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W ant Ad Rates (Term*—Cash in AdTance) 2C « >*ord for this size type, for frst insertion; half price for ,-ihsequent insertions. Monthly rate—$1 a line (tirs size type); minimum of five 4c a word this size type for tirst insertion, half price for subsequent in sertions. 6c a word for type this size for first insertion; half-price for eacb addi tional consecutive inser tion. I Minimum charge, 25c. IcUSS'FIED DVSPLAY RATE I 60c per inch I fyfjs of Thanks and Trib v:• Respect are accepted a; 2c a word. Po ask for information re-: - 'keyed" ads. as they ar,^ • 'v confidential. If e:- r is made. The Times \v.v; responsible for only on-' :m rrect insertion. The f. • responsible for sub pequent nsertions. The adver ser s'j uM notify immediately of a::v .erections needed. N ) c' -iried ads taken over t- • '.0. Wart ad department closes it : :>".•! classification posi [ • t be guaranteed if'. hour. W'v: a<ls art always cash in j r • • \'i'opt to business men or , having accounts n • , newspaper. When R'art \ ;s are charged the rate p : >c ar i ~<c per line, 20c and 10c : \ and 30c and 15c |er line. FOR SALE ■—Autos and Accessories U 5\LE—Cadillac «edan, in ■fo condition. Will sacrifice I • will trade for dia Bntond. Branson Furniture Co.* ■-Houses and Real Estate ■X ROOM Bungalow on large | • all city convenience. INice view and- out of city for H. G. Love, Woohrorth Bide. • OR SALE—Seven-room, beauti vase, corner lot, furnace, v.- i.ie paved road, out side city, fnst S7000. Best buy in Hen derson county. For quick sale $2230. J. D. Solley, Phone ODERN SIX-ROOM HOUSE. H : water heat. Street assess ment paid in full. One block off Main. Center of town. Pruv >1750. Terms. Anders & R- ' . American Bank. OR SALE — Shorty's Pig 'N whistle with 10-year lease, .>1750 cash, balance a month. The lease and n will is well worth what v- -king as it will net 501 F«: cent on investment yearly. Shorty. * Livestock and Poultry WHITE ROCK PULLETS, 3 ::ths old, priced right for • ate sale. C. H. Magoon, ' " ney Rock road. 4—Seeds and Plants IRUZZI RYE FOR SALE. $1 bushel, cash. Five acres pro r-: ■ 7 busheis. R. K. Stepp, * . Hendersonville, N.C. ►0 BUSHELS FULCASTER ^'heat for >ale. $2 per bushel, 5 ' acres produced 241) ' - v R. K. Stepp. Route I. Hend'-rsonville, N. C. R SALE—Cabbage and collard ilants, r» !hons ready. Davis J pany. Route 1, Oak [«k Inn, Hendersonville, N. C. FOR RENT 13—Room* hTED BOARDERS at Oak J" 1 • ;u. I-, well-balanceo f to $8 per week. \ Md.ain, 412 8th J . ■ i ocbsl St. 15—H ouses RFNT FOR WINTER, fur Wse. two bedrooms, I rhen and dining I ath. Close in. ^ 'uni,.. (■ 0 Rox ^33. * RENT-W -roop- modern e'., c°nvwiiences. Acre te. 2 l-i mile< on Kanuga r, °l' "ard. beautiful view. • Hox 1*2. WANTED ',9—Rooms and Board kNTF.D — Rjom and board f°r i•: • gentleman, perm Iently. sr, ptT week. Must warm room. Paul Hoff-J an. 12IX Drexel Ave., Miami each. Fla. , 25—He\p~( Male ) / IERICAN CITIZEN: M*l«, f u; record, 21-45; who ► qualify at once for a |l"o a month government job. Write for personal interview. 8°x AMC, Time»-Ne"W9. ALLEY OOP All Pepped Up! By HAMLIN WHAT'S THIS ? YOU VE LOST YOUR LOVE POP MOO ? HOYKAWOW WHATS fcCOMC OVER YOU?/ tOO? y Zjk J well.ya know whatll happen WHEN I GET BACK . THERE, PONTCHA ? YEAH, I KNOW, YA DUMb THEY'LL MAKE YA MARRY princess woonerooT' OALOOT. UH-HUH T HAT'S TM' OOPBf. f SAY, YA OL' PELICAN, I 60TTA SWELL PLAN.' WHEN WE C?€T TO MOO, MCCCS WHATCHA LOCATE DIN NY, QUIET, L CLAM -THEN SLIP OUT ^ AN' SCRAM/ FOOZY, YOU SURE ARE SMART GUY/ THAT'S jeS WHAT WE'LL DO.' I CAN HARDLY WAIT H UNTIL WE OtT \\ THERE/ —'V j ) 1 934 BYNEA SERVICE, INC. T. M. REG. U. S. PAT ■ OFf. J 31 —Transportation WANT TRANSPORTATION to Jacksonville this week or next. See me heforc Friday of this week. 317 Runcombe street. Special Notices T E A C H I N G—Rev. N. Collin Hughes will receive a few pu pils for the school year at mod erate rates. Phone 1028-J. TUNE IN THE WORLD with a new 1035 Philco. New models pricey $20 and up. Easy terms. Brunson Furniture Company. * MISS SARAH MILLER, teacher of piano. Rates on application. Phone 1374-W. I LL PAY YOUR TAXES— Coun ty and city and street assess ments with bonds at a great discount. I have 'em. Ring 82. 0. Roy Keith, Real Estate.* SAFETY DRAIN 5V galvanized. roofing in all lengths. Rigby-i Morrow Company, Lumber, Builders' Supplies, Mill Work. Phone 97. Fourth avenue E.* RADIO SALES AND SERVICE. Tubes tested free. Complete stock on hand. Midcity Tire Co., 210 Fourth avenue west. Phone 121. • SCHOOL FOR LITTLE FOLKS. Kindergarten and primary, will begin September 10. Elizabeth Hughes, 323 Sixth avenue west, Phone 1028-J. * BEAUTIFUL PERMANENTS with ringlet ends, $5.00 and| up. DeLuxe Beauty Shop, i Phone 916, next to Carolina' theatre. * j COOLEY'S OFFERING men. all wool suits, including 16-ouncei blup serge fr<yn 53.95 up. | Men's felt hats 75c to $1.00. i Cooley's Secondhand store, 130 North Main street. * j ORR'S CAMP— l wo mile* ea*t of Hendersonville, One to four room cabins for rent. This camD for sale. TUNE IN THE WORLD with a new 1935 Philco. A complete line of all-wave sets now on display. Brunson Furniture Company. * NOTICE OF COMMISSIONER'S SALE OF LAND Under and by virtue of an or der of the Superior court of Hen derson county made on the 27th day of August, 1934, in a special proceeding entitled J. S. Jones, administrator of Josie Justice, de ceased, versus Mrs. Dovie Jones, widow, Mary J. Marshall and hus band, Earl Marshall, Selina Hyder and* husband, J. Hampton Hyder, Tama Justice and husband, Albert Justice, Alfred Justice and wife, Helen Justice. John H. Justice and wife, Ada Justice, Charlie Justice and wife Janie Justice, and Golda Justice, heirs at law of John J. Justice, wherein the court orders the lands hereinafter described to be sold to make assets to pay tne debts of the estate of the said Josie Justice, deceased, the un dersigned commissioner will on the 1st day of October, 1934, at twelve o'clock noon at the court house door in Henderson county, North Carolina, offer for sale to the highest bidder upon the fol lowing terms, to-wit: One-third cash, one-third in six months, one Relieves Headache Due To Constipation "Thedford's Black-Draught has been for years," writes Mrs. J. aays— out — . have used Black-Draught." Thedford's BLACK-DUAL1 GUT I ELECTROCUTED BY FENCE AUGUSTA, Mc., Sept. 19. <U^ Joseph Nedek, 21, of Chelsea, Mass., textile striker, attempted to climb through a barbed-wire fence near here. A half mile away a tree had fallen against a high tension wire, carrying the current to the fence. Nedek was electiV cuted instantly. A companion, Catherine Tobias, escaped with minor injuries. Funny people; The poor are happy and the rich dissatisfied and everybody longs to be rich. third in twelve months, with inter est at six per cent from date, such deferred payments to be secured by deed in trusfc on the lands so sold, the following described prop erty, to-wit: Beginning at a stone in the center of the Chestnui Street road, the beginning cornel of lot eight; said stone standing 100 feet west from a maple, an old corner, and runs with the line of lot eight, south 10 degrees east 1209 feet to a stone in the Stepp line; thence with the Stepp line, east 314 feet to a maple on the west margin of Tumble Bug creek; thence down and with the creek, south three degrees west 230 feet to an old ford; thence south thirty degrees east 272 feet to a stone; thence south sixty-five degrees east 72 feet to a small Spanish oak; thence north ten de grees west 1240 feet to a poplar, north of a small branch: thence north twelve degrees west 478 feet to a stone just south of a small branch; thence south seven ty degrees west, crossing the creek 305 feet to a maple; thenoe west 100 feet to the beginning, con taining fourteen and three-fourths acres, more or less, excepting a sixteen-foot right of way. 315 feet along the Stepp line from the southeast corner of lot No. eight, to the east margin of the creek, the above being a part of the J. J. Justice estate, and being lot No. nine allotted to Josie Justice, in partition proceedings of the lands of J. J. Justice, Superior court of Henderson county. This the 27th day of August, 1934. CHARLES FRENCH TOMS, SR.. , . Commissioner. 8-29-Wed-4tp. WHOaeoFIRSTpl IN AMERICA / 1 By Joseph Nathan Kane Author of "Famous First Facts' Where was the first man ual training institution start ed ? Who was the first Prohibit ion Party candidate for president? When wore hook matches Rrst manufactured? Answers in next Issue. FIRST SUNDAY NEWSPAPER. ; APPEARED IN I MEW YORK, 1825 THOMAS BROWN OF FLORIDA INVENTED MAIL BOX IN 1810. FIRST CENSUS ! ENUMERATED AUGUST t,(7£Q Answers to Previous Questions THE "Sunday Courier" lasted only a few months. Brown was governor of Florida from 1849 to 185.1 His mail boxes consisted of a series of pigeon holes with glass fronts and numbers on them, enabling per sons to see whether there was mail for them in their boxes. The first census showed a pop ulation of 3.929.U14 in 17 states, with Pennsylvania the most populous state and Ten nessee the least. . _ each Club Coer* 6-t iw or KM smv/ct INC. BEGIN HERE TODAY Boots Raeburn, 18, and pretty, ' it snubbed by wealthy Sylvia Riv ers. Humiliated, Boots accepts the attentions of Russ Lund, handsome swimming instructor, and impulsively elopes with him. Almost immediately she real izes the marriage is a mistake. Russ gets a job in Miami and leaves, prom.<tin«; to send for her. He does not write. Honths pass and then comes word that Russ has been killed in a motorboat accident. Boots gets a job in a depart* mcnt storfc. She is lonely until she meet%,. Denis Fenway, young author. ^He introduces her to come of Tiis friends, including beautiful &av Chillingford. One Sunday he appears unex< pectedly and takes Boots to visit cousins of his at Easthampton. Boots has a gorgeous time until Kay appears. Then, hurt and jealous, she insists on returning to t">wn alone. Nexi day Denis telephones to tell Boots he has a job for her in a book shop. She goes to see the owner. NOW GO ON WITH THE STORY CHAPTER XXVI Roots faced Edward soberly across the small table. In a cor j ner, screened behind flowering 'shrubs in green tubs, a string or chestra softly played. "I don't honestly know," she confessed. "1 don't know what to say." Russ had been dead for eight months now. Whenever she thought of him it was with a lit tle tug of pain at her heart I strings. She knew now that w'hat she had felt for Russ was merely attraction. If he had liv ed their life together would have been a mockery. Just the same, she was not ready to be Edward's wife. It wasn't right—it wasn't decent—that Russ, with his big smilt and his hearty voice and his cheerful swagger, should be so soon forgotten. I --we como sup away ana married very quietly, d'.vou see," Edward was saying ingratiating ly. "No publicity." She made a little movement of dissent. "You're rushing me so," she complained. "I only said I would consider it." "You like me, don't you?" Ed ward stared at her rather discon tentedly. "Of course 1 do. Hut that's not enough." "Nonsense," said Edward trium phantly and with the air of set tling the discussion. The thought flashed into Hoots' mind that marriage with Edward wouid square off old scores with Sylvia and Patty and all the girls who had hurt her during that last summer in Larchneck. Oh, but did all that matter? When she married it must be for love and love alone, not because her ring would make Sylvia Rivers open her eyes more widely. Ah, but what Edward didn't understand was that liking wasn't enough to justify marriage. She had- rushed pell mell inttf mar riage before, unconsidering, like a child playing a new game; Her lesson had been brief and bitter. Edward had everything to rec ommend him, she reminded her self. l ooks, money, family, posi tion. He had an equable disposi tion. His big laugh rang out heartily on every occasion. What matter then if her pulses did not race at his approach? It was madness to expect that racing of the pulses. Denis who stirred this response in her belonged to someone else. . . . As though divining her thoughts, Edward said carelessiy, "Saw Kay and Denis last night." Her heart raced like a wild thine:; stopoed; raced again. Her voice was very cool, uncaring. "Did you really?" "Ummmm. At the Casino. Kay looked a knockout." How di<| Denis look, cried her hungry heart. Was he thin and fine draw,n, silent and aloff? Was he mocking and cruel? Did he speak of me? 4. Aloud she said. "She's very good looking." s \ 1 Edward ate caviar wltfu felish, nodding. He liked pood food,) uood wines. He always had the best table at restaurant or night' club. He had ringside seats at the fights, aisle stubs for first j nights of good plays. If she j m'aVried Edward she wouldn't have to worry about bills. Shet would have supple furs to wrap atound Jier, sleek chiffons and silks, fine laces. . . . "What's on your mind, loveii-1 ness?" She smiled at him, "Will Denis and Kay be married soon, do you think?" | "Don't know. They said so last summer. Probably they'll just run down to City Hall some morning and do it without fuss. . . ." Let them do it and be over with it, Roots cried within her self, that icy hand squeezing h?vi heart. Let them marry and send out cards and have a jienthouse and a cook and books and beds and the rest of it. Then I'll put him out of my mind forever. I won't be thinking of another wo-1 man's husband. Kay as a young wife, dark, j glowing, beautiful: Denis bend-' inn: over her. proud, disdainful of all others. No, no, she couldn't, j bear it! She would he going back and forth to the Hay Tree j every day and some day she | would meet Denis on the street. | Oh, better to be dead and buried , than to meet Denis then! "We'd go abroad after we mar-j ried," Edward was saying fatu- I ously. "You've never been, lit- ] tie thing, have you? We'd do Paris and London and Vienna and Budapest. . . She listened to him idly, as in : a dream. She promised nothing but her eyes smiled vaguely and I he accepted this as half a prom-1 | ise. * * *. Later, in the shop. Frances' Gawtrye said to her, "He's really a very nice lad. I think you're 1 a luckv girl." Someone else had j !said that—who? One of the girls j (at I.acy's. But Frances was dif ferent. She was more worldly, | more assured and she, too, be-! | lieved Edward splendid. Insensibly Boots was affected by these various pronouncements. She was kinder to Kdward, gentl er with him, sweeter, so that he came to adopt a completely pos sessive air with her. By October when her vear of mourning for Russ was almost up she had met his people\ been tacitly approved by them. The web tightened arounH her.i . . . •One warm, rainy October morn ing she was alone in the shop when a slim, middle-aped woman in a bright blue raincoat walked in. She was silhouetted against the iight ano Hoots came forward with the polite, mechanical smile reserved for customers. Her man" nor changed abruptly. She rushed' into the other woman's arms. "Mother! Whv. mother!" They were laughing and crying all together. Mrs. Raeburn's thin lace, worked spasmodically, fche ha'l to take off her rimless glass es to wipe away the bright drops. "1—I had to come," she said. "Isabel told me where you were —just the other day. My dear ni tle girl! We thought vou were down .south and here you've been all this time!" The ice about Boots' heart melted. She had been steeling herself against this emotion, any emotion; but it seemed now she had been wrong. It was better to feel something, anything, rath er than go on she had been going, half-dead, half-alive. Frances came in, furling a dripping umbrella, and had to be introduced. She was properly in tcrested and cordial. She had heard part—if not all—of Boots' story. Mrs. Raeburn must stav. Frances insisted, and Barbara could take the early iunch hour. It didn't make a scrap of differ ence. So the two women murmured over a scrubbed deal table in the nearby tearoom.' There was so much to he said—so much bitter ness to he glided over, so many things to explain. . . . "I wrote and wrote," Hoots said, her eyes filling at the memory, "but the letters came back unopened." "I blow." Mrs. Raeburn shook her head. "Daddy wouldn't have it. He's softer now, dear. Hi rays he sees how it ail happened. He's heen doing a lot of think ing since he's been in bed. . ." Mr. Raeburn, it appeared, had had a lijrht stroke. "He'll be up and about in two weeks but of course he'li have to go very slow. He'll have to be careful," his wife said. "Florida lives with us now all the time. It helps. He's sitting up in a chair this week. I had to come to town to settle some business. I made up my mind I was going to find you . . . . " Daddy's business, she explain ed, had been j;oinjr down hill for some time. She didn't just know what their plans would be.- Ife had some insurance maturing: next month—not muchg but enough to keep them afloafr for a while. Florida was a pjying guest. M "I can help." Boots offered youthfully. "I'm saving some money now. Frances ami T have a tiny apartment together, and we cook over a gas stove and live on nothing a week," Mrs. Raehurn stiffened. "I)oot3 •wasn't -to think-■ of--lit said. '■No, sbo and*- Daddy. age.r. they' always ha£-_«An# she *watf doing srrme- tfrmp* the WornenV .Exchange. . . . Jb'i^rht l'doreh 'roFls every dayi '* And no part-time maid. It,;was amazing how little the table* cost if you shopped at the chain stores . . | She clung to the girl on patt ing. She looked definitely^ old er. The lines around her mouth had deepened their parthses} hsr neck sagged. ! "Come out and see Daddy.some ' week-end," she begged. ,u"He wants to see you. He's dying to, but you know how stubborn he is." I Hoots promised. She watched 'her mother walk away, sHtti.and worn in her lainy day clothes, land her heart ached. There,was | so much she ought to have to make her comfortable, to make life easier for her. ! If Boots were Edward's. wife I she could do all that! ) (To Re Continued, ' jW.CT.U. To Hold Annual Meeting Friday Afternoon An important meeting of the W.C.T.r. will l>c held at 3:30 p. m. Friday in the parlor of the Methodist church when an nual reports of officers and di rectors will he driven; delegates elected to the state convention , in Raleierh in October and offi cers elected for the cominar year. Every member is urnred by the lleader to attend as the fipfht for J national prohibition has been re newed. Visitors will he welcom ed to this meeting. RUTH WANTS DIVORCE - j LOS ANGELES, Sept. 19. (UP) : Ruth Chaterton, celebrated screen i actress, has filed suit for divorce against George Brent, ,1 r i s h , film player, on charpes of extreme mental cruelty. USE THE WANT ADS . Out Our Way By Williams SOCQ bUPFERlM.' gosh: i got another sister STARTIM' -to school this VEAR— " HAT'S THREEf HOW'D you LIK^TO have .THREE SISTERS INTH' y \ SAME SCHOOL WITH / -—, vou? WHY. X GOT \ OWE SISTER V IKJ, AN'' SHE CAN SEE AS MUCH AM1 TELL AS MUCH AS THREE! , SO VOU AINT WO WORSE OFF THAN ME. f DON'T YOU "TWlNK HE ain't/ sister to rtf RIGHT OF YOU, SIST6R TO TH' LEFT OP YOU- , SISTER BEHIND VOUH ALL EVES AM' EARS/ DON'T TELL METH* U6KT BRIGADE WOULDN' OP HAD BETTER LUCK AGAINST ONLY ONE. CANMON f —4 • . «1» BY NCA SERVICE. INC. BORN THIRTY YftARS. :TDCl300N. The Newfangles (Mom'n Pop) A Dream Come Irue! By COWAN Freckles and His Friends Au Revori! By Blosser I'LL SAY.,I'M STANDING IK' THE MIDDLE 'o«= MY "TRUNK, 5?IGHT NOW.' WELL, "WAT FIRE CERTAIN LY "It>Ok CARE •OP OUR luggage.. WE'LL BE TRAVELING LIGHT GOING l HOME! Kv AND WHEN WE get back to CIVILIZATION WE'LL \BE NOTHING BUT J PLAIN PEDEST ' RIANS AGAIN > ,? JUST A /BUNCH OF 5 J GUYS WHO "TO DODGE AUTOMOBILES AND TP'NGSy CHARLIE?£ 60SW,JU5T THINK ...UP HERE WS APE RULERS OF ALL WE SURVEY"