Nobody’s Business By GEE McGEE Yankees Fix The Price For South ern Jobs. ....My old Ford got so'a it would not run very well the other morn ing. I couldn’t find anything wrong with It. X raised the hood and look ed at the motor and It seemed to be all right, and the back axle was still Intact, and ao was the radia tor, but still she refused to func tion forward or backward. _Two or three school teachers pushed me off. that Is—pushed the Ford down a hill and I rolled up to a down-town garage before any thing else happened. A tittle fel low ran up and asked me what w as the matter, and I told him I didn't know, but showed him the Ford, which he recognized, as she had been there before. ...The mechanic assigned to do my work seemed to be a bright young fellow and had a screw drivers and WTenrhes In fl or 7 dif ferent pockets. He pecked around a few minutes on the carbureter and blew into the transmitter and tapped the receiver with his pliers He said-1Well, old man—your Jig ger has made contact with your trigger and you will have to have new- parts for both." lie then looked under the car and said—"I believe your humpty dumpty la twisted and your tudley dudly Is rubbing against your tooty wooty." I told him that was bad. Then I asked him what it would cost to get the car to run long enough to get back home. He said: ‘‘We go by Henry Ford's schedule of charges. Vour humpty-dumpty can be cleaned for $6.50 and your tudley-dudly can be repaired for $11.00 and according to the list, your Jigger and trigger will both have to be replaced. Ford's charges PUBLICATION or SUMMONS North Carolina. Cleveland County. In the Superior Court. Atlantic joint Stock Land Bank ot Ra leigh, a corporation, plaintiff v». Basil Borders. J. H Qutnn. Trustee, James Borders. J. B. Kills. Trustee. Bank of Grover, Cleveland Bank and Trust Company, and R. E. Hambrlght, Defendants. To Basil Borders, defendant in the above entitled action: You are hereby notified that the plain tiff hat lnatttuted an action, as above antttled. In the euperior court of Cleve land county against you asking for the foreclosure ot the mortgage executed by yon to the plaintiff, on account of de fault having been made In the payments required by the notes and mortgage ex ecuted by you to the plaintiff, and you art further notified that the plaintiff has asked for the appointment of a re ceiver of said property and for the sale of real estata, described in said mort gage. to' satisfy the Indebtedness due by you to the plaintiff. You are further noti fied that, unless you appear before the clerk of the superior court of Cleveland county, N. C., at his office In Shelby, N C, on or before Saturday, October 10 1931. at 10 a. m. and answer this com plaint, the relief prayed for by the plain tiff will be granted Herein tall not. This 6eptembeT 6th. 1631. A. M. HAMRICK, Clerk Superior Court. , Ryburn & flcey. Attorneys for plaintiff. «t Sept 6c COMMISSIONER'S SALE By virtue ol u. decree ol the Superior Court or Cleveland county, N. C, Inade In a Special Proceeding entitled, "Yates Brooks, administrator ot Samuel Brooks, deceased. Petitioner, vs. Rachel Hum phries. widow. et a!." I, as commissioner, will sell at public auction to the highest bidder at the court house door In the loan ol Shelby. N. C., on Monday, October 5th, 1901 at 13 o'clock M , the (oUowing described real estate, situate In No. 1 township, Cleveland county, N. C„ known as the Samuel Brooks larra, and described as follows: Pirst Tract. Beginning, at a atone near a White Oak, John Walker's corner, and tuns thence with his line N 86-50 t, 746.5 lect to a stake, his corner, thencr with his line N. 18 E. 885 feet to a sassa lras (now downi Walker's corner and Price's line, thence with Price line S *8-80 E. Ini feet to a stake, his corner, thence with his line N. 32-40 K. 1354 leet to a stake, his corner; thence with his line and Bridges' line N. 49-37 E. 99 7 feet to a stake In the old road bed, Mrs. Ra chel Humphries' corner; thence with hei line and the #rnter of the old road bed S. 8-40 Wr. 833 leet to a stake on the west edge of the present road; thence with the edge of the said road and with the center of the old road 8. 19-30 west 853.5 feet to a stake m the center of the old road and In front of Samuel Brooks' residence, thence with Mrs Humphries line 8. 11-10 K 1138 feet to a (take in the south edge of the Ellenboro road, a new corner: thence with the edge of said road ft 64-35 w. 474 feet to a atake In the aouth edge of the said road, a new corner, tnenee a new Una N. 63-10 W. 680 feet to a slake, a new corner; thence a new line 8. 43-45 west 825 feet to a stake tn the branch, a new corner; thence a new line 8. 87-30 W. crossing the creek 379 feet to a dead poplar on the south side of the branch; thence with the said branch ai it meanders the following calls: 8. 38-05 W. US last, 8. 40-45 w. 157 feet to t stake in the branch and in John Walker's lint; thence with the aald line N. 3:1-5, W. 791 leet to the beginning, containing 63 7 acres. Second Tract: Beginning at a stone. Roy Padgett's corner In John Walker's line, and runs thence with said line N 31-20 W, 775.5 feet to a stone. Walker’s corner; thence with his line N. 81-30 \V 330 feet to a atake on the north side oi the Ellenboro road, Walker's corner thence with his line N. 23-50 W. 76 feet to a stake In the branch, a corner of lot No 1 of this division; thence with the lines of the said lot, and with the branch as it meanders the following calls: N. 40-45 r 157 leet. N. 36-05 E. 11* leet to a dead poplar on the eouth bank of the branch a corner of lot Ho. 1; thence with line oi said lot N. 67-30 E. crossing the creek 379 feet to a stake In another branch: thence with line of said lot N. *3-45 *. 825 feet to a atake, corner of said lot thence with line of same 8. 63-10 E. 680 foot to a atake In the eouth edge of El lenboro road, corner of lot No. 1; thence with edge of aald road and line oi said lot, N. 64-35 E. 474 feet to a stake tn the edge of said road and In Mrs Rachel Humphries' line;; thence with her line s. 11-10 E. 706 feet to a stake, her corner In Roy Padgetts llpe; thence with his line & 66-10 w. 1840 feet to the begin ning. containing 40.68 acres. The foregoing property wlU bo offered m separate tracts and then as a whole' and eold tn the way it bridge the highest price. Terms of Bale: One-third tl-3) cash'on day of _aale; balance tn twelve monlhe. with proper . Interest. Possession giver January 1st. 1032. This August 30th, 1031 YATES BROOKS. Commissioner. * '“*•* * Moer. attys. 4i Sr-i If on the whole Job, counting labor and grease will be $33.25." (That seemed funny to be, as this was not a Ford garage that I was trying-to patronise.) I told him I didn't care to use Henry Ford's schedule of charges nor did I intend to pay what Oen Motors thought everybody ought to pay, as I was living down south where everybody's poor, and could not afford It. He said—“Oh, yeah, but we can’t cut nothing," He said jhe got only 90 cents, and when I asked him per day, he got mad and said—"No, per hour, and enn’t live at them wedges." As we could not agree on a repair figure, I got In cranked up and rolled on off. She has been running fine ever since, (I found out later that a June bug had ! got drowned in my gaa pipe.) It Is going to take some folks a long time to learn that a dollar la now a grown man and that folks cant pay war-time prices with 6 cent cotton, I am foolish enough to believe that, the business that does not adjust Itself to the nev' con ditions now obtaining, and which seem likely to obtain for several months to come, won't be here when the next business census Is taken. Willie Wants to Be a Specialist. fat rock, s. C., sepp. 22, 1P3I. the orther pediek hosspittal, new york city, deer sirs: —• 1 rec'd yore eattalogue and my son, wlllle, has looked over same, he is thinking of going off and tak ing a course on tlie nose, and will possibly studdy the throte allso and specialise on same, and he is con sidering yore college If he can get up there. most of the doctors around here Is specialised on some certain dis ease, but wlllle has chose the nose for his occupation when he be comes a doctor, the field sflfcms to be plumb full of stummlck and kidney doctors and allso opperatlng doctors, and the nose seems to be the most open field of all concern ed at prcssent. the reason willie prefers the now coarse to other parts of the anat omy. he has had hls’n worked on so much and the doctors always pull ed him (meaning me. his daddy) so heavy with bills, he has flggered out that if he can get to work on only 1 nose a week, he can make a pretty fair living. It seems that willie has s-tuddie upon flzry-olligy a right smart and he says the nose is most always the seat of trubble onner of count of yore addy-noids and other bones therein carrying diseases, such as bad colds and tonsy-litls, and pos sibly newmony if allowed to run too long without hawing the nose wrenched out after exposure so, gentlemen, please rite or foam me just edzaetly how much it will cost me to send willie to yor* col lege for 1 year to take the nose coarse, and how much extfy will it be if he takes the throte and mebbe the ears and eyes, there seems to be a good opening here for a specialist, as there is sevral vacant offices, wtllts is a smart boy like his daddy, and 1 year look* like it will be long enuff to studdy the pose, as it takes 4 years for the throte and ears and eyes, which he intends to leave off. yores trulie * mike Clark, rfd Wheat Had Its Ups Downs Since 1900 FIuctuation<i Of Wheat Have Been Erratic For The Fast Thirty Years. Interesting facts on the fluctuat ing price for wheat since 1900 are contained in a clipping from the Franklin Favorite, Franklin, Ky„ newspaper. Wheat is selling for about 50 cents a bushel at present. Last year the grain brought 85 cents, and In 1929 the price paid was 98 cents, or nearly twice as much as the farmers are now getting for this crop. The highest price paid for wheat in the last 31 years, according to the article, was In 1919, when it brought $2.20 a bushel, or nearly five times as much as the growers are getting for the grain which produces the "'staff of life.” These figures which were tabulat ed by the Chicago wheat market, show graphically how wheat farm ers sometimes ride on the crest of prosperity, and at other times are financially drowned by the back wash of depression. In 1900 wheat brought 61 1-2 cents a bushel, a fair price for the time. Prices of the grain rose steadily for four years, reaching 81 1-4,cents In 1904, when the price tumbled to 78 cents in -1905 In 1907 it was 71 cents, but better ttanes in 1908 sent the price to 84 1-2 cents. From then on It climbed steadily, with few fluctuations, un til 1919. when the high mark of $2.30 was reached. After 1919 the prices paid for wheat steadily declined to 192S. when a bushel brough 96 1-3 cents. From that year prices:, went up again to $1.35 1-2 in 1925, and from then there has been a decline down to the 50 cents that the grower® are eettlne now Newest Airplane Speed Record Indication of Future Wonders * * * * * * * * * Lieutenant G. H. Stainforth’s 388 Miles an Hour, if Maintained, Would Take Him From New York to Los Angeles in Six and a Half Hours. Five Hundred - Mile - an - Hour Velocity in Few Years 'Predicted. Capt Frank.’ Hawks _ l£UT G H TAIM FORTH Doolittle & Transcontinental Pfcopc StaimforThS Hypothetical Trrir HHns ifcMrN fe HfW 30 M*W k i. I. The striving after speed and more speed that is a feature of our modern world has received added impetus by the recent feat of Lieutenant G. II. Stalnforth, member of the British Schneider Cup team, who attained a speed of 388 miles an hour following the contest for that trophy. Such a speed, if maintained, would make n trans continental flight in 6 1-2 hours possible, as against the present record of Major James Doolittle of 11 hours 18 minutes. But such experts as Major Doolittle and Captain Frank Hawks refuse to accept the new record as the ultimate In airplane speed. Major Doolittle asserts that there is no limit to the velocity that may be obtained In the air, and Captain Hawks confidently predicts that in a few years 500 miles an houi will not be thought wonderful. Toluca And Knob Creek Gleanings Revival Close* at Hebron. Surprise Party For Mis* Propst. Personals. iSpecial to The Star.) Toluca, Sept. 22.—One of the greatest two weeks revivals closed at Hebron M. P. church on last Sunday night that has ever been In this community.'••'There- were about 100 conversions. ‘Rev. J. Mr Morgan did some real gospel preach ing. he was assisted some by Rev. Robertson, a Baptist minister who lives near the church. There were about thirty new members added to the church. The many , friends of Miss Inez Propst surprised her with a fare well party at her home on last Saturday night. Miss Propst left following Tuesday to enter Grace hospital at Morganton, where she will take training for a nurse. The ones present were, Misses Fannie and Elsie Lou Burns. Mittle, Mary and Vertie Morrison. Corene Hoyle, Ima Carpenter Gertrude Clarke, Vangle Seagle. Ruth Costner, Mit tie and Zennie Sain, Ilene Bing ham. Messrs Burgtn and Edwin Costner, Dwight Sain, George and Forrest <pook, Cleve Buff, Parker Wray, Talmadge Downs, Wayne and Yates Carpenter, Hagar An derson, Clyde Blanton, Howard Crow, Colen Bingham, Mauney Willis, Vernon Cook. Lester Burns, Ravmond Lackey. Eugene Hubbard and Hartford Willis. Many interesting games were played after which refreshments were served consisting of cake and lemonade. The intermediate class of boys and girls of the Carpenters Orove Sunday school enjoyed a picnic, after Sunday school on last Sun day. in the meadow just below M. C. Hoyle's. Miss Vangie Seagle spent 8unday p. m., with Miss Nora Costner. Mrs. W. A. Pendleton and Mr and Mrs. Jim Love of Shelby spent Sun day afternoon with Mrs. f>. M. •*. 1 Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Smith of Bes semer City spent the week end with Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Smith. Misses Lucy Yelton and Nell Weathers of Lawndale spent Sun day afternoon with Misses Minnie, Sadie and Jaunita Mull. Mr. Clarence ^ull of Shelby spent the week end with his par ents Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Mull. Mrs. Helen Lackey who is in the Lincolnton hospital is getting along nicely. Miss Juanita Mull left op last Thursday to enter W. T. C. T. col lege at Cullowhee. this state. Mr. and Mrs. Carr Mull and fam ily of Shelby spent last Sunday with his parents Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Mull Mr. and Mrs. Joe Clarke and fam ily visited friends in Cherryvllle on | last Sunday. Mr. Fletcher Sain left on last, Saturday for the University of N. C., Chapel Hill where he will enter his second year in Medicine, he will graduate there this year. Misses Ima Carpenter and Selma Propst and Mr. D. C. Carpenter took a sight seeing trip through the mountains the past week, visiting Boone, Blowing Rock and Chimney Rock, Roaring dap and many other places of interest. South To Diversify Products Of Farm Spartanburg Herald. As has been mentioned in these columris on numerous occasions, the deep-cotton-growing south, at last aware of the utter futility of onc crops farmings, turns tp diversifi cation, the building of a self-sus taining agricultural system. Of vital importance in such an agricultural program is the produc tion of food for man and beast. The south has also learned this. Proof may be found in the wholesale turning to grain, a factor so essen tial to agricultural prosperity no farmer can pass over it. Says Prosperous Planter David R. Coker of Hartsville, in this state, an outstanding agricultural figure of the nation: "Grain is rapidly becoming more important and nec essary in the agriculture of the south," Writing in The Progressive Farmer, Mr. Coker, “premier plant breeder of the South," list five proofs of the wholesale switch to grain: The returns from so-called 'mon ey crops' have become too small to warrant the purchase of any food for the farm family or feed for live stock. “Varieties have been recently in troduced which make much greater production and which (In the case of oats particular) are much more cold-resistant and therefore more resistant to winter-filling. “Grains, either alone or with vetch, occupy the land in winter prevent leaching and erosion, and can be followed by soybeans or cow peas, thus producing two splendid crops of feed and forage on the same land In one year. “Southern farm economy requires the rapid increase and maintenance of more livestock on every farm. “Home-grown grain and legume hay are indispensable to economic animal husbandry." Such Is the picture of an agri cultural south that tftrns to the production of grain, painted by a planter and seed-breeder who has watched her progress year after year! The Wrong Thin*. Jones was nothing li not gallant, but he usually got into hot water. He was talking to Mrs. Browne. “My husband is she said. "You wouldn't believe It, but there is actually ten years' difference in our ages.'' “Impossible!" interposed Jones “I’m sure you look quite as young as he does." Jack Dempsey Is Divorced In Reno Wife, Kstelle Taylor, Does Not Con test Snlt Of Former Fight Champion. Reno.—Jack Dempsey Monday ' won a Reno divorce from Estelle j Taylor, his actress wife, without a I contest. A default decree was granted the | former heavyweight boxing cham pion by Judge Thomas F. Morgan after a private hearing at which Dempsey testified for about 20 minutes and related that his wife’s motion picture and stage career had broken up their marriage. The actress, who is appearing on tire stage in Chicago, was not rep resented, having announced she will push her own divorce suit, which was filed in Los Angeles aft er her husband started action here. At the hearing it was indicated | counsel for Dempsey laid the ground work for an attack on (.he jurisdiction of the California courts by carefully establishing Dempsey's legal residence in Nevada under the six weeks' divorce law. Miss Taylor's suit is expected to | come up for trial in about three weeks. She has said she would not :be satisfied with a Reno decree. Dempsey told interviewers hs does not Intend to re-marry—"any way, not right away.” He smiled after the hearing and remarked "it was as bad as I thought it would be." His testimony, it was under stood, concerned principally Miss Taylor’s desire to follow her career as an actress and singer despite his objections. TRUSTEE'S SALE OF REAL ESTATE. Under by virtue of the authority con tained In that certain deed of trust ex ecuted by E. H. Brackett and wile. Maine Brackett to the undersigned trustee, said deed of trust being dated March 7th, 1920 and recorded in the office of the register of deeds for Cleveland county, N, C, In book No. 153 at page 301, secur ing an indebtedness to the Shelby and Cleveland County B. Si L. Assn., and de fault having been made In the paymem of said Indebtedness and being requested to sell said property. 1 will on Friday. October 23rd, 1951 at 12 o'clock, noon, or withtn legal hours At the court house door In Shelby. N, C,. sell to the highest bidder for cash at public auction that certain tract of land lying in No. 7 township and bounded at follows: Being a part of that tract deeded to E E. Cabanlas by E. H McSwatn said deed being of record In the register’! office of Cleveland county, N C. in book XX a! page 86 and more particularly described aa follows: Beginning at a pine stump In the west edge of the road. W p Hawkln'a corner and runs thence with Hawkins line 6, 21 degrees 45 minutes E. 429 feet to a stake, Hawkins corner; thence with Haw kina line 6. 34 degrees 30 minutes E. 378 feet to an iron stake. Hawkins corner; thence a new line 8. 59 degrees 45 min utes W. 790 feet to a poplar stump, a new corner in P. H, Bridges line; thence with said line N 3 degrees 35 minutes E. 1180 fact to a stake In the center of the road W P Hawkins line; thence with the road and Hawkins line N, 84 degrees lb minutes E. 3<ft feet to the beginning, con taining 1J.1 acres, more or lets and being that same tract of land which was con veyed to E. H. Brackett by *. E Caba nlss and wife by deed dated Dec. 29th 192* and recorded In the of lie* of the register of deeds for Cleveland county N C in deed book 3-Z at pete*87 Thu September 22nd. 1931. JNO P MULL, Trustee 4t Scot *J» Love the Brotherhood Is The Divine Order Bible Does Not Teach the Equal Division of Unequal Earnings, Says Mr. Jones. (By W. S. Jones, Lattimore.) A rich man invited a poor man to dinner. When they were seated the host said grace, beginning his prayer with the words "Our Fath er." After the prayer, the guest in quired “Is God my Father too?” Yes, certainly, you and I are broth ers. Yes we are. Then cut the slices of bread thickness." Socialism, yes, but not the social ism of Karl Marx not the socialism of tlye Russian bolshevikl who have »uch strong yearnings for the equal division of unequal earnings Rath er the socialism of Moses, of Jesus and of Paul. Moses, Jesus and Paul all admit the righteousness of pri vate ownership, but they all insist upon justice, justice to the strong as well as the weak. Justice to the rich as well as the poor They wild say that everything be longs to everybody fall to see that in the end under this rule, nothing could belong to anybody. Whatever may be the most effective answer to the radical socialism, the speed iest cure for the person afflicted with it is to acquire a little prop erty of his own. Take brotherhood at its best Brotherhood is a family in which there are several sons. Each has his peculiar possessions. Tills is a line of demarcation between what be longs to one and what belongs to another. Private property is not in compatible with brotherhood. How ever these are things which are in compatible with brotherhood to dis appear when the kingdom of God has fully come on the earth. Help less poverty will disappear, sweat shops and death-reeking tenements will disappear, child labor wil’ dis appear. The liquor traffic will dis appear. class prejudice and race prejudice will disappear, war will disappear. Why war? Because the human race has not yet learned the Divine art of brotherly love and be cause back of war lies Injustice falsehood and covetousness, the in carnate denial of Christ and his law of loye. Pharoah would restrain Moses. Our economic order is es tablished and one captain of in dustry is sure that It means 100 years of material prosperity to go on as we are. Not every man who is restless under It Is a Moses, hut Pharaoh feels that the way to prevent trouble is to put on re straint. Liberty In the minds and hearts of earth's thousands of toil ers may mean a new order and he who knows that independence must feel that there is something divine in the desire to win it for others. Mrs. Giles Buried At Forest City Forest City, Sept, 21.—Funeral services for Mrs. Robert Giles, 48 who died at her home in Spindrle Sunday evening after a lingering illness, will be held Tuesday morn ing at 11 o'clock from Green Creek Baptist church in Polk county, in terment will be in the Green Creek cemetery. Surviving Mrs. Giles is her hus band and the following children: Mrs. Callie Mae Sheehan, Mrs. Earl Hardin, Mrs. Arthur Sparks, Misses Lucile, Ruth and Blanche Giles, and J. H. ahd Curtis Giles, all of Spindale. The following brothers and sisters also survive: C. C. Greene, Alexander; Mrs. W. A. Sheehan, Inman, S. C.; W. E. Green, Hendersonville; Mrs. O. C. Sheehan. Boiling Springs, N. C.; R. A. Greene, Hendersonville, and J. H. Greene, of Penrose. Newton Baker Is | State Favorite ! For Democrats — Is Wet But More Pleasing To Some i leaders Than Is Franklin Roosevelt. Writing on the ^subject of Tar heel presidential possibilities, Le gette Blythe of the Charlotte Ot- [ server staff opines that the ideal j candidate for the North Carolina; democracy would be a dry whej could win. That the second bet would be a wet who could win the | office without losing the state. Com menting further he says: "Just now the democracy of this state, like the democracy every j where, confidently feels that 1932 I will present the best opportunity ! since Wilson’s day to elect a Dem locratic president. And it wishes | very, very much to see this come j to pass. I “What, of it of course really wants, above all other things, is to see both the nation and state under Demo cratic -rule. But it wants first to keep the state there—and as be tween carrying the nation and car rying the state its first choice ; would be the state. "The party leadership of North Carolina would regard no man as a good presidential candidate who whatever else he might win, should lose the state. “That situation, on doubt, ac counts for the very marked en thusiasm aroused in North Caro lina political circles by the recent ascendency of Newton D. Baker aj a candidate for the Democratic nomination for president. * "It is perfectly safe to predict that if Mr. Baker's boom continue?, to rise as it has during the last few weeks dominent sentiment] [ within the party in this state will | make him North Carolina's first ; choice long before the national con vention. Mr. Baker, is an avowed wit, t be sure. But the North Carolina democracy lias no more idea o’ finding its “ideal candidate''—a Democrat Dry who can win—than it ha; of beating Cam Morrison for the renate. Party leaders recognize that; frankly, openly admit it. They regard it as inevitable that the party in its national convention shall nominate a wet—that is sonr |man who is against the Volstead ■ law *s it now exists. | “And so, since a wet it apparent 1; must be—they want to tee that wet ! nominated who stands the best | chance of winning the presidency j and wrho can, at the same time 'carry the state by the same sort of | majority that Democratic presiden tial candidates used to get back in the days before A1 Smith, Mr. Wilson’s secretary of war i regarded as a safe bet on this score. He may be a wet. but he has not been so terribly ramnant about it; he has not paramounted it, and his place in the political sun is not because of it, He is far separated from Tammany and he has a south ern viewpoint. He Is virtually a southerner anyway, for his mother! was. He has, too, the Woodrow Wil-! son identification tag which poli tical leaders feel quite sure, would! carry him over in North Carolina under any circumstances* “If Baker should be nominated! the party leadership would have no worries about carrying this state. So the leaders feel, anyway. And that is the first consideration. Then again. Baker ought to stand a good chance of winning nationally, lie is widely known, colorful, and re i garded as genuine presidential tim 1 bcr." f NEW All-Weather njt Balloon L= Buy Xo Tire before you see this new Lmmatir »>«r im f Tire! • • . Deluxe in eppeaianeej deluxe in perform ance! A new and high er “atandard tire” value cilabliahed hr Goodyear. THE TIRE SENSATION oMW f'.lertn GREAT IMPROVEMENTS NOW SELLING AT HISTORY’S LOWEST PRICES! E. D. Bridges Lawndale, n c i Phillv Mayor? J. Hampton Moore, who was mayor of Philadelphia from 1922 to 192<>. is shown at his desk after being in formed that he was nominated once more for the mayoralty. In the political machinery of Philadelphia the Republican nomination, which Moore holds, is considered tanta mount to election. Harry Mackey is the incumbent. Good Salesman. The grocer had just put a new boy to work, and among other in structions was this: "If you don't happen to have what a customer wants, suggest something else as nearly like it as possible.'' Soon a woman tame into the store and asked the boy, "Have you any fresh green stuff today?’ "No, ma’am." answered the boy but we have „pnie nice bluing.” ■FRIGIBAIRE ANNOUHGES NOW Ffl EFFECT The finest Frigidaire ever built is now an even greater value! Price reductions have been made on eviyy model . . . representing savings of interest to every house* * hold. Frigidaire equipment for commercial uses has also been materially reduced in price. Why not call at our showroom today? Special demonstrations are oow going on. Learn the new low prices . . . the small down pay ment needed . . . and the liberal terms being offered! * FRIGIDAIRE GUARANTEED FOR 3 YEARS A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE CLEVELAND REFRIGERATING CO. Shelby, N. C. Term, will imm«l 10 nul tb« purchaM
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