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I Times-News h'ant Ad Rates - . , Cash in Adftncc) r this size type, •.-ertion; half price nsertiona. $1 a line (this minimum of five • 1 this size type insertion, half j r subsequent in ' ' • a - d for type this e : first insertion; p ? for each addi uai nsecutive inser pp •a-?e. 25c. ^>!r i r L> DISPLAY RATE 60c per inch ' Thanks and Trib ■ot are accepted at i no: '< 'or information d" ads. as they "• idential. '.ide. The Times :-.-:ble for only . insertion. The sponsible for sub n=; The adver :'y in:mediately j- o-rrvetions needed. j ; c ads taken over : i ne. l' : iepartment closes .-sification posi v. : t be guarantebd ,r • r. i always cash in S: to business men having accounts ■ ^ wspaper. When -'harmed the rate :.. *o per line, 20c and a-. 1 30c and 15c line. j FOR SALE bouses and Real Estate L 5 ALE—A 1-ton Dod*e f <; i condition. Mid | 7 r- C< -nnany. EOOM BRICK BUNGALOW hardwood floors,; •. $1750. H. G. i rth Bldg. Phone j mCALLY NEW. strictly n st-room bungalow.! ?• citv on Kann?a; .e ,-arden and plenty Rt al easy 1 . Anders Realty tWu R o:n 4, iQrican * CSZ FARM. 7-room house. », brooder house. J other oiit-j . .. wood land. .A | Staton la & i. a Co._._opposit« 1 r—Seeds and Plants 1 I SALE—Emperor and Em-; I- n boJbs; peony • p.a'-»ly priced. ^TJffrs., I A. Greenville hifh-j 12—Miscellapeous 11*34 MODELS Atwater RCA radios before :y.Tiru Co. *1 I SALE—5mall o*k extension I . Ap&v 1229 Hy-| iTED-A rhitious pupils for, :r.^. Terms very :tol E. Rector, I- fr. ne 79-W. SALE OR TRADE—3 1-2 . >rers Building « 431-W. Write >. Box 375, Hender FOR RENT i 13—Room * f a private residence, bath, J- Vddress Box A, carej P^ws office. 14—Apartments IT — Foar or five ;table. Apply 716 rv p—Business Places REM- Ste*m heated office ' i: kmyer buildintr, Brownlee In 1 . alty Co. Phone ^-Business Services ^OfR CREDIT to beat in D >v and escape • "s. Brunson Fuxni * Company. • ^rvice, batteries «n<& I Midcity Tire Co., one 121 • WAN XEOTT Positions ( Female) . settled lady desires 'fK-r practical nurse L I an five A-l ^^Tuoute^ 26> HCn* OUT OUR WAY By Williams vou're govmct Right ©acv< V INTO rT-~ IFTME MAM WHO GWM5 \ THAT VACANT LOT \S OOINJoTO LET TMAT club REMAlM AMD RUlM THIS BEAUTIFUL MEIGUBCRWOOOi you're GOJMG Tb RENVMtsl A MEMBER AND KEEP T^AT PLACE GLEAM — Vou'RE 1v-\E CMLV OME ) J \ x cam. make: do \T WIY-W, 1VE \ Rc^&NEO \ fRCNrt Tv4AT CLUB- X DONT fc'LCNOr NO MORE - T H AM E. M'T . FER A WEEK ■ i ' '• \' «/ *' t, . 1' 'i wfcSte&g ii« . ^ »iV «; » s . ' *%*''• ' • i4 * \ . REC .if. S. PAT Off. .» 4 O 19?" B"» NCA SCRVICC INC. the capcTaxer •«'' 'i * ' • . /o-*'*; THE NEWFANGLES (Mom'n Pop) -By Cowan * TELL YA,^ A B»GGE« MYSTEPV TViAN CVEP TO "THOUGHT those: two young FOLKS V^C'JLD SLIP OUT W.TH THE BOY ^FTCO OftCCVEWNG THAT THE. NEWT&NGLK HAD VACATED THEtf? pkPAQTMENT, AND FLED VgVTH UTTLE ' JvMMkE. MlKt OTTOOU THE COP, PASues TO THE Y^ELFADE HOME - gw 1 KNEW you WEPE MISTAKEN. THEY'VE MOVED \KTO £v HOUSE, UlMMltT WOULD HP*/E * YAPD TO PLAY IN. DON'T WOPPY ABOUT 1 .•MAT YOUNG COUPLE. j THEY'PE OVCAY! OH. YOU \ MUST tJE MISTAKEN' ' V».U CALL MOM'N POP THEY CAN EXPLAIN «-!'T ^ Cj CEDAP CREST, EH? I'LL SKIP OUT At ID CHECK UP ON THEM. THEY DON'T PULL ANY TRKTK , STUFF ON ME \ OH.THEY'VE MOVED INTO THE COUNTRY AT CCDAW-CPE.3T. YOU KNOW HOW YOUNG STEPS APE- THEY BOUGHT THE PLACE ONE HOUP, AND MOVED INTO VT THE NEXT 26—Help (Female) REPRESENTATIVE, refined, splendid opportunity for club woman to introduce in Hender sonville and vicinity, exclusive line of individually tailored knitted sportswear. Liberal commission. Address "G," dare Times-News. 27—Real Estate W A N T E D—Listings for nice furnished and unfurnished houses. New residents are taking up surplus. E. R. Sutherland Co. * Lost and r ouna 40—Personal Property LOST—Saturday, bunch of keys. Please ltave at Western Lnion. Special Notices DRESS MAKING—Knitting, cro cheting, all plain sewing. Mrs. T. H. Allen, 1270 North Main street. OUR PRICES REASONABLE, our goods dependable, our serv-. ice supreme. Your patronage! appreciated. Peace's Grocery, i Church and Caswell. * , WANTED—To clean and repair any make of furnace or heat- [ ing plant. R. S. Ringerman, i Plumbing: and Heating Con tractor. Phone 13D1-J. P. 0. Box 147. BUILDING MATERIAL for that new building or for those re pairs can be found at Rigby-' Morrow plant on Fourth Ave. East, phone 97. * DEPENDABLE—Freeze Drug Co carrying complete line of drugs and drug sundries. Prescrip tions carefully compounded. Phone 222. Immediate delivery. 4 RUGBY 0 RUGBY. Oct. 20.—Mrs. Lizzie Cox and daughter, Elsie, of Can ton, visited Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Stuart Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Everett Israel have moved to West Asheville. i Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Gardner, Mrs. J. J. Ballard and daughter, Annie, Mr. and Mrs. Gay Gard ner and children, Gerald, G. D., Elizabeth and Betty tfcan, and Lane Jamison, motored to Madi son on a picnic Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Orr of. Canton, were visitors in this section Sun day. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Bishop have moved to Brickton. J. J. Ballard had the misfor tune to lose a mule last week. Gay Gardner and daughters, Elizabeth and Betty Jean, visited Mrs. Gardner's uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Allen, at Buckner Monday. pNSWERS tuck am. Old U S. paper money Is CROUND INTO PULP and sold. John Hay was an AMERICAN DIPLOMAT under Presidents HIcKinley and Theodore Roose velt. TEXAS has more miles of railroad than r.ny other istaie. Saluda School Adopts Policy Of Mass Athletics Miss Ferdinand Poppe Is I Added to Grade Teach ing Staff SALUDA. Oct. 20.—(Special). Miss Ferdinand Poppe of Tryon. I was recently employed to teach the sixth grade of the Saluda school to relieve L. W. Nanney kvho has been transferred to high school and become the fourth ; teacher of that staff. Principal M. H. Randolph an | nounces the introduction of a | free activity period to be includ l ed in the regular schedule of the i school day. The purpose of this : project is to offer an opportun , ity for mass participation in ath letic^ and out-door snorts. Coach | es Nanney and Egerton will have charge of this work on the jilay | ground. When the weather is unfavorable the high school teach ers will direct the pupils in their respective class rooms, giving in struction in the rules of various games and guiding them in worth while endeavors along the lipe.s 'of various extra-curricula activi ties. The plan has been in ef REDS DEFYING NAZI POLICE Underground Communist Group Works Despite Secret Police By FREDERICK KUH United Press Staff Correspondent LONDON, Oct. 20.—(UP).— Although each day produces news of the arrest of scores, sometimes hundreds, of Communists scattered throughout Nazi Germany, the .Communist Party's vast under ground organization continues its activity in defiance of the new rulers. ! Tens of thousands are in pris j ' as and concentration camps; nu ; merous Reds have been sentenced i to death and executed; others have been killed under circum stances which never may come to light, or sought escape in suicide. Yet substitutes move up from the revolutionary ranks with aston ishing rapidity. RUTHLESS ENFORCEMENT 1 Ruthless enforcement of the I law, the terrpr and a certain amourft of treachery within their ; own ranks have crippled the Com i munists' illegal organisation. But for years and particularly in the months preceding the Nazi dic tatorship, the Communist Party expected to be outlawed at any moment. As a result, its leaders had painstakingly organized the subterranean Communist move ment to start functioning as soon as the government crushed the party's legal apparatus. The collapse and virtual disap pearance of the Social-Democratic party and its affiliated trade unions after Hitler came into pow er leaves no doubt that the same fate would have befallen the Com munists had they, like the mod erate Socialists and trade unions, j neglected to prepare for illegality, j As a consequence, however, lead I trship of the decimated Marxian labor movement in Germany ap j pears to have passed from Social | Democracy to Communism. CLAIM BIG MEMBERSHIP I The Communists themselves I claim that, of their 250.000 pre j Hitler members, nearly 100,000 I are still paying membership duos to the illegal party, amounting t> 10 pfennigs a month for a jobless laborer and 50 to 70 pfennigs for an employed worker. Even if this estimate be exaggerated, it is known that in numerous German industrial districts as much as half their membership has re mained intact, despite Nazi vigi lance. Of 85 members of the cen tral executive committee of the Commurnst Party, three—Walter Schuetz, Franz Stenzer and Al fred Nohl—have been murdered and about 25 sent to prison, or j concentration camps. t So intense is the vigilance of the secret police, however, that escape from it requires unheard of caution and ingenuity on the part of the hunted Communists. Much of their propaganda is smuggled into the country from abroad by carts, automobiles or boats. One group of their agents, stationed at the Czechoslovakia l border, has been hollowing out tree-trunks, packing them with anti-Nazi leaflets and floating the innocent-looking logs down tlvj river to accomplices on the Ger man side of the frontier. However, the Communists are still typing, mimeographing or printirig the bulk of their propa ganda within Germany. SALUDA 0 \j SALUDA, Oct. 20.—Rev. H. Cary-Elwes, rector of the Church of the Transfiguration, was in at tendance at the meeting of the Western North Carolina diocese of the Episcopal church conduct ed at Rutherfordton Tuesday on which occasion the Rev. II. E. Gribbin, pastor of St. Paul's church at Winston-Salem, was unanimously elected bishop on the third ballot to succeed the Rev. Junius M. Horner of Asheville, who died last spring. Mrs. Annie H. Locke and Miss Rosa M. Box are in Washington, D. for the winter with Mr. and Mrs. Howard P. Locke. Mrs. Martha Blythe was given a "pounding" Tuesday afternoon in celebration of her 70th birth day at the home of Miss Annie Nabers. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Swofford and little daughter who have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Han non Pace have returned to their home in Cowpens, S. C. E. H. Gaines and daughter, Miss Alice, moved Tuesday into feet almost a week and is prov ing beneficial and effective. Mr. Randolph also announces that arrangements have been made to present the original cast of Cleveland county negroes in their popular production "Heaven Bound" on the evening of No vember 9 at the school audi torium. jozc/oftcn tfimt/wazt L Ma2y Raymond Vfnh t V\SJ M* StjB.iCi BEGIN HERE TODAY BOH WESTON, «ou of a mil- , lionnirr, I'limei to Mfii»l>hl» ill ton ii ret ion with hi* father'* new Irxtil." plant. He fall* In love with JOAN WARING, pretty Mem phis girl. The romance |irosTPii«eii happily until Joan and Bolt are Invited to i> house party In MIksIkkIppI. Through ll«a Kcliemlnp of BAR BARA COURTNEY. who In try ing to win Boh. Joan and lloli become rittrnnged, Joan driven hack to Memphis* with JIM WARFIE1.D. During the ne.vl few week* llob turiiH to Barbara'ft llattery for consolation I;lit when he hccn Joan at a danee he reall/.cM that he Ktiil Inves her. He decide* to nee her next day mrl try to bring about a recon eilln lion. The km nit* night Joan's sister, I'.VT, is in an automobile acci dent and Iter escort. JiORRY FOR- ! HESTER, is killed. Bob* father reads about the accident and learns I'al In .linin'i. Mister. lie atilis Bob not to nee Joan again. *■ P;it, miserable and heartsick, rutin -«wav to New York. Joan leiivo* lin the next tr::in after iviriiiR t!ie Traveler*' Aid to hold Pat for her. NOW (i6 0S WITH THE STOH1 CHAPTER XX [ A WOMAN representing the ; Travelers' Aid and wearing I the oOicial badge of that organi j nation, approached.. Pat as she en tered the New York terminal. "Are you Pat Waring from Mem phis?" the woman asked. "I have a telegram for hor." Pat's heart leaped, but she was a clever little actress and her nervousness was not apparent. : She glanced indifferently at the telegram and shook her head. j "My name is Rosa Lee." she i said pleasantly. The woman hesitated, still eye- j ing Pat doubtfully. "There was another blond girl in my ear." Pat said easily. "Just abojit my size, too." She looked back and saw that the blond girl who had sat near her was exam ining her luggage. "Thank you." said the "Travel ers' Aid representative and moved on. Pat started off calmly but quickened hor steps a moment later. "1 want a taxi in a hurry," she told the red cap. She breathed a sigh of relief a moment later when she was spinning along the streets in the cab. So the family had sent a wire, no doubt plead ing with hor to come back! Well, she wouldn't %o back. If they on ly knew what tortue it had been! ! Already she was feeling better, as | I though she had left the old Pat i behind and had assumed a new identity. She would write tonight telling her mother not to worry, but she would not give them her address until they bccame accus tomed to the idea of her being away, more confident that she i could take care of herself. | 'TWERE was no lonelier, more I troubled girl in all New York j than Joan Waring when she | moved along with the crowd | through the gates intc the big railway station. Searching the lobby, she saw the Travelers' Aid desk, identifying it bv the lighted globes, the two hemispheres i which symbolize the agency's far i reaching service. Joan spoke to the alert, pleas ant-faced woman at the desk. "I'm Joan Waring from Memphis. I wired about my sister—" "Yes, Miss Waring. We re ceived the telegram and we be lieved we had found your sister but—" t "She Isn't here';" Joan cried. | "We stoppsd a girl who an swered the description but she said she was not Pat Waring. Perhaps we should have held her. but sh: talked so naturally audi said there was another blond girl in the same coach. This other girl's relatives appeared while Miss Bell was questioning her." "What was the first girl like?" Joan asked unhappily. The woman began a careful description of Pat' dark blue suit, curly blond hair, and small hat. Even before she mentioned the heavy silver locket with fiat links. Joan was nodding miserably. Tears rolled unheeded down her cheeks. "That was Pat," she said* "She has lots of poise for her age but she's really inexperienced. I'm so frightened, so afraid of what may happen—!" "Nothing will happen," the oiler woman reassured her. "From Miss Bell's description, I feel sure your sist;r will take very good care of herself. She has i funds?" "She could take care of herself for a month or six weeks on what she has." "By that time she may find work. If she doesn't, she will de cide sensibly, no doubt, to take a train home, or at least communi cate with your family." • • • TWiE brisk, n.atter-of-fact, cheer ful voice helped, but Joan knew that as soo.i as she was alone again the terrible doubts lurking in her mind would spring out to terrify her once more. "Shouldn't I go to the police?" she asked. "That might be very embarrass ing for your sister Why don't you try the employment agencies firs'—the easily accessible ones where you'd bo likely to go if you were looking for work? That's the place where you'll probably find her. I'll give you a list of addresses." While she was writing, the Travelers' A i d representative glanced at Joan's white, anxious face and said kindly, "You look very tired, my dear. We could make you comfortable in our | rooms downtown until you decide j where you want to stay." "Thank you. You are very kind : but I think I'd better get settled j right away." "There's a very nice woman's hotel I can send you to. It's not expensive and it's near the heart of the city." The woman wrote down the address and handed the slip of paper to Joan. A short while later Joan was established in a decorous little room, fastidiously neat, with ruf fled curtains at the window to add a home-like touch. Hut she did not feel at home. She was unutterably lonely and discouraged and heartsick. She went to the window and looked out, but turned away with a shudder. Pat was so young to be alone in this great, bewilder ing place, spread like an-enor mous, glittering net abou(. ner.**1 Pat was alone here tonight, just as Joan was. Poor littlo brave, unhappy Pat! Joan's head was throbbing. She decided to go to bod Tomorrow she would begin iier search for Pat. the search which must suc ceed soon! Joan get into bod. turning her lace against the pil- 1 low which was soon wet with tears. f • • rp\VO weeks of loneliness, of: small bills mounting to large i ones. Two weeks of stifled fears I and determined courage. loan be-' came conscious of commiserating glances when she entered the hotel lobby. She had visited all the employ ment agencies on the list given her by th-» Travelers' Aid repre sentative and many others. M well. She had Interviewed per sonnel managers in department stores. She had inserted a message in the classified columns of a morn ing and evening newspaper, beg ging ' Pat to call her. She had tried every means she could think of to find her sister, every meani that had been suggested to her, and she had failed. Joan's face was (bin and worn from strain, worry and weariness. One day at noon she 6at in ft small restaurant on Broadway, ' eating a frugal meal of soup and crackers and milk; Her thoughts were running their troubled course. Her funds were very low. Unless she could find —ork she must • return home soon. Counting penning and practicing petty -scojnomies would not help much longer. "I can't leave without Pat!" Joan thought desperately. "I'll stand in the broad line first!" Two girls, attractive, self assured. with the unmistakablt stamp of those who earn tbelr own way in the world, sat down at the table. Their animated chatter flowed about Joan. It wu Saturday afternoon and the girls were planning to attend a movie. "Have you seon Norma Shearer at the Capitol?" one of them asked, turning to Joan. "She'i swell!" Joan shook her head. "I'ts been too busy to see any shows lately." Then on impulse, she asked, "Do you know where 1 could get a Job?" Both girls stared. "You've got to hustle to grab a job these days," one of them volunteered. "You need a 'never-take-no' look in your eyes. What can you do?" "I can sing." Joan answered, wondering a little that she felt no resentment at the other's cas ual manner. She added. "I have coached students preparing for college." "Heavens!" The exclamation spoke volumes. "Well," the other girl went on. "if you land a Job it ' won't be coaching. Maybe, though, you could be a model. That's what I do—at HimbelX etore. And sometimes I pose (or 6oap advertisements. My (ace isn't my fortune but my arm bold* ing a snow white cake o( soap— well, you wouldn't believe It!" "I don't knoiv," said Joan hes itantly, "If I could do anything like that—" "Aren't sold on the proposition, are you? Well, you have the right to suit yourself. If you ever want to talk your troubles over, call tne up." Sho drew a card from fcgj purse and scribbled acrosa It. Joan took the card and read, "Kate Jones. Woodmere Apart ments." followed by a telephone number. She thanked- the stranger who said. "Forget Itt You'd make a swell model. If luck runs away from you, •call me." • A week later, frightened byber Tact diminishing funds and with tliq stabbing (car that she must leave New York without fladlbg Pat. Joa" took up the telephone and called the number Kate Jones had given her. 'To Be Continued) the new cottage on Carolina street constructed by Mr. Graines for Dr.. Carlson. Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Hopkins left on the fourth for Florida where Mr. Hopkins is a locomo tive • engineer for the Atlantic Coast Line railroad. Mrs. Julia K. Campbell, Miss Elizabeth Killian and Miss l-o;s Outlaw left Tuesday the 10th for [Chester, S. C., where they will remain unt'l next spring. . i An old-time molasses candy pulling sponsored by Mrs. Alice Hill for the benefit of the Bap tist church will be given Thurs day evening at 7:30 o'clock on the lawn next to Mrs. Hill's beauty shop. Mr. and Mrs. Erwin W. Thomp son returned to Saluda Thursday afternoon after a visit of several months with Mrs. Dan Lyle at College Park, Ga. ♦Mrs. R. K. Wilder of Sumter, S. C., is visiting Mrs. H. B. Lane. Mr and Mrs. R. E. Moody ex pect to leave shortly after the first of the month by motor for a trip through Georgia and Florida. Rev. and Mrs. Bachelor of; Spartanburg, motored here Tues day afternoon for a visit with friends. Mrs. Q.* C. Sonner and daugh ter. Miss Eunice, returned Satur day after a stay of a week with Mrs. Sonner's father, Wm. H. Fairehild, at Charleston, S. C. Fairchild Sonner- recently re turned from a stay of two weeks at the Chicago fair and says that jit was the most interesting1 jpx^, jperience of his lifetime. '' Mr. and Mrs. B. E. McGarsotf, with theic ;?on, , Frank, visite^ their son at Asheville Sunday. Of interest to friends and rel atives was the joint celebration Sunday of the birthday of C. B. Summey and his son, VV. R. Sum mey. Those present were Miss Tinie Summey at whose home the event took place, Mrs. Ellis Pace, formerly Miss Mathusey Summey, and Mrs. Tom Staton, formerly Miss Bessie Summey, daughters, and Sam and Robert, sons of C. B. Summey. The 78th birthday of C. B. Summey occurred on Oc tober 11, and that of W. R. Sum mey on October 14. There were also present 14 grandchildren, nine great-grandchildren and ap proximately 50 friends and other relatives. [ ZION HILL v : O ZION HILL, Nov. 20.—Rev. W. M. Jones will fill his regular ap pointment at Zion Hill Sunday morning and night. Every one is cordially invited to attend these services. Mrs. Neal Jones visited her par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Corn, of Clear Creek recently. Miss Wanda Pace visited at her home recently but has re turned to her work at Saluda. Mrs. Gene Shipman and chil dren of East Flat Rock, visited relatives here through Saturday N Sunday. Irs. Nora Anders and daugh ter, Esther Anders, visited Mr. and Mrs. Evans Kuykendall Sun day. Miss Estelle Anders visited Mr. and Mrs. Will Russell Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Bagwell have returned to their home in Spartanburg, S. C. Dr. and Mrs. E. L. Webb have returned to their winter home in Miami, Fla., after spending the season at their summer home at Seven Springs. Mr. and Mrs. 0. J. Tanner of Triple Springs, have returned to their winter home in Miami, Fla. J. C. Pace will jeave Monday afternoon for Georgia where he has accepted a position. Every one wishes him a great success. A wedding of much interest oc curred on Saturday afternoon when Miss Ida Bright became the bride of Blythe Hill. The bride and groom were both of Zirconia. Everyone wishes them a happy and prosperous married life. SWAPS FRUIT FOR TEETH FORT WORTH. Tex.—A Tar rant county home demonstration club woman needed a set of false teeth. To purchase them she ex changed cans of fruit and vege tables she had put up, Miss Mary Powell, home demonstration agent has revealed as her most unUsual product of home demonstration 1 work. FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS »By Blosser OF all the rule violations in footbtil, tripping is probably the most vkwus and deliberate. It has no part in the game, and is only nude UK of by a fellow who fails at the job of getting hil man in a legal way. » A lineman may resort to tripping when hi misses blocking his opponent. Thii actio* ill j turn stirs the tripped playtr to the extent whtft 1 revenge is the first thought in bis mind. And there you have the start of a minor feud that may play havoc jmth team play and the game. A wise coach will cimove such a player immediately. Referees of late have been quick to punish the tripper. Stricter enforcement of this rule would make the game safer and more exciting ij watch, as elimination of tripping would nvg about smoother play. The sketch jLutratei tripping.