
UNCLE HARRY
TAKES
FRECKLES
ON BOARD
7VIE
'SELXCERP' J
^OVJ'.DJIS IS JUST ui'E
' A ROOVi iM A =?WELL
WOTEL. •• WD NEVER
KNOW THIS WAS
OM A BOAT...
KEENl
I'M
SILENCE IN THE
COURT!! VOUN'G MAN ,
i fine, vou nvc
-D0LLAP9 AND COSTS
AND, AS FOP VOU. OFFlCEQ,
rO^? OPEAKINGrOFTHlS COURT
WITH CONTEMPT 1 SENTENCE. YOU
TO PAX HIS TINE! ^
7
*
<toe*>
[<JC © 1933 BY MCA SC3V1CC. INC
—By Blosser
MOW, SET VO'Ji? STUFF UNPACKED?
AMD MAkE yourself at
HOWE... I'LL -SO AMD SEE
"TWAT MY SEAPLAWE is
put on Board '
£
l\^
<see , its a shame twat ^
TAs'aHD OSSiE AM' all I
7VIE KIDS COULDN'T
!',E SOINC3 WiTVI
^ ME — BUT I'LL
^ SEND 'EM POST
/■* A nrY? f
H.WCORLEY
01933
NEA SERVICE INC
f iSI
BEGIN HERE TODAY
SHEII.A SHAV.NE. 18, nhnu
Itnrrnla nfrc well known vnnilf
■» 11!t- hcIotm. la in fliew York Innk*
Inn for n |<>l». Slielia I* si dnneer.
In tplie nt ilie tnei Ihsit ahe hn*
i|)rnt nlnioKi her entire life tin the
• liifir tier tiniliillon U to ntnrry
mid hnve n hiiiui' like llinte ulie
ha» teen In unwill inuim in which
•he hsi* ptnjed.
On n few hour*' notice «he I*
hired to itike file nlnee nf l),tlo\
l.l.lU^ll^, nnnthrr ilniircr. who
ha» *|irnlned tin tinkle. Sheilti
Knea In JOK I'AKIS* oilice In "Tin
I'lln Alley" to rehetirxe. There »hr j
meel* 'I KE\ Oil I. AXE tnul DICK |
*T\\l,f!Y, both rich. 1.11 ne n*k* j
.sheilti m dstnce ni n party he In 1
Kit ins; Inn *he refuse*, knowing
thsit niter n tiny of rehesirxlnc
itnd the performance Ihsit niuht
■ lie trill lie loo lired.
She coen lo Ihe theater nnd
there meet* 1*1111. SHOUT. tin nld
nci|tinlnlnncc. The *how begin*
si ml Sheilti win* tippltitiae wiib ber
dsinelnc. Suddenly *he diaeovera
Dirk Sinnley In ihe nudlenee.
KO\V UO 0\ WITH i'HK STORY j
turning, are you?" Dick asked j
pleadingly.
Sheila's voice was level. "AngryY |
No. But you shouldn't have done I
It." Now that she knew he cared j
enough to want to see tier again]
she could seem casuaL Her heart
exulted but no one, seeing her,
would have guessed that.
"1 thought you were giving a,
party tonight." she went on.
"Hamlet with , Hamlet left out!
Why aren't you at home entertain
ing your guests?"
Hamlet with Hamlet left out!
That was an odd remark for a
chorus girl to make. This little !
dancer in a cheap suit and tiny bat
that had obviously seen wear con
tinued to surprise him.
"Oh, Trevor's there." Dick re
spouded easily. "Besides I came to j
gtl oue of the guests. One of the
most honored guests, If she will ac- j
cept the invitation." His eyes'
mocked the humility in his words
but bis voice was pleading. Then
bo chatigcd bis tone as Sheila's at
titude did not soften.
CHAPTER VIII
aren't angry wilb me for
"Please come along ana sni^
rour song." he urged. "Dauce, too
If you will, hut slug anyway:
Those dances* you did In the show
were knockouts!"
Tho girl's smile showed that she
was pleased "I'm glad you liked
thlm." (she said conventionally.
Dick Stanley moved nearer
"Then you'll come?" He lowered
his voice. "1 have my car. It
won't take us 15 minuted to cros*
the bridge and then we're prac
tically there. I'll tako you horns
whenever you say. Please come!"
Tlte evening was over. Sheila
had hung away her last costume,
had wiped off the last vestige ol
make-up, had shoved her little hat
down over her bead carelessly,
wearily. In spue ot Miss Kilcoyne's
liaament and friendly ministrations
Bbe ached in every joiut
Still, most or the company would
go back to town on the bus. That
meant walking at the other end of
the trip. Phil Short had offered
to 6ee her home. There would be
crackers and milk—coffee Tor the
venturesome—at the little restau
rant on the corner near Ma
Lowell's rooming house. They
Would all talk shop. Sheila loveo
I 10 talk and listen to talk of the
theater.
• • •
If she preferred she might
^ ride back to town in a smooth
rolling car such as this hoy would
drive. If only everyone at the
party would make her as welcome
as Dick Stanley! Then her lip
curled suddenly. The men, of
course, would make her welcome.
The women would treat her coolly.
"I ought to get some sleep," she
began uncertainly.
"But you can sleep tomorrow!
I'll call for you whenever you 6ay
the cast margin of Azalia drive;
the southwest corner of lot No.
5; thcncc with same south 23 1-4
;deRTces east 70 feet to sin iron j
pin; thence with the northern'
iin<« of lots No. 9. 10, 11 and 12, I
north 74 1-2 decrees cast 285 feet
to the point of BEGINNING.
Bein?: the same property con
veyed to the grantors herein by
the following deeds: J. L. B. CIS!
more, executor, by deed dated!
[line 8, ]'J28, recorded in booki
KM, page !M, of the records of |
loeds for Henderson county, and j
Sy J. M. Stepp, widower, by deed i
jated March 28th, 1U2S, recorded
in hook 181, page 101, of the rce-l
ords of deeds lor Menoerson
county, to which reference i3
hereby made.
This December 10, 1932.
JAS. L. TAYLOR, JR.,
12-20-Tues-dtp Trustee.
ji f*.
•77/ be back in 15 minutes to pick you up," Dick said. "Is that all right?"
and drive you out here for the per
formance. Maybe you'll lunch with
mo lirst."
"Breakfast," she corrected, with
out committing herself. Lunch was
a rare thing when Sheila was
working. A late breakfast and din
ner were all she had time for.
Stanley laughed delightedly.
•'Breakfast, lunch and dinner! All
three if you will. Just say the
word —but do come to the party!
I'll take you home, you can dress
in a jiffy and we'll be there iu no
time. We could have been at your
house, wherever it is, by now if
you'd agreed earlier."
She found herself gently urged
toward Dick's car, a smart roadster
;>;>.rked on the farther curb, t'res
iii.) they were skimming noise
along the street leading to
the bridge. The air, warm for so
late at night, gently caresscd her [
cheeks, blowing her hair into dio !
array. Oh, yea, this was better \
than waiting for a bus. crowding I
aboard and swaying, lumbering!
along across town, then down Firth
Avenue.
"How did you know where to
lind me?" Sheila asked curiously
"Paris meutioued Bailey's then- j
ter. Don't you remember? I looked J
it up in the telephoue directory
and asked the way. Simple
enough!"
Yes, it had been simple. But be- j
hind that simple deed lay the wish
to scq her again. He bad not for
gotten her iu the whirl of other in
terests.
• • •
HICK left her at the door. "I'll
drive arouud the block." he said
as he helped her out, "and be back
in 15 minutes 10 pick you up. is
that all right? Time enough?"
"Plenty," the girl assured him
Instantly she was gone. The dark
door seemed to swallow her. The
car moved slowly to the corner.
Dick had waited hardly five
minutes when Sheila—a different
Sheila—appeared. In what seemed
a very short time she had changed
amazingly. A smarter, more sopbis
Heated brush to her hair. Ben
dulous earrings, swaying as she
moved. Brighter lips. Her tigure
exquisite in an inexpensive evening
gown that had earned the adjective
"smooth" when displayed to other
roomers at Ma Lowell's. How
would that dress compare with the
gowns worn by Stanley's dubutante
friends? Sheila vaguely hoped the |
lights at the penthouse would be j
softly Haltering.
"1 suppose you aro one of our i
best and hardest working little j
play boys," she hazarded, as with a j
deft motion Dick Stanley headed
the car across the park toward
Trevor Lane's apartment house.
He seemed surprised. "I? Hard
ly! I'm a hard worker—that Is
sometimes 1 am. The difficulty Is,
1 do bartl work which for the mo
ment, at least, wins no acclaim or
results."
"Song writer?"
He laughed. "No. Cut you j
aren't so far off. The fact is, I'm
writing a play. The great Ameri I
can play! I work afternoons and
Sunday mornings."
"A play!" Her eyes widened. !
"Hut you have money. 1 thought
only poor men wrote plays."
"Starvation in a garret, eh?
Well, starvation iu a penthouse
isu't much better. Trevor has the
money, you see. Of course, I'm not
starving but if i existed on what
was truly mine—that is, what 1
earn —1 probably would be. My
father gives me an allowauce,
rather grudgingly, because I'm not
following him in his business in
Fall River. Oldest son, you know.
He'll never forgive me, 1 suppose.
But—" aud Dick's eyes shone—
"1 want to write! Trevor was
lonely. He's my cousin, you know,
and he asked me to bunk with him.
Here t am."
"Tell me about the play," Sheila
responded uncertainly. Poor boy—
didn't he know that everyone
wrote plays? The trick was to sell
them!
Dick laughed. "Oh, that! It's
still in the early stages. But I'vd
put in a lot of thinking ou it."
# • •
T^HEY entered the litt 1 gilt ele
A vator which bore them swift
ly to the top ot the apartment
house where Trevor Lane bad his
penthouse. Kato, the Japanese
boy, admitted them.
Sounds ot merriment Issued
from the living room. Someone,
a professiona. Sheila decided in
stantly, was playing the piano.
As she slippec' off her wrap in the
silken bedroom there was a burst
of applause, a murmur of voices.
Talking, laughing, gaiety. But
even here Sheila could sense the
difference between this party aud
those to which she had most fre
quently been Invited, parties of
professional oeople. Here was
luxury. The air was scenica miner
than laden with exquisite per
fume. Silken women, exquisitely
coiffed and groomed with soft,
modulated voices. Girls from
Dick Stanley's world! Here in the
bright dressing table light her
gown looked shabby. Once more
Sheila told herself she should not
have come.
"Ready?" Dick's eager roice
sounded from outside and reso
lutely Sheila turned from the dis
couraging reflection In the mir
ror. Framed In this luxury she
looked and felt badly dressed.
Dubiously she left the security of
the dressing room.
But there was no dubiousness
In the eyes of the young man
who waited for her. Nothing but
delight, mingled with friendli
ness and joy at the sight of her.
"They are dancing now," h«
said as they walked toward the
huge living room. "Let's find
Trevor and after that I'll show
you the orchard."
"Orchard?"
"That's what we call the ter
race outside. After all it has
more than one tree!" They
laughed together, Dick with easy
assurance, Sheila nervously.
Trevor Lane welcomed her
gravely. He had turned from a
laughing group of young women
whom he presented. The girls
seemed cool and Sheila set it
down as that "society chill."
Suddenly she recognized them.
The Taylor girls—the Tapping
Taylors! Perhaps they thought
her one of the society girls ready
to snub them and were merely
beating her to it. That was
j funny!
On Dick's arm she moved
i through the softly lighted room.
I Groups were standing, sitting,
' lolling on huge chairs and divans
{covered with gayly colored push
ions. At the farther end of ths
room stood the piano, a slim, pat
ent-leather haired gentleman
swaying slightly before it, liquid
jazz pouring from his softly weav
ing Angers.
There were ripples of talk.
Laughter. Greetings to.°sed Dick's
way. "Ah, there, Dick!" "Hey—
we missed you!"
And then Sheila heard a femi
nine voice. Tbf: words reached her
clcarly. Lightly spoken, taunting
words. The voice was saying,
"—but Dick's girls are always
pretty, aren't they?"
(To He Continued)

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