The Courier-Journal from Louisville, Kentucky on June 23, 1933 · Page 25
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The Courier-Journal from Louisville, Kentucky · Page 25

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THE COURIER-JOURNAL, LOUISVILLE, FRIDAY MORNING, JUNE 23, 1933. CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS. 25 LABOR FIGURES CHEER CAPITAL fbserve Board Report Also Points to Turning of Corner. By ULRIC BELL. The Courier-Journal Washington Bureau. Washington. June 22. Re-employment is proceeding- at such a rate, under the stimulus of the recovery programme, that Administration of ficials see the possibility that present, unemployment totals will be cut in half before the "snow flies." j As matters stand, th-; announcement bv the American Federation of Labor today that more than 1.200.-000 persons returned to work in April and May. alons with other developments, has almost convinced Washington that the big corner at last has been turned. General improvement in the country's business since early April is in fact cited in an analysis of business conditions made public by the Federal Reserve Board. The Reserve Board also calls attention to what is believed to have been the end of hoarding, with a return flow of Sl.670,000,000 in currency fince March 4 Prices On Increase. Commodity price increases since April, to which the Reserve Board calls attention, are moving upward at too fast a pace to suit the administrators of the recovery programme, who want to get wagres up before costs go further. But the price increases are held to be indicative of the general direction. These conditions obtain 'just at the "I want to love, live, sin suffer like other girls" and Mat's exaetlr what banoena in Professional SWEETHEART" Featuring GINGER ROGERS ZASU PITTS NORMAN FOSTER FRANK McHUGH, ALLEN JENKINS, GREGORY RATOFF 15e Till 1:30 20e Till 6:00 23c Nights Children 10c Anytime STARIS SATURDAY PREvrr TONITE Attend the 9:45 showing of "Cocktail Hour" and be our guest for the ip.20 showing of "M e 1 o d Cruise." rJ.I ill ' VVOINNOCENT MENTS Pf, ' OX A MAIDEN CRUISE. THEY X I tp jLt PROMISED NOT TO SLIP. j!u - X RITT Slip mnvi I I i'- STARTS TONITE 11 P.M. SPECIAL PREVIEW See the 9 O'clock Showing of "I LOVE THAT MAN" and Be Our Guest At the 11 O'clock Showing of "COLLEGE HUMOR" I- A w f 'romance. . Al I Af 3 nXr C STAR STUDDED CAST ...I W VjtfaiW HEADED BY. . . G0AGOUS GIRLS f Ot" ' i)C My ding A k.- t ? flr Today's Photoplays BROWN "Cocktail Hour." Beb Daniels and Randolph Seott. Feature starts 11:00 12:52. 2:44. 4:38. 8:28. 8 20 10:12. ALAMO "Cohens and Kellys In Trouble." Charlie Murray and George Sidney. Feature starts 10:37 13:28. 2:15. 4:04. 5 53. 7:42. 6:31. STRAND "I Love That Man." Edmund Lowe and Nancy Carroll Peature starts 11:25 1:30. 3:35. 5:40. 7:45. 9:50 RIALTO "The Little Giant." Ed- aro O. Robinson. Peature starts I 11:31. 2-21. 5:11. 7:41. 10:11. Show i starts 1:00. 3:50. 6:40. 9:10. KKSTITKY "Pick Up." G?orse Raft and Sylvia Sidney. Feature i starts 11:00. 12:45. 2.30, 4.15. 6:00. 7:45. 9-30. moment when th? recovery programme, including the industrial control plan, ividespread public works undertakings, and other endeavors, is bein? launched If this programme takes hold, working a-s it is intended to work, it will clinch the upturn. Those in charge are full of optimism and believe this optimism is justified by such official pronouncements as those emanating today from the Reserve Board and the A. F. of L. The federation's fisrures are based upon reports up to the end of May. Therefore, by the time the rehabilitation endeavor is fully under way. and this is expected to be soon after July 1, it may well be that more than 2.000,000 persons will have returned to jobs. It is the Administration's hope that by October the recovery programme will restore 3.000.000 additional persons to gainful occupations It is the "snowballing" process on which officials are relying. It was that process whicli bogged down business. Every additional man out of work meant that the depression was deepening. Now it is reckoned that every added person on a payrooll improves the chances of still other persons getting work. The process works and PREVUE TONIGHT A t t e n I the ::".!) showinc of "Cohens and Kell In Trouble" ami ie our eoesi at 1 l : 3 "V i o fes-clonal Sweet- With CHARLIE RUGGLES PHIL HARRIS GRETA NISSEN HELEN MACK DAUCERS cnooaeas siuosns ioveos Mm tm Vbc ; .TV ' -jT 1 A I Wonderful Music! I Maddening Glrl! yr J Oceaiw o( Love! A' I i DING CROSBY RICHARD ARLEN GEORGE DURNS & GRACIE ALLEN A.1ARY CARLISLE JACK OAKIE OX ROAD CO-EDS pAlt COOL-0 both ways. The present upward ten-' dency Is reflected in the official reports. May Figures Please. ' . One of the significant statements in the announcement of President Green of the labor federation is that. while the employment gain in May j was not as great as that in April, the ' May figures are much mere enlightening. "The employment gain in April, I due as it was to the rebound from crisis, could not have been taken as ' indicating an upward trend," Mr. Green said. "Now that gains have continued for a second month, there I is more reason to believe that foundations tor an uptrend may be forming. Th2 gains in May seem to te 'about esual to the normal seasonal s increases the first time this has hap-jpened in Mav since depression." j April also was the month in which; I farmers were doing their heaviest hir-; ing of labor for spring planting. Mr. Gieen points out. and then there was the "sudden and sharp rebound" from; the March crisis. In all. 735.000 person went back to work in April and 495.000 in May. While it is estimated by the Federation that 12.540,000 persons still were unemployed at the end ol May, as against 13,035.000 in April, it is pointed out that these figures are higher than previous estimates because they include unemployed professional workers and other groups not shown in the previous figures. The Federal Reserve Board pointed) cut that currency circulation at the! lend of May was $170,000,000 larger than at the end of January, and that; this volume was considered to be an' approximation of the business in-j ci-.ose in that period. According to ; the board, thore has been a return ' flow of $1,670,000,000 in currency! since March 4, whereas between Feb ruarv 1 end the March banking crisis ArjvnnntPS Makintl President t the fiscal branch of the Govern-currencv withdrawals amounted to UvUOdlC5 iviUMiiy nv,oiucui .. $1,840,000,000. . "A part of this increase." the board's analysis said, "reflects the recent growth in the volume of business activity with a consequent increase in the demand for currency for payrolls and for retail trade. It would appear, therefore, that all. or nearly all. of the currency withdrawn prior to the closing of the banks has been returned to the Federal Reserve Banks." One of the further points made in: i. . ...... . -. i. . ; V. ... V. ; rj i. commodity prices have advanced in!. """ hi " o F o.Vorf,Qnl. oC ni. .i,), ri H form m historic Sever Quadrangle, as unison with world price levels, the: swift domestic advance reflected in part the decline in dollar exchange and the American level usually remained slightly higher than the world level. Increased consumption at home is believed to have caused this difference. Enlarged buying power and re-em- NEW MASTER JCT JACK ixnr QAMnALii L SILVER FANTASY PABLO SMITH STRONG. IFF, 14? ICARIA TORNFlT rllL 1.30 P.M. GIRLS ruin i j OUR HEW MAST ER if nirf-sm of:Ni 51 7 2fl L!: I I I II II NOTE Keen Conl at I.oew s ! ! K Jt fr Mjf II U nride ourselves in havirnr jf 1 1 ML g F the only modern srirntifir root- , " r'i f n ti",""t' yti! Ik- , 4yf'00' now ; 4 . WIFE AND MISTRESSES: 'nmZ ladies but you never V; Ptffif ' -7 heard such talk I M KSJ' nnn v,-?l!!IKi)inG ROBTmonTGomsY HMOK FEAT1 R1S "C31I Her Savage" Taxi Boys Comedy "NORWAY" Metro Traveltalk by RACHEL CROTHERS wirt. MYRNA LOY ALICE BRADY FRANK MORGAN Metronews Latest Current Events M-G-M EXTRA ADDED ATTRACTION HA DEN RE AO Presentinr "Singing a Summer Scene" Disrtlavins: "BATHING BEAUTY REVUE" with Louisville eirls model-in? in several different styles of Catalina and Jantien Suits. CAST of stars, large chorus featured in "College Humor," new film which opens at preview tonight at the Strand Theater. Jack Oakie in lege Humor." :he center of ployment on a really impressive scale, I therefore, are factors which are breaking down the reluctance of Gov- j ernment and business leaders to) glance ahead optimistically. i Al Smith Is Given e By Harvard j RpSnnnSihlfi for BLldaet in bpeecn. Cambridge, Mass., June 22 &) Alfred Emanuel Smith, who received his early schooling in the college of hard knocks, was l.onored today by the country's oldest institution of higher learning when Harvard University conferred upon him the degree of Doctor of Laws. the university brought its 297th year to a close, the former Governor of New York received his diploma from the hands of A Lawrence Lowell, retir- i ing president, amid a storm of ap plause. A short time later, speaking before the Alumni Association in the same spot where earlier in the day 2.148 students had received their degrees in course and eleven other men of dis- tinsuished attainments had been ad-' mitted to honorary fellowship of the ; university. Smith laid down a three- point programme for the Nation's ; future. "First," hfe said. In a ringing voice ': familiar to millions who have heard ; him on innumerable political forums, i "we must preserve at all costs the rule ! of the majority; when the majority j speaks that's the end of it. "Second, keep your eye on the Constitution. That's the best guarantee and safeguard of democracy. "Third, let Harvard and other American universities keep open the doors without reference to race and creed to every ambitious young man and then, no matter what else happens to us, we are bound to be safe." Arrives With Governor Ely. Earlier in his address.' Smith, whose j arrival in company with Gov. Joseph B. Ely had been signalized by a flare i of trumpets from their military escort, I discussed the rise of social legislation ! with particular reference to New York State. He reminded his audience that at one time the social measures he had Degre advocated had caused him to be called i phrenology, and that they had con-a "Socialist." and then launched into ! frtKt-,ri niotw i-r, rnm-inir v,im from! a discussion of the National Govern - .u- . - i ment's programme and its efforts to effect economy. He made light of the idea that the United States was drifting toward dictatorship, but struck strongly at rule by minority. The former Presidential candidate of the Democratic Party asserted that the present was the time for the Federal Government to put its house in order. 'Let's have a thcrough and corn- ,Tr ,h Tiht . "ei Vu tf, k, chief administrator, and Secre-put the Ship o. btate m the drydock tarv Wanace. and as some of my and scrape off the barnacles. ! will be of a confidential nature. Douglas Also Honored. Smith advocated a Constitutional provision for a Fecerai budget with full rpnnnihilit-v on rocilnt frr . " . -J.-v.. .iviii.J V. b... A 1 kUiUllb ! its formulati:n. "I believe in writing into the Con-stituticn." he said, "a provision for an executive budget, placing full responsibility on the President in the first instance for what in his opinion KENTUCKY Sylvia Sidney George Raft IN "PICK-UP" 10:30 Till 6 P.M. 15c Starts Richard Rarthelmes Tuesday In "CENTRAL AIRPORT.' 3D HEN 1RD0ES EET Picture " A Is a group of jjirls frcm the chorus in "Col- Heralded as being the most lavish -musical picture since the advent ot talking pictures. "College Humor" has its Louisville premiere in a preview Friday night at the Strand Theater. Sixty chorines, the Ox-Road Co-Eds, are featured in several original musical sequences, staged by Harold Hecht, famous dance director. The cast, top-heavy with stars, features Bing Crcsby. Richard Ar-len. Jack Oakie, Mary Carlisle, Oeorge Burns and Gracie Allen. Howard Jones (coach of Southern California football team), Lona Andre and Mary Kornman. is necessary for the proper conduct i Lewis Williams Douglas, Federal Di- ; rectcr of the Budget, who like Smith had been honored with a degree ol Doctcr of Laws at the commencement, exercises, hit hard against those who would retard the Nation's recovery by impairing the Federal credit through unwillingness to retrench. Tietrenchment hurts people." he said. "It throws some groups out cf work and takes manv hundreds of thousands off the pensio rolls but the pain which must be inflicted on the few must be forgotten." Douglas defended the drastic measures of the Government for economy as vital to recovery, re-employment and a rising wage scale. He said that within the past sixty days restored confidence in the Government had resulted in 1.600,000 men and women being put back t- work. The day was to all practical purposes Dr. Lowell's farewell to the university. The scholarly president, resplendent in his colorful apademic robes, conferred the degrees in person at the commencement exercises, the twenty-fifth over which he has presided. In addressing the alumni he bespoke their cooperation for his successor. Dr. James B. Conant. wTho will take over the office on September 1. Bilbo and Phrenology Ready to Aid Farmer Former Governor of Mississippi Appointed Clipping and Pasting Expert. Washington, June 22 (P) phrenol ogy, descripea as tne science oi juag iing people by looking at the shape . y . 7 j , , . . of their heads, is counted upon by Former Gov. Theodore G. Bubo o. Mississippi, to aid him in his new duties with the Farm Adjustment ... AaminLsu anon. He told newspaper men today he had acquired exceptional gifts In i.. c.-.-j j.-o a farm boy to Governor. He has just become "advisory counsellor" to administrators of the Farm Act. Administrators officially described his work as that of "assembling current information records from news, nagazine and other published sources." Bilbo said he was dissatisfied with this description, and will seek a new one. "I am directly responsible to George jit may not be possible to describe it ! 1 fully." j The Farm Administrators already have an Information Director with! lHKtt HtKT IN CRASH, a dozen aids, and Bilbo has been: Three persons suffered cuts at 1 listed as a member of this staff. He cIoc Friday morning when an au-exDlained. however, hp will not be ! tcmcbile in which they were riding responsible to the information Direc-! tor. Bilbo todav acouircd two shinv new:auer tre steering wheel locked. pairs of scissors to clip farm items i .A11 w'ere treated at the City Hos-from periodicals. Phrenology, he said,!nital where they were listed as Ernie will help him "size up some of the I riffm- 26 'ears old. Manslick Road, enemies of the Farm Act." jthe driver; Miss Ruby Churchman. 20, I Stoltz Avenue, and Miss Gullnaire JPTIlJ17l?TfC TTi TlTtfT? enry. m, or old uustes Avenue, will-ilMMLy tLllXCi 1 J UIXItEj iam Lone. 22. South Park Rnarf who HICKMAN SEAWALL The Courier-Journal Washington Bureau. Washington, June 22. War Department engineers today informed Representative W. Voris Gregory that the building of a seawall around Hickman to protect it from high water would be one of the projects they would recommend to Col. Donald II Sawyer, public works administrator. A survey made some time ago demonstrated to the satisfaction of the engineers that the seawall, costing upward of $200,000, was needed. Hickman already has experienced two floods this year. As in the past, the high water is attributed to the constant building of levees across the Mississippi in Missouri and on the lower river. Telling On Hollywood By ROBERT G RANDOM. (Copyright.) HollvTvood. June 22. Back from fame of tennis with John Boles . . . with a chat of this and that over a cool tail glass when the sets were ended . . . and more than ever I'm convinced this leading man is on much farther than he has yet attained. Boles is Texas-born . . . Greenville's the town, sun ... of an old Southern family, suh . . . father was a banker and cotton broker. . . . John started out to be a physician . . . attended Greenville schools and got his B. A. at the University of Texas. . . . War called him to France in the Intelligence Service where he spent his time chasing spies. . . Entertaining at the A. E. F. camps, he discovered he had a voice. . . . So he returned to work in a bank and vocalize. . . . tituaiea unutr i Seagle and Jean de Reszke. and made ; hi.s hit in "Little Jesse James" ana ' Geraldine Farrar's "Romany Love Spell." Likes romantic leads with comedy . . . Studies vo:ce daily. . . . Hikes and plays tennis. . . . Doe.sn't smoke. ; . . . Speaks French fluently and taught it in a girls' school for a , time. . . . Rises early . . . higniy superstitious ... 6 feet 1 inch . . . weighs 185 . . . dark hair . . . blue-gray eyes . . . married to Marcelhte boobs . . . and happily . . . and still on the highway to his greatest success . . . which may be hastened by Uie return of musical scxeeanies. ILLINOIS RACING BILL MODIFIED Conferees Agree to Change Plan Winn Opposes, Hertz Favors. Special to The Courier-Journal. j Springfield, 111., June 21. Oppo-I rents of the bill to create a commis-' sion of three to control racing in the ; State got some consolation today from ' the Democratic boss. Patrick A Nash ! himself the owner of a large stable A conference of Democratic leaders' was held, and announcement was made that several amendments to the bill would be offered when it comes comes i up in the House of. Representatives i i :or a tmai reading. The bill, intro duced by State Senator George Maypole of Chicago, was moved to the second reading in the House of Representatives following its passage oy the Senate. It has been known since the bill was first discussed here that John Hertz, former taxicab magnate and cne of the owners of Arlington Park track, is lined up with those in favor of its passage and against Col. Matt Winn, who opposes the measure. During Senate sessions it was charged that the racing bill, a bill passed by the House of Representatives to give the Illinois Commerce Commission extraordinary powers in utility rate regulation, and one toj give the State Tax Commission thei power to assess the capital stock of I all corporations, were linked together. Hertz was depicted in these charges as the man behind" the three bills Gov. Henry Horner safe! the charges were "ridiculous," and were the work -t utility propagandists. 'John Hertz may favor establishing some regulation over racing," Governor Horner said. .. "I never have heard that he was interested in either the utility or tax fields." Others in close contact with icels-lative matters differed with the Governor by charging that the Hertz stories have been spread assiduously by racing interests, who prefer to let the tracks continue to govern themselves. But Governor Horner, although he has not given it the label of an administration measure, does favor the enactment of the racing bill. "Protection of the public which is so widely interested in racing," the Governor said, "demands that some form of substantial governmental control replace the present system oi self-control." The State Department of Agriculture now has certain supervisory powers over the sport. One amendment agreed on by Nash and his conferees would reduce the license fee of Lincoln Fields track! from $2,500 to $1,500. Another would I -.j. v, f Ev).rtnr.,,nf ! reduce the lee lor t'airmount. near , i,ast &i. jjoms. to si.uuu. AUfJia track will continue to pay S1.500. Washington Park, Arlington, Sportsman's Fark and Hawthorne tracks will remain at $2,500. It was decided finally not to amend the bill to make it effective November 1. instead of July 1. However, the State Administration has given assurance that the proposed State racing commission would not interfere with racing dates this summer. An amendment will curtail somewhat the authority given the Racing Commission in the Maypole Senate bill over the hiring and discharging j of racetrack employes. The commis- i sion's jurisdiction probably will be lirnited to authority over judges. ; jockeys and others directly connected j with the races. i TT Secretary of State Edward J 1 nuKiies, iriena oi Dom iasn ana Colonel Winn, has done much toward placating rival interests in the racing game. CRACKER COMPANY PLANS ADDITION Bids for a four-story brick and steel addition to ths Hampton Cracker Company's plant. Thirtieth and Magazine Streets, will be opened Monday bv Brinton B. Davis, architect, it was learned Thursday. Tentative arrange ments for construction of the building have been made with the office of the Building Inspector. The new structure will be 100x151 j feet and will practically double the capacity of the plant. The building will cost approximately $60,000 al- though the exact cost will not known until the bids are opened. be cl ashed into a sign-post at Third Street Road and Confederate Place was also in the car, escaped injury. THE THE COURIER-JOURNAL AND LOUISVILLE TIMES Classified Ads Indexed for Quick Service CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING RATKS Effective June 5. 1933 covering Insertion In The Sunday Courier-Journal and week-diiv issues of both The Courier-Journal and Louisville Times: LOCAL, including all of Kentucky and New AlOany and Jef fersonville. Ind. 1 Minimum 12 words or 2 acate lines. All classifications, with exceptions as-noted. Set Solid With Display Effects 1 time 5'zc a word. 33e per line. 3 times 4',2C a word. 27c per line. 7 times 4c a word 24c per line. Non-commercial offers tinder Rooms for Rent. Lost and Pound. Instruction. Articles or Livestock for Sale or Wanted (set solid). 1 time 5c a word. 3 times 4c a word. 1 times 3c a word. All the above rates subject to 10ri discount for cash or prompt payment of ac- commoflation cnaree. Situation Wanted price .payable in advancei. NATIONAL RATE. Appisin to all but local territory. (Minimum 3 asate lines of eighteen 3 I 5c rer word r.rh day if ,n..H an,! Sc. per word ecn day It set solid. 30c j per hr.e each day II disDlay cllccts arc ti&ed Ail ads sent hy mall are net and cash must accompany the order. I Acs ordered Tor seven insertions, ftwr cp ce.ed before expiration date, are charged tne rate earned lor tne actual nunijei oi nays tney appeared ds oraered tv telephone are accepted Troni patroiu listed in the telephone or city directory on memorandum charge otly. The Courier-Journal and Times will not be responsloie for more than on incorrect insertion of an advertisement. Notice ol errors must be given .n time lor correc-t,"n before next Insertion. Courier-Journal and Timps Classified Ad cieriis give a kill number when a caucel-- tion rider Is received. Advertisers are requested to make a note of the number, as it indicates the time and date of cancellation. For your protection, do not -ive a stop order to any employe who cannot eive you a kill number. YEARLY CONTRACT RATES FURNISHED BY REQUEST. r Announcements J 1 Deaths. BARNES Thursday. June 22. 1933. at 1 P.m. at his residence. 1328 South Fourth Strpet. Ciaude Robinson Barne. husband of Caroline Bacon Barnes. Fimerai from Calvary Episcopal Church Friday afternoon at 4 o'clock. Interment private. BI RfKS Wednesday. June 21. 1533. at fi p.m.. Mrs. Ollie Johnson Bircks. in her 81st year, beloved wife of John J B:rcks. at the residence. 1013 S 3d St. Remains at 'he chapel of John Maa A- Bro.. corner Floyd and P'oad- way. Funeral from the chapfl Friday afternoon t J:30 01 clock. inierraent la Cava HiU Ce rr.fttry. 1 CARMAN Wednesday. June 21. 1933. at 5:40 a.m.. Sarah H Carman inee Hancock, ase 73 years widow of William T Carman Funeral from the residence of her daughter. Mrs. A. M. Cox. 2332 Standard Avenue. Friday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Interment in Evergteen Cemetery. CAter Thursday. June 22 at p.m.. John Beatty Carter beloved father of Mrs L. O. Porter and Mrs. George Boyd, of Oakland. Calif., in his 83d year. Funeral from the residence of his daughter, Mrs. L. O. Porter. 832 S. 41st St., Saturday afternoon. June 24. at 2 o'clock. Interment in St. Louis Cemetery. Bowline Green Ky., papers please copy. COMSTOCK-Wednrsday. June 21. 1933. at 8 p.m.. Robert F. Comstock. stepfather of John W. Back. William W. Black and Mrs. Grovena Mae Burdon. in hiss 50th yeir. Funeral from the residence. 1108 South 32d Street Friday. June 23. st 2 30 p.m. Interment in Evergreen Cfmetery. " vMSn Thursday. June 22. at 11:30 a.m.. Fred Dennison. ase 39 years, be-:oved husband of Josepnme Probst Dennison. Funeral from the residence of tits' s;ster. Mrs. Vincent Garaotto. R20 S. -0th St.. Saturday mornins at 10 o'clock. Interment in Calvary Cemetery. i , KO weanesn.av. June SI. 1933. at beloved sister of .loseoh Erb. residence BIO West Oak Street. Funeral from Schildt'c Chanel Broadway at Clay Saturday mornine at 8:45 o'clock and from fit Marun's Church at 9 o'clock. Interment in Calvary Cemetery. FRITIlTFNirHT Entered Into eternal rest Wednesday. June 21. 1933. at Sts. Mary and Elizabeth Hospital at 11:30 r.m.. Mrs. Augusta Fruchtenlcht inee Huskert. in her fifty-ninth year, widow of the late Henry Fruchtenicht. Funeral Saturday. June 14, at 2:30 p.m. from th- res:denc. Cane Run Road, at Valley Station. Interment in Eastern Cemetery. V.-MppThursday eveninr. June 22. 1933. at fi:25 o'clock. William Orampp. heloved husband of Mrs. Elizabeth Orampp in his "3d year. Funeral from the r'Sirfence. 2022 South 1st Street Saturday afternoon at 2:30 o clock. Interment in Resthaven Cemetery. JEWELL Thursday, June 22. 1933. at 1:20 p.m . Mrs Nora Jewell, at the Kentucky Baptist. Hospital, in her ffty-third year beioveri wife of c L. Jewell and mother of Mrs Arnold B. Collins. Resl- rirr.ee. 1900 Stevens Avenue. Notice of . . t . . ; JONKSSuril1pnIy, Tnursday. Jline 5, 933. at 12:55 n in.. Mrs. Catherine L. Jones ' Pee Orossi, in her twenty-fourth yeir. heioved wife of Ernest B. Jones. Funeral Sunday from the residence ot Mrs. Lee Poole. 2438 Portland Avenue, ft 3 p.m. Interment In Portland Cemetery. XEEI.Y Thursday. June 22. 1933. at 8:50 a.m.. Ka'ie H Neelv in her seventy-second year widow of Charles Neelv and mother of Homer C Neelv and Mrs. o. L Dav Hemains at E. M Coot. Sons' Funeral Vome W fersonville. Tnd. T"ti-neral at Coots Chapel at 2:30 p.m. Saturday. Interment in Walnut Ridge Cemetery. VIMAV Wednesday mornlne. June 21. 1933. at 4'4S o'clock Mrs Annie Bentele Vissman. widow of charle. F. Vlssman. in her seventy-ninth vear Funeral from the residence 142S Cherokee Road. F'i-riav morning. June 23. nt 11 o'clock. Interment In Cave Hill Cemetery. WAHKING Wednesday. June 21. 1933. at 410 prr.. Amanda Wahklnst. belowd wife of Robert C Wahkinc. at her residence. 1S02 Ooddard Avenue. Funeral from the residence Friday mornine at 10 o'clock. Interment in Cave Hill Ceme- terv Cincinnati. Ohio, papers please ropy. H'ARE Daniel F. Ware. KJ years of age. Thursday. June 22. 1933. at his residence. 422 Woodrow Avenue. New Albany, Ind. Funeral service to he held Saturday. June 24. at 3 p.m. at the residence. Interment in Oracrland Cemetery. New Albany. Cemetery Lots. Vaults. Monument. 4 rr,T -.- ; CK.-sT IIAV tN - I ot in Masonic cprtion: bar- Tain for otitcit sale -wo Thomberry ARTISTIC MEMORIALS In Georgia mar-hie and al! eramtes Vtott our d'.spla rooms. 309 W Jefferson St PETER BUROHARD STONI CO MARKERS MONUMENTS SCI I RECK & WETTER J? 33 E Broadwa y 'Opposite B a 1 1 ard's M ie i GEO. PANKE CO.. MONUMENTS! 630 E Jefferson St Out of the Huh Rent District Floral Designs, Cut Flowers. WEDDING BOUQUETS aim decorations. 25.000 square feet under class. Pontrich Bros.. 608 E. Ormsby MAgnolia 1591 Funeral Directors. Albert Neurath & Son 725 E MarKet JAekson 1181 IJLANFORD, T. A. 2315 3 4th MAgnol'a 0141-U143 C. ft. Herbold & Rus.sman 1935 W Broadway. SHawnee 0454-lfH C SCHII.DT FUNERAL nTRFCTORS & SONS 700 E Broadway I). J. Dougherty & Son Incorporate MAanoita 1130 1230 S 3d St GKAN W. SMITH'S SON l S Smith. Jr . Pron 1029 S H'.H .1 A 4344 II. BOSSE & SON BROADWAY AT HANCOCK. HKKBERT C. rerkfort and Peterson CRALLE Highland 0104 JOHN B. RATTERM AN Pt'WfRAL DIRECTORS 2114 W Market JOHN H. MILLER FUNERAL HOME. Jefferson. JAelcaon 5812. 1S17 W. LEE E. CRALLE CO., Inc. 133! S THIRD ST. Mc DANIEL BROS. MAgnolia 1711. 4339 PARK BLVIi SCHOl'PENHORST BROS. Funeral Home icth anrt Market Lodge Notices. Abraham Lodge. No. S. F. and A. M. will meet in called communication in their hall. Shubert Building, Fourth and Chestnut Street. Fridav. June 23, 1933. at 1:15 p.m., to pay th last. RnH trihnt nf love nd respnet to our departed brother, R. F. Comstock. Ftmeral from the residence. 110B South Thirty-second Street, at 2:30 p.m. All members are ursed to attend. C. H. BRUMFIELD. Master. W. J. MA NSFI ELD. Sec reta r y. Davliuht Lodiie. No. T80. F. and A. M.. will meet in stated communication in the Blue Brook and Oray .streets. Saturday afternoon. June 24. 1933. nt. 2:30 o'clock. for resular business and work on the E. A. Degree. Members nf sister lodges and Master Masons sojourning in the city are fraternally invited to be present JOHN F. BEAN. Master. ALBERT F. FORSTFR. Secret a r v. Evening Star Chapter. No. 374 O E. S . will mept m Sunset Hail. 25th and Market Street this (Fridayi evening. ' June 23d. at 7:45 o'clock. For ! regular business and reception 1 for Mrs. Pansy Schneider. . , 1 i ,1,. nt ITt.ah - ' K Members "l".K',n. Visitors alway. welcome MRS LILLIAN CLARK. W BERTHA LNSOR. Secretary. M. Officers and members of Liberty Council. No. 37. Jr. O. , U A. M.: You are requested to' assemble at 110R South Tnirty-eAonH Rtrapt. Friday. June 23. i nm. to nav our last sad tribute of respect to our departed brother. R. F. Corn- stock. By order. CECIL MILLER. Councillor. CHAS TT. OPPEL. Secretary. Queen Esther Chapter, No. 1. O E. S , will meet in stated communication this iFndayi i lima a r JU , 1!.,( ta nnom Shu ) .iV-A I" " v-va brt Building. lor transac- Uni;inaca -inrl TP 2 111 3 T ; m ,l K visitors always welcome. Mem- j i "ried to I be present.. By order MISS LOLA RETHWISCH w . MRS IRFN'F PH A N IJLr.K. wrirmij. ; Rpffiilar monthly meetina of Post D Kentucky Division The KJ&T, T P. A of A., ui.i ne neia at the Tyl"r Hotel. Satui .Inn, 24 1933. at 8 n m mnrifli services wi.l be hpin I foiloviinB the reaular business meeuni. All T. P. A.'s and their iadiei are requested to be present FRED J. KLOTTER. Pres. THOS. GRIFFITHS. Scc'y-Treas. Travel Opportunities. L09 ANGELES Leaving June 25: can take 2 passensers; share expense. Phone Jel- fersqnville 422between land5; EXCURSIONS Via Bus Detroit. 5 85 one way. 110.50 round trip: leaves daily "7:45 a.m. Chicauo, M.85 on, way. 17.35 round trip; leaves daily 7 31 a.m.. 419 W. Broadway. JAekson 2515. Colonial Bus Station. BUS FARES REDUCED, lc per mile. St. Louis. J2.75: Kansas City. J5: Denver. $16: Los Ar.seies. J29.75 Midland Trail Bs Lines. 407 VV Broadway W.s 5482 LOW P ATES' Evansvlile. 2 75": round trip. J4 50: Corydon. Tell City. RoCicporl, ec proton io:n te. v .0 Loi-tVii.i' Lines Sth and Broadway JAconn 521! Personals. CHOATE Suitable compensalioi) wiii b" j pud for information lead;n o thej present whereabouts of Loyd A. Choate, j formerly 14S0 S 3d St.. Apartment 3, j or his 1S30 Ford cabriolet. Motor. No. A-2898277 Communicate with W. E. j Perkins. 314 Martin Bron Bld. JAck- son 0278. LFXINGTON BOARDINO KFNNtLS Pa f place for your pet during your vacation. 2!0 lxinatar R0d EAst 2347: EAit 0790 , ti a A fl p.T Dpfprtirp A crfnrv '" - - " J U Co&bAaaUat. Stua Birlr. JA XilX. Deaths 1 7 j Personals. YOU CAN now get money without Indorse or security at time of application. MODERN FINANCE CO. i 628 3 4th. Opposite 4th St Bank, f Special Notices. 9-A DUPONT SULPHUR WATER 10c Per Gallon 120 North Tenth Street" FIREWORKS ON SALE Wholesale, retail, June 9. July 4. inclusive: remember w lead. Cauf eld. 308 S. 3d. Lost, Strayed or Stolen. 10 BOSTON BULL White feet and colJnr; answer In 4 Mike:" vicinity of Taylor Blvd.. Sunday afternoon. Reward for return to 4334 Midway . JAekson "33 BRIEF CASE Black leather: contaiiiin-j3 machinery catalogues; reward; no quesr tions asked. SHawnee 3360. PURSE Black leather; 2 diamond rinss. money. Reward. JAekson 9481 RING Lar-te topaz, at House of Seen O a b les; liberal reward. MAgnolia 706-1--V, ROSARY Sterling silver: name Rop retonrruciflx. Reward. EAst J456-J. WRIST WATCH Lady's Benrus Shock-proof: tubular link bracelet: oetween 23d and Hill and 18th and Algonquin. Reward 2147 Hill. Vacation Sugjtestions. 10-B LAKE LOUISVILLA For sale summer cottage and 1 urmshins: Hillside Drive. MAgnolia 5633. Sundays. Pewee Valley 287-1. SUMMER VACATION voimn men. verv Vw cost: water sports tennis: other outdoor advantages: excellent food City conveniences: 15 minutes from 4th SU EAst 1369. c Automotive Automobile for Sale. 11 BUICK 1929 COUPE $250 Excellent shape: terms: trade. FORD MOTOR SALES CO. 1104 Bardstown Road. EAsi 1266- lot 103 w Broadway BUICK 1923 Standard Sedan Has had exceptional care; only driven 2,400 mlless motor and paint good as new. 934 Kea- w ic k Blvd. BUICK Sport Coupe. 19S1, A-l condition, tires liks new: 1300 Ray Veitcr. 102 W Market BUICK sport model roadster, two-tone tan. MAgnolia 6452-W CADILLAC 7-Passenger: splendid rond!-tion; all new tires. See Mr Hill. Yellow Cab Oaraiie. CADILLAC 7-passenger limousine; 6 wheels; special model; A-l condition. SHannee 4762-W. CHEVROLET 1928 COUPE: $85 Come on you birain hunters; only $30 down. $2 week. UNITED FINANCE CO.. 329 E. Broadway. "Chevrolet 1929 Coach. "$165 Auto Sales Co. 950 S. 3d. Chevrolet 1930 Coach. $225 Buechel Motor Co.. Buechel. Ky. HI no3fi. CHEVROLET Sedan. 1933. 6 wheels; driven 1.400 miles; terms. Owner. 1210 w. Wainut CHEVROLET. 1931 Coach Used verv little: $75 down, balance monthly. Mont" comery Auto Co.. 2d and Liberty. Chevrolet 1932 Coach $395. Special value. 625 S. 3d. Cnevr.olet Special Sedan 1931. Very nice; $385. 625 S. 3d. CHEVROLET Sport Coupe. 165; Plymouth 4-dnor. $165: Ford fordor. !15S: 1929 models, painted, reconditioned: teimt; tjde. 3201 J5 3d; CHEVROLET, 1927 SEDAN $45 EVA NSMOTOR8. 831 E. B ROADWAY. CHEVROLET 1932 Special Sedan: like new; J.100 cash and $28.70 per month. Mont- comery Auto Co.. 2d and Liberty CHEVROLET 1930 Coach . IJ-fc COOXE CHEVROLET CO 849 S3d St Closed Sunday WAJvm DODGE n31 Sedan. S335: Chevrolet 1!30 sedan. J22V Pontiac 1929 conch. J120. Bontas Auto Repair. 2504 8. Preston. Ford 1 929 ' Coupe J I - S1 :55 A-l shap Good tires FORD MOTOR PALES CO 1104 Bardstown Road EAst 1266 Lot 103 W Broadway FORD V-8 SPORT ROADSTER S393 1932 Like New Car Terms MATTlNGLVS MOTOR MART. 3d and Yor. JAckaon 1963. FOhD 1932 V-8 Tudor 5395 LOUISVILLE MOTORS B3B S. Sth Pt JAekson 424 FORD 1931 COACH, $265 t!S5 S. 3d. CENTRAL MOTOR3. WA l.V)9. Ford 1930 Coupe, .$225 A v it o R a 1 es Co 950 P rd FORD 1930 Standard Coup: nice anape; baraain: 235 Rchwarz Clifford A Scot t. fiO 9 E. B r o a d y E A s t 2 8 3 6 FORD Town Sedan A-l condition: now paint: $175: terms. Bacon-Pence, Incor. porated. 909 E. Broadway. EAst f)B60. FORD, '30 SPORT ROADSTER . .8225 EVANS MOTORS. 31 E. BROADWAY. FORD Sport Coupe: 1930: A-l condition; new Dnco: motor overhauled 2740 Frankfort. PACKARD 1929 chassis: 8-cyllndei motor; fine for ambulance or hearse Packard-Louisville Motor Co.- Campbell at Broadway F.Ast 33H0. PIERCE-ARROW 6nl had 1 owner: license: 135 Consolidated Motors. 71 H. 4th JAckSQ.I 5384 PLYMOUTH. 1932 SEDAN $425 Latest 1932 P. B. Model 11 000 mllea. Terms or trade See it EVANS MOTORS. 831 E. BROADWAY. Pontiac 1930 Coupe $265; like new. fi25 S. 3d. KOCKNE 1932 Sedan So nearly new ttint on can take the family to the World a Fair on what you save; onlv 1447: terras. Co n s 1 a Jim e n tF aiea Co.t 425 E. Broadway,; STUDEBAKER Preaidem. Sedan. '29: completely conditioned: new lacquer finish in dark (treen, $375. Studebaker-Rockn Sales. 108 w. Broadway, next to "St. X" Hig h School. . WILLYS 1932 Coach, like new; tires fine: real buy: ?375 C F. Smith Motor Co.. 2228 W Oak, SHawnee 5764. USED POXTIACS And Other Makes At BARGAIN PRICES Because of the tremendous volume of new Pontiac sales we have a choice selection of used cars at all times. And because Pontiac appraisals are honestly made and the trade-ins sold on a businesslike basis, every car we offer for sale is a ral value. Come In and Look Over These Cars In Our Stock: 1931 Pontiac Coach $365 1931 Chevrolet Coupe 298 1929 Pontiac Convertible Coupe. 238 1932 Chevrolet Coupe 395 1931 Willys De Luxe Sedan 395 1932 Plymouth Coupe 398 1928 Buiclr. Sedan 224 1930 Graham-Paige Sport Coupe. 270 1928 Pontiac Sedan 160 1927 Oakland Coupe 84 Terms Open Evenings Trade. Monarch Auto Co. USED CAR LOT. Eighth and Broadway. Next to Sears. Itoebuck. REST USED CAR VALUES IN TOWN 1M3 Churolet Demonstrator SS2S 1132 Chevrolet s-Passenger Conn. .... 410 1531 Chevrolet FTjan: with radio .... SIS 192 rnevroitt Coupe: bartain '9s) 1929 Ford Coach, cheao 133 1929 Ford Couti 125 lb2! Kord Cosch 40 1923 Chevrolet 1-tcn open Express .. 6 IJrowder & Hoskins Co. Broadway At 12th. JAclcson 7117. Ooen Evening and Sunday. I

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