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fcnt Ad Rates fflJ_ ,"<ih in Aduac«) , t'-i* size type, ■i: half price .".sertions. SI a line (this . mum of five * this size type ^ sertion, half - subsequent in ns. w; for type this jor *irst insertion; price for each addi ] consecutive inser ■ harsre. 25c. ;r d DISPLAY RATE $Cc per inch 2 f Thanks and Trib t- ot are accepted at ask for information I red" ads, aa they nfidentifcl. •nade. The Times ns:b!e for only insertion. The - ;nonsible for sub • -- -• ons. The adver ■ 'ify immediately - -ions needed. •v- i ads taken over r* apartment closes :Ossification posi ' be guarantebd •-i • " j. • *~e always cash in f. • : to business men having accounts « ->U >paper. When , • charged the rate i i er line, 20c and .. v a:, i 30c and 16c IA FUk SALE atos and Accessories J? rRh STONE OR G.P vv T;ro Co. • i ~nd Real Estata i.V t c-oom. furnished : '• I N. > ! .'ii.m, i. A:r.i'r.can ♦ EXCHANGE—IM I eal >« Kxcel ■ Lan i. Pla. !*, ■ m I .. I .a. fAL: ' ve-room bunga r <i:,oo. with - i 'O. balance |] • month. A G. Love, i '• • '■ •- * i 2—M scellaneous If\ in Bantarn house# and < •- n. sec on (I ! H '•> • ; RmUiI. I 1934 MODELS Atwater ir.j HCA radios before M i- ";tv Tire Co. * FOR RENT 13—Room* KEEPING room* with or b" at. Furnished or un 717 Buncombc St. 14—Apartments ENT—Warm, comfortable if*. furnished apartment, • •. Maxwell Apts. O. * '-e. Msrr. Phone 18t.* WANTED |7—Miscellaneous • D—100 locust poit». Will fa- . m. D. Coburn, t 73*. W. ) ■D—? dozen nice Ancona f x 527, City. FIRST—Are »n*ur 'r flamages to your Insure and be sure r ranee & Realty wtna-izers. * ecial Notices KOlND-UP of 1933 at ('rices greatly re "JO allowance ' n purchasing new. ' dow. * *rvice, batteries and Midcity Tire Co., *r" ust a few of the now on sale. iairs. a!! n stool, 98 cent*, sweeper $1.49. !»x cents. 9x12 r. sr>.90. Ra'er scat p rit.<. etc. See oui | icon's Furniture a- *: 'H T INSURANCE a luxury that very a I ford. Safety H9. Kwbank & 1 ' ♦ . f D COACH DIES M;' 'Trv Dec. 11.— (Bill* Roper, football coach. Koper died at his ' own. a suburb. ♦ uusi'd by septic ! u i OUT OUR WAY By Williams WHY DIDN'T YOU TELL ME THERE WERE SOME THINGS IN THE CHAIRS, AND YOU COULDN'T SHT DOWN WITHOUT HAVING TO PUT THEM AWAY"? HOW THOUGHTLESS OF ME! HOW LONG HAVE YOU BEEN SUFFERING v UKE THAT? V \ a- A- S ^ 1 * . RES. u s pat orr. WHY MOTHERS GET GRAY 'i*'1 Q.I933 BY NEA SERVICE INC THE NEWFANGLES (Mom'n Pop) -By Cowan I KtOV I D SEEN WIS FACE BEVOQE.BUT I COULDN'T v-LACE IT. UNTIL LA^T NIGHT! IN A DOE AH . 1 SAW M£ FACE AT THE [WINDOW AMD THEN I KNEW I THAT MO. GQiM WAS THE PEEVlNG TOM WHO OlMWE1. ^oh! HE AND THAT LAWYEB HPWK APE AT THE COOQTHOUSE, NOW, GETTING THE FINAL ?APEQS\ WE MUST stop them! -AND THIS GPIM IS THC- MAN1 EH? WHAT'S THAT ? YOU SAY HE'S THE FELLER THET LEFT GOttV why, he's THE MAN I'M LOOKING Airships Aiding , Auto Designers Streamlining To Enhance Comfort, Safety AKRON, 0., Dec. 11. (UP)—! Application of lessons learned in I the design of targe airships will 1 produce results long sought by engineers in the automotive field, according to Dr. Karl Arnstein, designed of the I'.S.S. "Macon" and leading authority on dirig- J ible construction in the United States. "The influence af the airship may be seen in the trend toward streamlining motor vehicles, and if carried to its fullest extent;, will result in decided advantages, aside from more economical operation," Dr. Arnstein says. "Comfort will be vastly increased through added room and greater stability, while safety will be en hanced through minimizing the danger of overturning in a strong j side wind." The airship expert made it clear that the ultimate in stream-] lining had by no means been reached pointing out that round-! ing the nose of a motor car was no!; sufficient. "The ideal streamline shape I for an automobile resembles a I slenderized eggshell cut in half! longitudinally and placed with the open side dwon, the blunter NSWERS j" to $ liocbyi The Wise Men brought GOLD and FRANKINCENSE and MYRRH. The plant shown is the MISTLETOE. Joyce Kilmer was an AMERICAN POET, whose most popular work is "Trees." end representing the front," Dr. Ernstein declares. "The round ed nose allows the air to flow easily over and around it, whhe the tapering rear permits it to close in behind without setting up whirling eddies that create drag and retard the progress of the conventional machine." Items such as headlights, fen ders and running boards, which create parasitic resistance, must be modeled smoothly into the eprjclike shape, if cars are to benefit fully from streamlining, I)r. Arnstein adds. He cites the inclusion of the engines within the body of the "Macon" as an indication of what must come. CARRIES NOSE TO HOSPITAL NEWPORT. Vt. (UP)—Melvin Willey, who was in an automo bile accident recently, walked into the Orleans County hospital with a piece of his nose in his hand. It j took 18 stitches to replace the | part that had been cut off, but doctors said that it will be as > good as ever. | HUGE PUMPKIN GROWN WILLOWS, Calif. (UP).—Har- j ry E. Williams, rancher of Prince- j ton. near here, is jroinj* to have j plenty of pumpkin for the holiday j pies. Harry grew a pie squash ! which measured six feet in cir cumference and weighed eighty two pounds. SLIM-FIGURE VOGUE HURTFUL TO SINGING PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 11 (UP) —The slim-figure fashion is rob bing the country of considerable singing talent, according to Dr. Leon Felderman, throat special ist here. Many women, who might be come great singers, sacrifice their voices by refusing to take neces sary exercises. They are fearful of enlarging their figures, Dr. Felderipan stated recently. Many women also refuse to develop the lower register of their vocal chords because this has a tendency to enlarge their girth, Dr. Felderman said. The throat specialist has a simple explanation of how speech or sonK actually is produced. "The vocal chords," he said, "are pairs of fibrous bands drawn sufficiently together to leave a fine opening called tha glottis. The length of the glottis in the adult male avcr res about 1.8 centimeters and in the female 1.2 centimenters. The stream of air flowing through the slit, or glottis, sets the vocal chords in vibration. This in turn gives rise to perio dic fluctuations on the flow of air through the glottis, and these fluctuations create the sound waves." 1 50 Years With No War Would Make Peace Permamenti Kathleen Norris Gives Views And Says Peace Is Up To Women Br MARY KNIGHT United Press Staff Correspondent PARIS, Dec. 11. (UP)—It is I up to the weaker sex to save j the world from the next war, ac- j cording to writer Kathleen Nor-1 ri.s who says that war is insanity 1 and is not the great moloch we I dread because it can be avoided when nations learn to act toward each bother as courteous and ' right-thinking individuals. "We used to be told that such ; plagues as we had a hundred j years ago, were inevitable," she says, "just as we were told that torture banishment aad other i ' features of punishment were an ■ j inseparable part of modern civ i ilization. COLOSSAL SHADOW "If the women in the world ' i could keep the world from war | for the next 50 years, there would be no wars. War is a colossal shodaw which we have j I redated in our imagination thru : inheriting the belief of our an-1 cestors in this plague. "War is insanity. Nothing proves that more than the con tents of a number of books which have been written on the World War. With a sick heart I have read these books and realized 1 that in not one of them is there given a definite explanation of the recent war. The assassina tion at Sarajevo had no more to do with the war than the lact that I am standing here talking to you. "The more 1 think of that summer of I'.H-l' "—and here Mrs. Norris quoted Lloyd George, "the more I see that no one desired war at that time. It was something into which W'i glided or staggered or stumbled and I have no doubt that with a little consideration it could have been avoided.' " nuivijOLo i u i i\m * i-l, The Norrisses expect to remain here for some weeks, after which they will do (|uite a bit of travel ing, gathering material for their forthcoming books. Norris' next novel will be called "The Beach" and is pure romance, he says. It will appear in January in serial form. Mrs. Norris' new volume is to be named "Beauty's Daughter" and also will be published early in the year. Further than that the writing romancers have made no plans. Rare Documents From Slave Days Gift To Society! c PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 11 (UP) —Historical documents relating to the founding of the American Anti?Slavery Society here on De cember (5, 1933, have been given the Historical Society of Penn sylvania for preservation in its archives. The gift was made by Leon Gardiner, of Philadelphia. The documents describe the origin and early activities of the anti-slavery movement from the time of its inception in Hoston, in 1832. until after the forma- , tion of the national society. Included in the collection is a copy of the first issue of the Abolition journal, The Liberator, of January 1, 1831. In it is one of the first public utterances I made by William Lloyd Garrison, famous Abolitionist and founder of The Liberator. Chosen to draft a "Declaration of I*rinciples," Garrison sat up all night in the attic of the home of his negro host, James Mc- 1 Crummill, working on that his- < toric document, which was an- i proved the following day at a ] meeting attended by GO dele- < gates. 1 Among those present were 21 Quakers and four women. Tho 1 women, however, were not per- i mitted to vote. Papers in the collection de- j scribe the operation of the "un- < derground railroad"—the system by ivhich runaway slaves were ; spirited northward into Canada. PICKS HEALTHIEST PAIR MANHATTAN, Kan. (UP) — Miss Minnie Reynolds of Mont gomery County and Glenn Sher wood of Pawnee county, selected from 15,000 contestants as the healthiest 4-H girl and boy in Kansas represented the state in a national contest at Chicago, December 4. 1 By Laura Lou BROOKMAN —=.©193* MCA StlWCClMft BEGIN HERE TODAY | DAVID BANNISTER under tnkn to And out who killed TRACY KING. orcheatra lendet found dend in hla hotel apart ment. Ilannlater, an author and former newapaper mnn, worki on the murder eaae with GA1NEY. ■ tar reporter for the Po»t. Among: thoae auapected of the crime are JULIET FRANCE, blond nnd pretty, known to have visited King shortly before hi* death: HERMAN SCCRLACI1 who wrote Klnc a threatening letter: and JOE PARROTT, down-and out vaudeville actor. Tt la ulao known that MELVINA ROLLIS TER. middle-aged apinater. had quarreled with Klnc recently. Klnc waa mealed to wealthy DENISE LANG. MATTHEW IIOL- , LISTER. Meivina'a brother, tella | llanniater he heiievea hla aiater knowa aomclhiiis "he ia kecplnc from the police. AL DRL'GAN, friend of Klng'a. | l« found dead in a wrecked auto mobile. Me.VEAL of lite detective bureau auapecta Urnenn'i deatb may not have been accidental. li.innister convince* POLICE CHIEF HENLEY that the bekt way to get information about Juliet France la to releaae her and 1 then watch her cloaely. He anya *ho can atay at hia mint'* home. NOW GO ON WITH THE STOII) CHAPTER XXVIII TM1E- girl said. "Cut 1 don't 8ee A why you're doing all this for me. I don't understand—!" Bannister leaned forward and spoke to the taxicab driver. "It's the next house on your right," he said. "The white one. Yes—that's right!" The cab halted and Bannister stepped out. "Here we are!" he said, turning to give the girl his hand. blie sieppeu 10 ine sinewaiK ana j looked at the small white bouse, set well back from the street. The tall elms and maples made the house seem smaller than it was. '< Although It was November the | grass was still green where it j showed between patches of dry j brown leaves. The girl looked at Bannister "You're sure," she said anxiously, "that your aunt won't mind my coming here?" "Of course not! She'll bo glad to have you." They went up the brick walk There were two steps to the tin> ^ square porch and before they had ' reached the top one the door , opened. Kate Hewlett greeted | them, smiling. "Come right in!" she said "Come right in!" Bannister thought his aunt was looking very impressive in her dark printed silk with the lace collar. He said, "Aunt Kate, this is Miss France. Miss France— my aunt." He wondered what his aunt really thought of the girl. There was no way of knowing. Women airays smiled and talked at a time like that and said a lot of | tmngs they might or might not ; mean. ; Mrs. Hewlett said, "Take ofl > your coat and 'iat, my dear. Cold | | out, isn't it, even though the sud is shining. There's a fire in the living room—" i She led the way into the ad- I joining room where a low Are was burning in the fireplace. ] Juliet France paused on the J threshold, "What a lovely room!' j she said. t Kate Hewlett seemed pleased "I'm glad you like it," she said i "Some of this furniture belonged to my grandmother. It's old- i fashioned, but then I'm old-fash- t ioned, too. Here, my dear, you a s!t here by the Are. David, you'd better put some more wood on—" David replenished the fire. He noticed that Juliet France was leaning back in her chair and that she looked tired. Her face seemed thinner. Pale. too. Had she been ;o white that first day he bad talked to her? • . • jVTRS. Hewlett was speaking again. "I thought a little later we'd have some tea," she said, "but perhaps you'd ratbei go to your room now. Perhaps you'd !ike to rest for a while." "Could I? It's—it's awfully kind of you to let me come here, Mrs. Hewlett." "Why, I'm glad to have you. I'm always glad to see David's friends. If you'll come with me now I'll show you your room." It was a bed room with win dows on the south and west. Af ornocra sunshine was streaming through the rufTled tie-back cur tains. There were tiny yellow field flowers on the wallpaper and i yellow and white spread cov ered the bed. The furniture was walnut except for a chair covered with yellow and white chintz. A door on the left was open, lead ing to the hath. Everything was crisply fresh, imma'ulate. "I hope you'll find everything you want," Kate Hewlett's cheer ful voice went on. "If you don't, just let me know. Why don't you have z. warm bath and then take a little nap? There's plenty of time. Just come down jtairs whenever you're ready." The girl turned. There was something almost tragic In her earnest voice. "Oh," 6he said, "I can't thank you! I'll never be able to thank ycu enough. Never!" Mrs. Hewlett said, "I just want you to feel at home here. Com? down stairs after ycu've had a i;ood rest." She went out, closing the door softly behind her. Downstairs David Bannister was lighting his third eigaret when his aunt appeared In the ioorwdy of the living room. "David." she said, coming for ward. "what's thj meaning of tills?" It was not the same voice In which Kate Hewlett had tpoken i few moments before. The voice was firm now. pre-emptory. "Why. Aunt Kate—?" "What's the meaning of this?' Kate Hewlett repeated. "I want o know why you sent that man jut here?" » • * OANNISTER stared. Then he said slowly, "Oh, you mean— | rou mean the new house man?' | "I mean the man who came i lere an hour ago and said you c lired him. I want to know wnat .•ou mean by doing such a thine? don't want a man around lere—" "Now Aunt Kate!" "I don't want 'iim and. what's | nore. 1 don t interna tc navt iim!" "Wait a minute, Aunt Kate .et me tell you about that man )o you know ne'n been out ot a ob for months, ;h\t he was prac ically starving?" "He didn't look starv ng to ne!" "That's because 1 gave him j tioney to buy a meal. Besides i ; hink you really do need help i round here. That's the reason i 1 told him to come oat. Itteafbt be could take care of tfce flrM and tend the yard and tnd a Ipt of ways to make himself asetal." Kate Hewlett sniffed. M1 ddn'l see any ee-.se in it." she sfcitf, *1 like to do things my own way,*. "But a lot of this work la too heavy for you." Bannister pro tested. "You've got to take cart of yourself.** "I don't care. I don't nipt him here!" . "Listen." 6aid Bannister to* perately. "you cant let the Mi go before you've given bltq a chance. Keep him—say, jupt.fot two weeks. At the end of ttitu time, if you want him to leave I won't say a word." "Well—all right." "Where is be now?" BanniiUl asked. "Out back of the house I com. I told him be could rake the leaves." •-,< Bannister beamed. Theft, JWI see! He's making himself already." "I could get old Tim Bailej to rake up those leaves for "It cents." • In the facc of this barrage Ban* nister departed. He found Jor* dan. the erstwhile policeman, Mt» ting Are to a small rami ad mt leaves. . v.. "Well," Bannister greeted Ma, "how are thing3 g ng?" Jordan straightened. "Say. Mfr. Bannister," he eaid, "1 dan't think that woman wants me here! I don't know if she'll Ir: me stay—" • • * n ANNISTER shrugged t»i» aside. "Of eoaree sb« will. She didn't quite understand, tent I've been talking to her. Everjr* thing's all right now." "Are you sure?" "Of course I'm sure." * "Well—all right. But I've bedn on tb4 force for serea years ad this is the queerest job I've •♦if had. I don't know bow K'a Pill to work cut—" "It's going to work out Josf M we planned it." Bannister e*M crisply. "Toe girl ts attain now. H«r room'- the one ftI the corner." He indicated tbe fkB he meant, taking care that ne «M, watching, would tblok they wife engaged in anything more than a casual conversation. "Oh—by the wa.Btonixffetir went on. "what's your tPft name?" Jordan grinned. "Frederick/' he said. r i I "Well. Frederick, you seea to know how to make yourself ful with a rake. You're dotaf * good job." "Thank you, Mr. Bannister*, t hope everything will be all rltkt, the way you say It will." ' "Oh. don't worry about Bannister turned away. Jte wished heartily that he conld Wfel half as confident as bts tdffie sounded. . An hour and a half later, the stairs leading to the editorlif department of the Evening he side-stepped swiftly,, avoiding a collision. j "Hel-lo!" Bannister excki(4M/ "Oh—it's you!" ' ■: J. Randolph Gainey panted'#* the step above, "in persoa," fce admitted, grinning. And tbea lit* grin disappeared. "Heard lid news?" Gainey demanded. ^ "No. Wha* is It?" --V "They've found Parroftf* . (To Be Caulfiycd) • Reforestation j Opportunity Open landowners May Make Wants Known To State The Times-News Bureau } Sir Waiter Hotel RALEIGH, Dec. M.—With dis-! ribution of seedings from the j itate forest nursery near Clayton , inderway, State Forester J. B. | -lolmes has announced that land- j nvners wishing to obtain stock1 or reforestation'purposes should dace their orders immediately if hey want to make sure that heir orders will be filled. The state forester said that in iddition to a shortage in supplyI )f some of the most popular var-1 eties of seedings there will be! i large demand from the Civi-; ian Corps comps in North Caro-j ina for planting stock which will J absorb a considerable number of I seedlings. Most numerous among the j seedling at the nursery, Mr. Hoi-; rnos said, are loblolly pines with i a smaller supply of shortleaf, j long-leaf and slash pines and a I limited number of locust, black walnut, sweet gum and afew oth er varities. Under agreement between the U. S. Forest Service and the. department of conservation and development, the state forester said that none of the seedlings can he distributed for ornamen tal plantings since the nursery is operated for the purpose of en couraging reforestation. A nom inal charge is made for the seed lings. This charge, with the ex ception of longleaf and black walnut, is usually uniform at $3 per thousand, plus shipping cost. In the case of longleaf seedlings the cost is $4 per thousand; and $10 per thousand for black wal nut, plus shipping costs. While the supply of seedlings is limited for the current sea son Mr. Holmes has announced that plans are being made to pro-J duce the largest crop ever furn ished by the nursery for next season. In comparison with an average output of some 350,000 seedlings, he hopes that more than a million may be available for the season of 1934-35. IT RAINED CLAMS SEATTLE (UP)—While dig ging clams Dan Zido was show ered by clams from the air. Sea gulls were dropping them on rocks so they could eat the clams. He stopped digging and gothered those dropped by the gulls. The gulls had stolen his pile farther up the beach. OLD DAM CASE, al IN BREVARD BREVARD, Dec. 11. (SpeelM). —Civil term superior court con vened here Monday morning iHth Judge Michael Schenclc of H^n« dersonville presiding. Chief interest of the wejjjFs docket is centered around a growing out of the flood of J.0I® wjien the Lake Toxaway dam out. Damage in the amoUnt $20,000 is being sought by tk* Carolina Timber Co., of SotXlh Carolina from the Jennings Es tate, the timber company alleging that water damaged their holdings to this extent, y „ • USE THE Want ami. Eases Heada In 3 Minii alsn neuralgia, MHBi and pain*, toothache periodical and other to inorganic cap«4: cotics. 10c and 25c FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS /' TAG, MY BOY.. IF THIS j FUZZY DAVIS ANNOYS I YOU,OR TRIES TO PICK ' A fight wnw YoO, I | WANT YOU 10 STAMP UP !=OR YOUR RIGHTS ?