Want Ad Rates
(Term*-—Cash in Advance)
2c a word for this size type, I
for first insertion; half price
for subsequent insertions.
Monthly rate—$1 a line (this
size type); minimum of five \
4c a word this size type
for first insertion, half
price for subsequent in
6c a word for type this
size for first insertion; i
half price for each addi
tional consecutive inser
Minimum charge. 25c.
CLASSIFIED DISPLAY RATE
60c per inch
Cards of Thanks and Trib
utes of Respect are accepted at
2c a word.
Do not ask for information
regarding1 "keyed" ads, as they
are strictly confidential.
]f error is made. The Times
New-; is responsible for only
one incorrect insertion. The
customer is responsible for sub
sequent insertions. The adver
tiser should notify immediately
of any corrections needed.
No classified ads taken over
Want ad department closes
at noon, and classification posi
tively will not be guaranteed
after that hour.
Want ads are always cash in
advance except to business men
or concerns having accounts
with this newspaper. When
Want Ads are charged the rate
is lUc and Be per line, 20<- and
10,- per line, and 30c and 15c
1 Autos *nd Accessories
FOR SALE—1931 model Essex
four-door sedan, in }*oo«l con
dition. See (J. 1\ Martin, at
A&l' store, 7th Ave. hi.
FOR SALE—Will sell my car for
$300 cash. 1'hone CO. Mrs. A.
2—Houses and Real Estate
BUNGALOW—In Laurel Park
with hardwood floors, steam
heitim plant for $1590.00* It
is worth twice this amount. H.
G. Love, American Hank Bldg.*
LOOK THIS OVER—40 acres.
new house, barn, chicken
house. All under new woven
wire fence. Cost owner sixty
five hundred dollars. Price
$17 ">0.00 cash. Rwbank &
FOR SALE—house and lot No.
112 Rhodes st. $1100.00. Terms
if desired. W. R. McGaw,
phone 1087. *
4—Seeds anH Plants
Zinnia. Marigold, Cynoglossutn,
Pansies, Perennial*. Evergreens.
J'riees reasonable. Nielsen
NEW inexpensive cotton dresses,
sizes 14 to 44, in Normandy
Voiles, starched Batistes, cot
ton eyelets, etc. Jennie Bow
FOR SALE—Ticket to Miami or
Jacksonville. Good July 2nd
to fcth. Very reasonable. Room
222, Skyland Hotel
WILL EXCHANGE three burner
Gas hot plate, installed (less
service lines,) for used oil
stove. Phone 182 for further
particulars — Carolina Central
Gas Co. *
YOU SAVE on Hardware, Paints,
ami Electric Material when you
buy from Hendersonville Hdw.
FOR LUMBER, builders' supplies
. or mill work see Rigby-Morrow
Co., Fourth avenue east. Phone
RADIO SERVICE, batteries and
tubes. Midcity Tire Company.
FOR RENT—Furnished apart'
ments, 323 Third Ave. West.
SMALL LOG CABIN suitable foi
summer in the pines. Jackson
Taxi. Phone 54.
FOR RENT—A house or tw<
apartments furnished. Phont
Miller's 153. *
stairs apartment consisting o
bedroom and large kitehei
both must be completely fur
nished. Answer W1''K, care thii
paper. Stating costs.
Dollar 4\% Henderson Count]
Bond, for Ten Shares Hender
sonville Building and Loai
Stock. Address Box 527, City
YOUR OLD FURNITURE takei
in exchange for new. Brun
son Furniture Company.
OUT OUK YYAi
/ \'uH VvMOf ? OvA, MUH \
/ "TveD V-HM TO "Tv-V FlivJCt \
V-\C. "=» AROMMlm' Of* |
sMrr\-\ iT — OH \
U_T GO-HE'Ll GO \
MOP 1M \Aj\Ti-\ VsJt'RG./
\ Ht-ACiNi' F"=R HOME. — I
\ K"\Ki BPimC\- "f*"V J
\ TEWCE. BACK' am' Fix rry
N. T\-V /
JD\ ft llllaiiio
/ Bot OtW's
I /\ UOO'sE. AM
( BAPM (KJ^vOE.
ep o\3 pEMce,
"TA Wl^Gl ^ qy NE A Sf RVlCC INC HCG **• $• PAT OFf '
M1DDLK aged experienced white
woman wants work or home|
with good fainiiy. Rest re-1
ferenees. Box 10, Times-News I
13-A—Help Wanted, Female
WANTED a middle a?ed man
with real ability to sell for
local organization. Reply in
own handwriting, experience,
aj;e, salary expected and refer
ences. 1*. O. Box 531.
RADIO TUBES TESTED FREE
at the shop. Midcity Tire Co.
21—Good Things to Eat
VISITORS welcome, Iry our^deli-l
cious Blue Bird Ice Cream. I
Large cone f>e, pint pkg. 1 fx*.[
Shorty's Pig 'X Whistle No. 1.
Located at Mud Creek Bridge.
South Main Street.
23—Pets and Livestock
LOST—Tan and white Cocker
Spaniel. Reward it' returned1
to :',20 <!th Ave. West or tele
I phone 102K-W.
, LOST—Ladies rii»ht hand p»g'
skin driving glove. Phone
i 1371-J. Reward.
NOSE glasses between depot and
j up town. Return. Terns 217 S.1
- SQUARE and Round Dance—
Log Cabin. Wednesday and
| Thursday nights. Admission
IF located and not satisfied try
Poplar Lodge, 500 ft. above
! Hendersonville. Second largest
log house in U. S. Reasonable
rates. Phone 1*120.
BATTERY AND ELECTRIC work
a specialty. Midcity Tire Co/
DR. W. W. GEORGES, Foot
comforts Appliances and Spec
ialties. Free examination. Dr.
Webb, Foot Specialist in charge
—Freeze Drug Store. Hender
ARCADE TEA ROOM now serv
ing breakfast, dinner and sup
per. Try our delicious sher
, bets. Dairy Products, corner
Oakland and Asheville Hy'way.*
j Having qualified as administra
trix of the estate of Laura C. K.
1 Lance, deceased, this is to notify
all persons having claims against
said estate to present them to the
undersigned on or before June
'20. 1934, or this notice will be
pleaded in bar of recovery; and
jal| persons indebtod to said estate
will make settlement at once with
This June 20, 1933.
Mrs. Lillie Belle Howard,
T^R. ENGELBRRT DOLL
FUSS is the' Austrian
chancellor Thirty-six STATES
must ratify any change in the
U S. Constitution The MIS
SOURI RIVER (2945 miles) is
the longest in North America
IN NEW YORK THINK WILSON
AND OTHERS SHOULD RULE
Leader Says Men Who
Have "Passed Over"
Can Help World
By H. ALLEN SMITH
United Press Staff Cos respondent
NEW YORK, June 27 (IT) —
The (ieneral Assembly of Spir
itualists in annua] session here is
preparing: to furnish proof that
the "overnm^it of a distraught
world should he turned over com
pletely to statesmen who have
"passed over," such as Wilson,
Lincoln, Washington and Jeffer
In between seances, the spir
itualists will devise ways and
means of purging their ranks of
"racketeers." And from the spirit
cuntrolied larynx of Arthur Ford,
recognized as the foremost spir
itualist in the United States, they
will hear how ghost-government
could bring prosperity hack fro
around that corner.
Ford, who look- and dresses
like a movie idol, explained in his
hotel room yesterday just why the
spirit world should be entrusted
with dictatorial powers in setting
the affairs of our planet in order.
"Take my own case," said Ford.
"One of my guides is John Reilly.
a New York lawyer, who passed
over four years ago. I commune
with Reilly frequently. His mes
sages are not to me, but to othor
lawyers—prominent members of
the bar who knew him on earth.
You would be surprised at the
number of important cases Reilly
has figured in since he died. lie
has spoken, through me, on pro
cedure to be followed in criminal
as well as civil cases. And in each
case, his lawyer friends have fol
iowed the advice they received
from beyond, and the advice has
been infallibly right.
"Thus, the statesmen who have
died and who now inhabit a high
1 rr plane, progress in their mental
development much more rapidly
than they <lul on earth. Woodrow
j Wilsun, for example, is a much
more intelligent man now than ht
| was before he passed over. Wt
should let Wils»»n, and Lincoln,
and Jefferson, and Washington,
pull us out of the holt* we are in."
Ford said that the emancipation
proclamation would not have been
issued had it not been for Nettie
Colburn, a trance medium. Lin
coln. he said, had the proclama
tion all written but had about de
j cidctl not to announce it when the
; spirit of Daniel W«*bster, through
[ Nettie Colburn, told him to go
I ahead with it.
"We should not have the Smith
sonian Institute,'' said Ford, "had
it not been for spiritualism. Rob
bert Dale Owen, of New Har
mony. Ind., was' the congressman
who introduced the bill for the
institute. His hill was based en
tirely on information he received
! through a trance medium in New
"The same medium furnished
j Owen with the information on
j which our public school system
was founded. The spirits told
i Owen just how the system coul I
lb- organized. Horace Mann went
I out to New Harmony and got the
dope from Owen, and was the
founded of our school system.
Leaving the realm of govern
ment, Ford said that the linotype
machine was invented by a spirit.
Mergenthaler, he srid, had ben
I working on the Linotype but fell
short of success. Finally he went
to a trance medium and got in
contact with a mechanic who had
! been dead for some years. The
mechanic dictated, through th^
medium, until Mergenthaler had
blueprints completed. From then
on. setting the Linotype up was
simple, Ford said.
Ford himself writes short stories
i which he sells to the magazines,
FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS
WE KNOW, NOW, ) I KNEW IT
THAT rr IS»NT A WA?,KJ'T A P
A PHANTOM -HEY.') PHANTOM FROM >
WHAT'5 COM I MO / TH.E 5TART....L00Kf
OFF THERE // 1WO MEN C0MIM6 ?
"< /-rfi'V °^T 70 IT— /'
L. 'y 'l 'L. THEy H4yE" r/l
Sr/'^f II (liH, eons./ /II
— — ■ . mm, I. I-' — — — —
THE NEWFANGLES (Mom'n Pop)
Supply Of Coal
And Baking Flour
! 60,000 Ton Coal Contract
For Schools Bought At
The Times-News Bureau
Sir Walter Hotel
RALEIGH, June 27—Contracts
i for GO,000 tons of coal to be used
I in the public schools ot this state
! this winter, have jubt been let by
! the division of purchase and con
tract The greater portion of this
coal was purchased at prices
ranging fiom 75 cents to 95' ce,u*
per ton at the mines, although
some smaller quantities of more
expensive grades were purchased.
Most of the prices obtameu weie
onlv slightly higher than prices
paid last year, accoruing to A. h.
Brower, director of the diMSion,
and these prices are also subject
to whatever increase becomes nec
essary to take care of tne wage
increase? in the coal fields that
mav be ordered by the fede.al
, government under the new Indus
trial Recovery act.
I Director Brower and the state
I school commission are now mak
ing every effort to net their orders
for the greater part of 1 hw <'<)'1
;n to the producers before the
new wage scale and the resulting
higher prices go into effect. I -
increase in wages is expected to
increase the price of coal pel ton
at the mine from -0 to 1
cent, Brower said.
"If we can get most of the or
ders for this coal placed at once
and in the hands of the producers
before July 1, we can effect »
heavy saving on the cost ol LOal'
Brower said. "But K we «lo no
get these orders in until aft«-i th<
new wage scales go into effect,
we will not be able to get any ol
this saving." . .
Amounts of coal in tons, the
tvpe and the price at the mine in
the contracts just awarded, are as
1G.000 tons low volatile run ol
I mine, 85 cents to 95 cents per
1 iV> 000 tons, medium volatii14
VUn of mine, $1.05 to $1.10 P«»'
12,000 tons, hifh volatile egg,
85 cents per ton until October I.
when the price will advance auto
matically to 95 cents per ton.
7 000 tons high volatile stove
coal, HO cents to 90 cents per ton.
1.000 tons low volatile lump,
$1.50 per ton.
1,000 tons low volatile stove
coal, $1.60 per ton.
, 8 700 medium volatile prepared
1 sizes $1.15 to $1.25 per ton.
These prices on these vaf!.0iw
' grades are onlv a very little lug >
er than the prices obtained a year
I ago, Broweir said, although all
1 these prices are subject to an in
crease whenever wages are in
' I.' (1
Cl The' division also "warded con
tracts for approximately 2.000
barrels of baking Hour at _ from
$4.30 to $5 a barrel. 1 his is soft
wheat flour for baking and pasti>
that cannot be milled in the Hot'.
I mill at Caledonia prison farm.
FIRE AT ALCOHOL PLANT
NEW ORLEANS, June 27.—
(UP).—After a battle of twenty
hours, firemen have succeeded
in quenching a blaze at the Uni
ted States Industrial Alcohol com
pany plant at Westwegt which was
started when a bolt of lightning
struck a 1,000,000 gallon tank of
j alcohol Saturday.
I but he insists that the stories are
actually written for him. '
"I feel it coming on," he said,
"and I sit down with pencil and
paper. Then something strango
happens. I seem to see words
floating through the air. All I do
is copy them down and when I'm
through, I have a story which the
magazines accept. Most of them
are sold to the magazine 'Ghost
USE THE WANT ADS.
uur.i'x itr. 11 n toijay
HUUU.TT CO!,V!\. Iiaek In
i w York nfl'rr >rarx altroa.l.
.,lln III love »vil !i UU-)ear-old
i;i,|.\(ill STAI't'Oiili. IJnrrei1 I*
nrn11li y. iincl lui* rtjliil.* n nninr
for lilm»t*if n« an itrekeolo.*.!*!.
1.11) \ S T A I' O tl fnlimr *
h'jtiitlful tuollier, him ke|>t '■
Kirl In tin- htiek»rniiuil. »v>»*>'!«»•*
<11 It'll I inn for In-rnfll. l.lJn I
currying nil a flirtation li 'II
YAM'U <WltTi:it mill vn-mt.i i!I»
M«*lit'iiiliiK In Ui i'p In I In- "<;ii l
criii'c* ii r rleh MISS IJ1.1. \ m.\»
I'D \. h«*r I:iihIoiikI'm :it:;;t. in o.iler
In inlii'ril :i tilisire of lln* S.*>11111
Yl*:ir« In-fori* n:irr«'t( «ilii<'lileil
' Mm half-slsler. «.\lil I\. when «
yon ll> ful riiunnce !• mli'il UlKtifc
trniislv. Slareiti hail n *on " Unni
Barrett ntl:si><i-«l- Sin* l»*IU liar
ri*it (lint if l»«»r li unhand ever
f 1 c:i• >•« nf lite itlValp lie "ill iu*»er
Klhtur'N mother «oe* to >11.mil
for three WCfkii. When «he re
I urns nhi* n\erhearw Barrett talk
ing lo lOlinor. HettH/inir he l»
it lioat to link the «irl to marry
hi in. I.liln li»terrii|)(H. tleverly
«he lenilw Barrett to l»ell«*ve that
i:ili:or htm only hcen IlirlinK with
hWo. iloeM not really ear*' for Iilni.
Ilarrett leave*. Day* |»a«m
tvhleli I Minor tine* not hear Irom
hint. She l.'i hearl-hroken,
mhv (.o ox with Tin-: stoby
CHAPTKR XIV •
ELINOR refused point blank to
go to see Aunt 1011a Sexton
when her mother asked her to do
this. She could not endure the
street or tho possibility of meet-]
Ing Barrett there. She shook,
refusing, and Lida smiled, noting
the girl's show of emotion. "So
naive!" she reflected.
At the end of three long days
Elinor telephoned Barrett. She
could not keep from doing it.
At the telephone she hesitated,
choked out the number, had to
repeat it and waited, knees grow
ing weak, hands cold and wet.
i (tell came mu answer unu t>ne
gasped, "Is—.Mr. Colvin at home.
IIiggia.i did not recognize this)
now version of the sweet voice I
[ that had become familiar to him.
"Mr. Colvin is out of town for
a few days," he replied. "Is
there a message?"
He barely caught her stifled,
j "No, thank you—"
For a moment she sat on the j
small chair, one hand pressed [
! against her stiffened, dry lips. |
staring at the telephone, seeing i
Barrett smiling down at her. She j
had sever dreamed love cou'd |
nurt In this vay. Not that sue j
loved him! S'ie told herself
' fiercely that fVe despised him:
| that she would despise anyone
who could so play with another's .
feelings. Yet she dreamed of |
seeing him, of meeting him some
where and having it all magically
understood and as it had been.
She dreamed thus by day and
twice, as she slept fitfully, she
dreamed of seeing Barrett looking
down at her mother as he had |
looked at hor. She was breathing J
I bard. her hands clenched.
Of course she had to geti
through it and of course people j
I nad keen through it again and'
i igain: ecain and again. She
inew suddenly that the world
*as full of people who had loved
in wisely and far too well.
They had all said, so easily,
.hat Aunt 1011a had been "disap
>oiuted in love." She herself,
MOSCOW, June 27. (UP)—
After more than a year's delay, |
! a design finally has been of fie;-'
'ally accepted for the Palace ofj
Soviets, to rise on the site of|
the former Cathedral of the Ke-j
A relatively obscure Russian
Klinor reairzwi. ru11;lit live to be
as old a* Miss Ella. now close 10
•jo Nitielv years! Of coursp the
l.uin would dull hut always It
would be fii-neuth the covering
ni l.I" by iin'."
• • •
! » EXTWEI.l suspfctc d that
" * I.Ida's white. sleuder lingers
;,ad Ik ra la tlio l»lo Uda had not
waiitf-d Elinor In the first place.
i.;da had wanted nothing hut the
luoti&y she felt would he hers
through Miss Ella. Bentwell s
aunt. Elinor's coming had made
a tragedy for 1-lda and she had
never ceased to resent it. NV hat
she called Miss Ella's "meanness
and obstinacy" had made for I.Ida
another tragedy. Her life, she
said. had been "a series of frus
trations." Nothing beautiful
fouId endure for her. she stated
Bent well didn't know what he
could do about it or whether any
thing could be done. And be
cause he was thus harassed, he
drank steadily and more than was
usual. At the nightly chess
guinea to Elinor's "Cheek!" he
would say a thick. "Kr—oh—yes
t" swaying in his chair. it
sometimes seemed to her that she
could not stand that, either, but
with other tested humans she
learned that one endured what
Barrett kept feeling that she
might call. If sho did, he knew
he would go running back, no
matter what she did or was. Ho
stiffened when Higglns appeared
to say. "The telephone, Mr. Bar
rett—/' then lost interest as he
heard who waited to sneak with
Higglns told hiui that 'a lady
had called during hi* absence.
Barrett paused with his overcoat
half way down his arms. "I did
not know the voice, sir," lllgglns
••Oi,—» Barrett murmured. He
refused an invitation from Miss
Ella and considered going with
the Hatch Foundation to the Gobi
again. They were planning some
important excavations. But he
must Drat fettle Gerald and he
could not seem to Had the proper
place for the child despite an
n'E received a note from Llda
Stafford, asking that he do
her the favor of coming to talk
with her about a matter that was
impoitant to her and with which
she needed his help. He replied
saying he would come as soon as
the pressure of business matters
gave him the time. Elinor saw
the note, directed In his bold
band, to her mother.
"I'm through," she decided.
"Through with him. This—ends
But of course it did not. It
Increased, Instead, her certainly
of his falseness and her misery.
December was cold and storm
swept. People herded in aot
rooms murmuring of the unusual
amount of snow and of when
they were planning to go south
Miss Ella caught a slight cold.
Miss Stnythi? excused Miss Ella
to Bessie " -"po who bad come
from Brot. 'or the purpose of
asking "ju*. . little help until
the first." ri's- " had not known
where to tura. •'he sat, uncom
fortable beueatii Miss Smythe's
critical scruti' d saee conlec
architect, Boris M. Yofan, is the
architect. He was one of the
winners in an international con
test for the Palace announced
bv the Soviet government two
years ago. It is not a revised
one subsequently developed
which will be followed.
An American architect, Uscai
Hamilton, also was among tho
winners of first prizes.
M. Yo fan's model shows a
"modernized classical style,' w,|h
eacy story somewhat set back t«i
give a pyramiding skyscraper ef
ture about Hie reason ^or ItW ®aii.
Bessie tried to smile. •• Jim,
Jr., had been sick again, she con
Udt'd. Miss Smythe muruuirtd a
remote, "How unfortunate!" and
looked pointedly toward tbe clock.
Going down the step^ J^tet
Bessie wept. She couldb't fieli
it. She didn't know where to turn
this time. Elinor, dedf cLlld.
would help her if she could but
Bpssie knew that kJUnOf nevet
iiad a cent.
For the first time In Bessie'i
life she let her conscious mind
reckon Miss Ella's age and specu
late on how much louger Mia*
l-IIla could live. "She couldu'l
leave us out entirely \vhea «bc
knows how we need it," BetssW
thought. "And she'? fond ol
Even $1 0,000 would make all
i ho difference in the world to
them. Jim had been unlucky
with everything he'd touched—.
She sniffed, blew her reddeued
nose anil set her chin which had
been quivering. She made bei
way cautiously, slowly. Tht
pavemvnts were treacherously
i slippery beneath their light coat
1 ing of kiiow.
• • •
'jiJIE news of Miss Ella Sextou'l
; illness traveled swiftly and
Uda found a thaw in tiadesmec
which she Immediately 'took ad
vantage of. buying two new
frocks and a hat.
Then Miss Ella grew better and
was able to sit up for half a day,
to come downstairs for a few
hours. At the end of a week ol
convalescence .Misa SruytLe tele
phoned I.Ida that Mins Ella wished
her and Elinor to come to tea In
t order to thank them for their
The word "rcLseuibrancea"
made Lida smile sneeriugly: she
had "beggared" herself to get the
; Shetland shawl and the padded
1 foot rest.
"You'll have to go!" she said.
; shortly to Elinor.
"I suppose so," the girl agreed
dully. She was standing by 8
window, staring out and seeing
"What ure you mooning about
now?" Lida questioned harshly.
"You know as well as I do,"
Hliuor answered, but in her uw
happy eyes was no suspicion thai
i her mother knew more of the
i matter than she did.
"Why can't you have more
; pride? A woman doesn't wear
1 her heart on her sleeve."
"I know," Elinor admitted
I slowly, "but 1 can't seem to help
It!" She left the room thea,
i son.mvhat blindly.
"Utile fool!" Lida murmured.
She fell a vague compunction and
irritation over the situation.
Elinor always had been so trying I
Barrett had decided he would
go to see Miss Ella early that day
in order to miss a possible en
counter with Elinor or her
mother. Seeing either would Lie
vinegar to bis wound.
At the very moment he was
starting across the street Lida
said to her daughter, "Well, lei'*
yet it over!" The girl agreed
quickly. If Barrett were going
to Mlns Ella's lie would, of cours".
drop In for tea.
It was a shock lo litr. there
fore. as the builer was taking hei
coat lo hear llarretl Colvtu's
voice coming from the ue.u room.
(To IW» Continued)
J feet. Apparently its essentia
simplicity in ^he end was prefer
red by the government to the ex
treme exotic designs submitted
I bv some others.
) ' Yofan is 42. He is a Jew, and
' lias studied in Paris and Home.
COUPLE SAT ON SAME JURY
ATJHUKN, Me. (UP).—Wm. H,
Gross and his wife, their name*
i drawn from a venire of .'10, sat on
i the same jury here recently.
AROUND IK) BACK
or THAT SHED
&CV.f IHOPE\ RtD
WE CAN FIND | FRECKLES
OUT WHAT J REACH A
THI5 15 ALL 1 5HADOWED
&p>n< vr * y _ __
PART OF THE
5HED, TO i
<5HE'<3 CQAIY ABOUT HM.
THOUGH- AT THE WEDNESDAY
BPiDGE CLUB SHE SA\D THAT
xml | txt