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Want Ad Rates 'Tern1*—’n Adrsnc#) • a w rd for .this size type, fir~t insertion; half price [ cuh>.qiient insertions. Lihiv rate—$1 a line (this L tyre ■; minimum of five ‘j word this size type )f first insertion, half r;;e for subsequent in ftions. ^ c a word for type this for first insertion; ill price for each addi 0DaI consecutive inser on. V-^'irn charge, 25c. Ossified display rate 60c p«r inch ■r of Thanks and Trib „ • Fv'poct are accepted at 11 word. n, r.>t a*k for information ‘“keyed” ads, as they rjir.ctly confidential, venvr is made. The Times ;pomih^ for only F incorrect insertion. The ^stonier is responsible for sub iquert insertions. The adver ^'T ?h uiJ notify immediately ' ar.v corrections needed. \'o classified ads taken over d'ephone. \V.mt ai department closes' •noon. ar. 1 classification pcsi Te;.,- wil! not be guaranteed fter that hour. Want ads are always cash in nlvar.ee except to business men ,r 'concerns having accounts j newspaper. When Van: A » are charged the rate f 11A* jn-i 5c per line, 20c and [(V p*r line, and 30c and 15c ie>* line. rFOR SALE l-Houses ind Real Estate IX ROOM HOUSE—Out two • with all city conveni tr. - on a large lot for $1200. H. ('». l ove. Woolworth Bldg.* NX) CASH buys good six-room 100 foot corner lot. ; ,i location, assessments paid ,jn full. G. L. Anders Realty Co. Office 4. American Bank ^tisr- _ __ ACUT10N Thursday, 'Sep:. 11, 10:30 a. m., we will sell six-room bouse and a store build in? on large lot, ideal for truck farming. Lo cated on justice and Al ien street, iormerly own ed by L B. Metcalf, bankrupt. Sale will be held rain or shine on property. E. R. Suther land, Trustee, S. Max well auctioneer. ^—oe^ds and Plant* I BUSHELS good buleaster *rj wheat for sale. $1.50 s:- cl. Not less than 10 iwshels. Cash. R. K. Stepp, Hendersonville, N. C., R. F. D ■-n 5—M;sceIlaneou* lo 33X6 TIRES and tube*. -o two fine uointer pups, reasonable. R. C. Kuhn, Brevard highway, two miles, H-mler-onville. Rhone 563-W. Lowers for ail occasion*. No delivery charge. Freezo Dn.g agency for Middlemont [frrjy._* OR Automobile radio tales and service ,ett Midcity Tire Co. * m service, batteries and ‘ i . Midcity Tire Co., Phone 121. * FOR RENT 6—Room* OOMS Private ho me, furnace Reaf. meals, reasonable. 323 ■ e west 102&J. ' *?NT BEDROOM, cheap. 317 'i: 1 ><• St., between Third *r': Fourth Avenues West. 8—Houses jjj Ri-NT—Completely furnish bo'iso, near either school, r, asonable. Postoffice »ox 73:*,. * ^ RENT— Reasonable until » or year, furnished . furnace heat, dou Mrs. W. C. tllaz rn*'r> *31 Thini avenue west, [City. WANTED ! ^—Miscellaneous I?1**—Having demands for a-^nabl.. farm and city prop ,A • e solicit listings which - the requirements. See Stark, Agent Home & pdn ( n Realty Company and In, TLStrout Realty Agency, 1 ll!rd Ave. and Main JOUT OUR WAY Bv Williams ir < S3 , & <* .AmhoT \P Crr'eX AM^/ BOOV f * 1 ' U / \^actz , Me\ door4\ ROM Our amo * fi* ( c a\m-t home? seuu v-VEA-P » 1 c<> ( •/ l) c 1 *rv-\EM .\MUoV\_ x p O'- ,' <f> >, <<V ', A G»t? V^MOT'LU -- *v ■ *- , \ -k. X£V_0 ** C. «, h \ V CJR.WiUi/M4& ' - 1933 BY NCA VXJKCJJC._BORM ^\^T^J:/EA^ TOO SCOM._PEG U. S.PAT.O.-F._ J WANTED to buy uied Areola | heating system, l’hone 410-J. WANTED—To buy second-hand, one-horse wagon Brandon Swaringen, Phone 9115. 11—Positions EDUCATED, refined girl wishes position as companion, nursery or maid. Willing to travel. Can furnish good recommendation. Phone 849. _ 15—Real Estate WANTED — Modernized farm, about <10 acres. 35 acres level in cultivation, near Henderson ville. Modern six or seven-room house. Must be reasonable. Address “Farm. f Times-News. 18—Business Services | -- USE YOUR CREDIT to beat in flation, buy now and escape rising prices. Brunson Furni ture Company. WE Vacuum clean your furnace practically as. clean as new Save yourself the trouble of soot or a fire by acting now W.D.Lohman Co. Phone 52-W. Special Notices ACCESSORIES FOR MILADY— Hats, bags, hosiery and lovely new scarfs. Just the things that it takes to complete ones i costume, at JENNIE BOW ENS SHOP. _ BUILDING MATERIAL for that new building or for those ic ; pairs can be found at Rigbs Morrow plant on Fourth Ave. ' East, phone 97. _ WE HAVE a beautiful, well lo cated Miami residence offered in exchange for close-in mod ern dwelling here. See us for pictures. Staton Ins. and Real ty Co. Phone 157. Opposite post office. PRIVATE school for high school and grammar grades. Lillian Graham Allen. 310 8th A\e. Phone 470-W._ WE WILL Buy Poultry Friday, Sept. 15. Farmers Federa tion. _ GOING WITHOUT INSURANCE protection is a luxury that verv few people can afford. Safety first- Call 89. Ewbank ' & Ewbank. _ PRIVATE EXPRESSION LES sons. Beginners and advanced | students. Mrs. Walter 0. Al len. 407 Regal street. Phone _ 992.__ SCHOOL FOR LITTLE FOLKS.; —Kindergarten and grades— opens September 11, 1933. Rea sonable terms. 704 Oakland : street. 1028-J. Elizabeth j Hughes._____*j BATTERY AND ELECTRIC wort a specialty Midcity Tire Co. DEPENDABLE—Freeze Drug Co carrying complete line of drugs and drug sundries. Prescnp I lions carefully compounded. Phone 122. Immediate delivery. Qnswers H I «■« ’ ! I. I U-: lotoday's JUKI— C.IKSS <r- \ (*». j ■)«' ' r. t The portrait is of FRITZ KRK1SLKR. eminent violinist The NEW YORK YANKEES and the CHICAGO CUBS played the 1932 World Series. BERN* the capital of Switzerland. PITTSBURGH AND CUBS TIE ; FOR 2ND RUNG ___ Yanks Cut Senators’ Lead to 8 1-2 Games, Beat ing Detroit ; NEW YORK. Sept. 13.—(UP). Pittsburgh rose to a tie with the , Chicago Cubs for second placeJo | the National league standing yes ! terday by virtue of a double-hend ! er victory over Brooklyn, while ! the Cubs won one game from th<* Phils. All of these games, the on'y ones played in the league, were won bv shutouts. The results left the Pirates anti the Cubs seven and a half games behind the first I place New York Giants. | Heinie Meine held the Dodgers | to five hits in the first game as the Pirates won. 1 to 0. and in 1 the nightcap, Waite Hoyt let the Dodgers down with four safeties. ior a ^ tu u The Pirates made their winning run in the opener when Meine singled in the ninth, advanced to second on Lloyd Waner’s fourth hit of the game, and a walk to Paul VVaner filled the bases. Then • Meine scored on Pie Traynor’s single. In the second game Pittsburgh combined a single and a double for a tally in the seventh * and a single, double, walk and outfield 1 flv for another tally in the 8th. Hal Thurston allowed the Pirates . 10 hits in the opener, and Rookie I Emil Leonard yielded six in the nightcap. Don Camilli. rookie first base man. and Lonnie Warneke teamed to give Chicago a 2 to 0 win over the Phillies. Warneke registered his 17th victory by holding the Phils to six hits, one more than the Cubs made off Ed Volley and Pearce. Camilli tripled in the second to score Frank Demarco and came home himself on Hart ( nett’s outfield fly. Cavilli also fig ured in two double plays. New York at Cincinnati was postponed because of threatening weather, and Boston at St. Louis was played in a double-headei j Sunday. The New York Yankees reduced | Washington’s American leagut i lead to eight and a half games hi , beating Detroit, 5 to .‘5, while the I Senators bowed to Cleveland, 2 to 1. George Uhle allowed the Tiger; 10 hits but he scattered them dis creetly, while the Yanks made the most of their seven safeties ofl Bridges, Hogsett and Auker, in I eluding Dixie Walker’s homer ir l the third. Gerald Walker mack 1 three hits for Detroit, j Monte Pearson let the Senator; down with four hits, one less thar Cleveland made off Alvin Crow i der. Odell Hale made a homei I for the Indians in the second, anc they add'*d two more runs in the seventh on singles by Averill, Per . rell and Trosky, a wild throw b.\ I Cronin. | St. Louis downed the Boston I Red Sox. -1 to 1, behind Dick Coff man’s six-hit pitching while the Browns hammered Andrews and Fullerton for 10 safeties. Chicago at Philadelphia was rained out. LEVINSKY BACK TO FINISH TRAINING ! _ i CHICAGO. Sept. 13.— (UP)— King Levinsky, who celebrated his , 23rd birthday this week, returned yesterday to Chicago to continue , training for his fight Friday night , with Jack Sharkey, former hcavy ; weight champion. Levinsky has been in training ; at Grand Reach. Mich., but re turned after the state boxing com mission demanded that he be here for five days before the fight. The Kingfish aopeared to be in the best condition of his career and predicted he would beat the 31-year-old Sharkey by a knock out. Advertise it or you may have to keep it. BARNEY ROSS KEEPS TITLE IN BIG FIGHT 15 Blazing Rounds, Staged With Canzoneri, Seen by 40,000 People Bv HENRY McLEMORE United Press Staff Correspondent NEW YORK, Sept. 13.—(UP). Barnele Rasofsky, a pale-faced Jew from Chicago’s Ghetto, and known to the trade as Barney Ross, was still light-weight chain-1 pion of the worjd after 15 blaz ing rounds with Tony Canzoneri last night, and the squat little Italian’s hopes of becoming the first 135 pound king to win back his title, were blasted. More than 40,000 persons, the largest crowd to watch thelittle fellows do battle since Lenard and Tendler were swinging away a decade ago, watched Canzoneri wage a magnificent attack, only to bow in the end to the strength and endurance that goes with youth. For 10 rounds Canzoneri was in the thick of the battle with th> man who licked him for the title in Chicago three months ago, seemed to have a fighting chance to accomplish a feat that was beyond the skill of Bat Nel son anil Joe Gans, Benny Leon ard, and all the other immrotals of the ring. But from the 10th heat on, Canzoneri, who has been going to the wars for 12 of his 20 years, began to feel the effect of his countless battles. Some of the spring went from his legs and the snap from his arms, and at the finish his fighting heart was the only part of his equip ment that showed no wear or i tear. When Ross, a thin stream of blood trickling from his nose, was led out under the yellow floodlights, and his arm held ; aloft in triumph, the crowd gave 1 hint a thunderous salute. There i were a few dissenting voices, as i there always are, but they didn’t matter. Ito£S was the winner. Although always a shade in ferior to Ross in this writer’s opinion, Canzoneri gained the vote of Judge George Kelly. The other judge. Harold Barnes of Schmeling-Sharkey fame, cast his ballot for Ross, making it neces sary for Referee Arthur Dono van to cast a ballot. Without a second’s hesitation, and without glancing at his score sheet, Dono van pointed toward the Chicago bov. The fight was as savage as the New York rings have seen in years. When they threw the two boys in there with opening gong it was like fire meeting powder, and neither slackened oft the blazing pace until the final bell. In the last minute of the 15th round, after 44 minutes of fight ing. the two gamesters were out there in the middle of the can vas, to to toe, slugging away with both fists. I The United Press score sheet was very similar to that of Judge 1 lames, giving Ross eight rounds, Canzoneri three, and four even. The Chicagoan’s heats were the first, third, fifth, seventh, eighth, twelfth, thirteenth and fourteen th. Canzoneri was given the edge in the second, fourth and ninth. While he was licked, it was Canzoneri who gave the crowd its greatest thrill, and their lone opportunity to stand as a man on their seats and give off the old battle cry of fistina.na. “drop him. kid! drop him, kid!”. The veil was sounded in the ninth when Canzoneri, seemingly aware that the dancing, feinting, ducking Ross was a sure winner if the battle .resolved into a box ing Match, threw caution over board, lowered his head, and wheeled into two-fisted action. Thirty seconds after the bell he caught up with the weaving Ross, and, fighting out of a low crouch, threw right hand after » '■ ■ ■ - -=■ - - BEGIN HERE TODAY EVE BAYLESS, pretly aaaiatant to EARLE BARNES, ndvertialuK utnnairer of Blxby’a department atore, mnrriea DICK RADER, u conatruction auperllllentlent. Dick null Eve to atop tvorkliB but ahe refuaea. Unknown to Dick, Eve piny* the atock market on borrowed money. ARLENE SMITH, atenou rnpher nt Rtxby’a. buya atock on Eve'a advlec but loaca nil Iter money. SAM HOLERIDGE. «n ndvertlnlnfc uinn employed by an other atore. la infutuuted with Arlene. MONA ALLEN, copy writer. J tMlikcK Eve nnd la reaponalble for aevernl errora ut the olllce for which Eve la blamed. Eve la overworking and nerv oua. When the bulldlnK on which nick hna been norklnx com pleted hla employer* tell him they will have no more work for him for at leant two mouth*, lie trie* to ninke the beat of thl* alt untlon but Eve In Irrlluble nnd diaeontenlrd. Several ainall thefla occur nl the office. One day Eve’a dia mond ring la inlauInR. | NOW GO ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER XXXI11 ARLENE put one finger to her lips, cautioning quiet, as Eve told her about the disappearance of the dlamend ring. “But I must find it!" moaned Eve. “It was Mona, of course,” said Arleue. “I remember that I saw her coming Into the office when I stepped out of the elevator. She was alone here for a full minute and you know Bhe always makes a bee-line for the mirror the minute she comes In! She’s In Barnes’ office now and he didn’t send tor her, either. Evidently she didn’t want to be present when you dis covered that the ring was gone. Listen! I’ll disappear and when she comes out you can confront her. I’ll stop at the desk outside where I cun keep an eye on the office door. If she comes out I’ll follow her and call the house de tective if necessary. She’s not go ing to get away with this!” Mona emerged from Barnes’ office a little later, picked up a supply of copy paper and set to work typing. But Eve and Arlene were not deceived by this show of Industry. In a few minutes Mona rose leisurely and started for the door. “Oh, Miss Allen!” Eve called as Arleue, apparently without abrupt ness, arose and left the office. “Yes?” Mona paused reluctantly by Eve’s desk. “Don’t you think your little Joke has gone far enough?" Eve held out her hand. “I’ll take my ring now if you don’t mind.” Mona forced a sickly smile. "Wondered how long it would be before you missed it.” she mum bled, dropping the ring Into Eve’s palm. WHEN the time for her two weeks' vacation arrived Eve found herself strangely reluctant tc leave Lake City. She tried to con vince Dick that she did not need to go away for a rest. “We can take a little drive Into the country every day,” she said. “I’ll rest a lot and we can go out to dinner evenings. That way we won’t spend much. If we went to a smart hotel I’d need a lot of new right hand. The first hall dozen missed, but the seventh, started only a few inches off the floor, caught Barney flush on the chin. The Chicago’s knees buckled amj he bored in for a clinch. But Tony shook him off and nailed him again, this time with a right and left. With the crowd screaming t'ou a knockout, Canzoneri threw all his Sunday punches, hut Ross, as smart as they make ’em, slipped away and out of danger. Ross went to his corner a tired and worried youngster, but show ed his class by answering the gong for the eleventh on the run and scoring almost immediately with a wicked one-two that sent Tony into the ropes. Ross con tinued to pepper Tony with lefts and rights hut he shook them off and came back with a rush a minute from the end to guin a draw for the heat. . clothes.’ i “A hotel nt some i-npui.'r resort | is not my ideu of a vacation. Dick [ returned. “Scorns silly to me to try to impress people wo never (seen before and probully never will ! see again. You have plenty of clothes and we're going on a vaca tion trip. It will do you good to get away from the smoke of your own chimney." They argued the question for sev eral days. Eve's real reason for not wanting to leave Lake City was that she did not like to lose touch with the brokerage office. How ever Dick won out and Eve agreed to the trip. "We’ll go home." she decided. "Mother will be glad und 1 can help Esther take care of her. We won’t have to spend a lot of money, either." Bixby's closed at 1 o’clock on Saturdays during the summer. At 1:15 Eve. feeling happy and ex cited, stepped Into the roadster be side Dick. The trip was to be made In leisurely fashion. Dick had mapped out a route they had not traveled before. They kept to pleasant by-roads, winding among bills and along streams. The first night they lodged at a historic tav ern where, they were told. Presi dent Van Buren had once spent a night and where President William Henry Harrison and his bride had stopped on their wedding journey. How far away those historic fig ures seemed, Eve reflected. How little people thought about them now. The thought somehow made her own feverish efforts toward a career seem rather futile. TI/tRS. BAYLESS was gradually winning back her usual good health. When she saw Eve she ex claimed, “Why, you’re thinner, child! You’re working too hard!" "Perhaps 1 am—a little,” Eve as sented. "The weather has been dreadful this summer. It takes away my appetite." The two weeks passed quickly. There were family dinners, picnic suppers, hikes and a bridge party or two. Eve was surprised and somewhat piqued to note that most of the girls of her old crowd were quite as smartly though perhaps not as expensively dressed as herself and that most of them had more leisure and knew more about the new books and plays than she did. They had organized a garden club and were making plans lor an autumn flower Bhow with au inter est Eve recognized as both Intelli gent and sincere. Not one of them, she knew, envied her success in the business world. One afternoon Eve aud Dick went to call on Grandmother Bay less. The small, withered old wo iman whose sharp tougue Eve had always feared a little was no luugcr, spry, Sho sat by the win dow, sometimes with her thin, work-worn hands folded in her lap but usually occupied with a hit of mending or other needlework. There were tears In her faded eyes when Eve stooped to kiss her cheek. “I’d have been down to the house with the rest of the family when you came,” Grandmother Baylosa explained, "but I haven't the strength to get about as 1 used to." She looked closely at her granddaughter. “ Tears to me you look a mite peaked. Still got that fool notion in your head that you want to go to work every day, same as a man does? Mark my word, young lady, Uil come to no good! You can’t eat your cake and have It." • • • HEIl grandmother's helpleseneea disarmed Eve. She made no effort to defend herself. but changed the subject by bringing forward the basket Kate had sent to her mother-in law. Grandmother Bayless exclaimed with pleasure over the coffee cake and dish of custard, then asked for a spoon and stirred the savory mixture In the soup bowl. "Just want to see If she put rice In it," she said, ‘instead o’ noodles. Your mother and your Aunt Lena have an Idea that rice is better for me than noodles. But I tell 'em 1 been eating what I like for well ou to 80 years and I guess I'll keep on. I see It’* noodles today. Your mother’s a good woman. Eve! A little too easy-going with you and Esther, 1 always said. Humored you too much, but Esther's settled down and makes as good a wife as a man could ask for and maybe you’ll come to your senses some day." Eve, wno wouia nave iwcuwu this at oue time, felt only compas sion now. She was touched anew when her grandmother gave her a neat package at parting. "Open it when you got home.” she said. I*-: mad" oue for Esther aud one j tor Lena’s Ruth. Thought It I wouldn't seem right not to make ' one for you, too." Guided by some Intuition, Bvf opened the package when she wae alone. In In was a crib quilt— an Intricate, lovely pattern In pink aud white, with blocks only an I inch square and stitches "a fairy i foot loug.” tier grandmother had made the quilt years ago, Eve was certain—before her old hands bad lost their skill. Hve did not tell Dick or her mother of the gift and, oddly enough, neither of them questioned her about it. When her vacation was at last at an end and It was time to rs* turn to Lake City. Eve was both anxious and reluctant tc go. What would the next few months do with her life and career and with Dick's? The afternoon following her rw turn to the store Eve stood at her ' desk wearing an old smock over , her trim hlack gown. Before her i was a layout sheet and she was posting Into place sketches and captions. Arlene was busy tran scribing shorthand notes, whlls Mrs. Penney worked at her draw ing board. Mona was somewhsrd in tho store. To Eve's amazment a policeman entered and asked for "Miss Bay less." (To He Continued) Standings AMERICAN LEAGUE Team W. L. Pet. Washington — - 91 47 .059 New York 81 54 .000 Cleveland -- 72 09 .514 Philadelphia 70 05 .519 Detroit 09 72 .489 Chicago . 01 77 .442 Boston _ 57 82 .407 St. Louis 52 87 .274 NATIONAL LEAGUE Team W. L. Pet. New York _ 82 51 .019 Pittsburgh . 78 01 .501 Chicago ____78 01 .561 St. Louis _70 05 .529 Boston _ __ 72 04 .529 Brooklyn _ 50 79 .415 Philadelphia _ 52 80 .294 Cincinnati _ 52 80 .277 Advertise it or you may have to keep it. Results AMERICAN LEAGUE Boston 1. St. Louis 4. New York 5, Detroit It. Washington 1, Cleveland It. NATIONAL LEAGUE Pittsburgh 1-2, Brooklyn 010. Chicago 2, Philadelphia 0. (Only games played). Today’s Games AMERICAN LEAGUE Chicugo at Philadelphia, 2 game*. St. Louis at Boston. Cleveland at Washington. (Only games). NATIONAL LEAGUE Boston at Pittsburgh. New York at Chicago, 2 games. Philadelphia at Cincinnati, two games. Brooklyn at St. Louis. THE NEWFANGLES (Mom’n Pop)__ __ -By Cowan FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS -By Blosser r (EXCUSE ME, MRS. 1 WHY — V/E'RE Ej|hE BOYS HORNBLOWER, BUT VEGETARIANS-..BUT Ha?E. STARTED OD YOU HAVE PORK *WE DID HAVE SOME , TLJC|D ur.llC,P Tn CHOPS ANY TIME FISH ON SEVERAL _j THEIC HOuet-TO ^ MQMTH HOUSE CHECK-UP z JO FIND OUT WHO HAD PORK CHOPS ON AUGUST TWENTY FOURTH. THEY HOPE TO TRACK DOWN i THE PERSON WHO ; GAVE POODLE A POISONED CHOPff V_'J._Jo\^ ■ ’ i ..r . f . . ..