The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on January 10, 1939 · Page 8
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 8

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 10, 1939
Page 8
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PAGE EIGHT. i'HE DAILY COURIER, CONNEULSVILLE, PA. TUESDAY, JANUARY 10, 1939. Courier C/assi/iec/ Advertisements For Quick Results 1 and 2 Times: Per line, 9c cash; lOc charge. IASSIFIED AD RATES- Ads to Be Run 3 Times: Per line, 7c cash: Sc charge Special Yearly Rates Upon Request Ads to be Run 6 Times or More: Per line, Gc cash; 7c charge. These Rates Are Based On Consecutive Insertions. There are five (5) average words to each line. "Cards of Thanks," 50c Flat Rate. Phone 12 or 13 for an Ad-Taker Special--Your Ad Inserted "7" Times for the Price of Six!--Special No Ad. Is Taken for Less Than a Basis of Three (3) Lines! Announcements Card of Thanks MITTS--We take this means of thanking our many friends and neighbors for the kindness and sMnpathy extended us during our recent ad bereavement, the death ot our wife and mother. Mri. Adeline Mitts Especially do we wish to thank those \vho sent flowers, those ·who so kindly furnished cars and all ·who assisted us in any way. SULLIVAN--We wish to take this means of expressing our sincere appreciation and thanks to our many kind neighbors, friends and relatives for their many acts of kindness, and sympathy extended us during our recent sad bereavement, the death of our dear mother and \vlfc. Anna Fink Sullivan Especially do we desire to thank the pastor. Rev. George R. Krllpp, pastor of the United Presbyterian Church, who officiated, the pallbearers, those who sent the beautiful flowers. tho*u who so kindly donated the use of their cars and all those who assisted us In any way. Husband. John Sullivan and two sons-. In Mcmoriam STONER--In loving remembrance of Jennie Stoncr who died January 10. 1033. The blow was hard, the bhock severe. We little thought her death FO near. She bade none a,last farewell. She s-a!d goodbye to none. The heavenly gate* had opened, A lovely voice said romc. And with farewell unspoken. She gently entered home. We'd not disturb her rest. Our dear mother sleeps in silence, Sad and lonely are the hearts Of those who loved her best. Sadly ml«sed by W. D. Stoner and family. Automotive Automobiles (or Salo 11 SEE THEM rODAVI 0-K USED CABS INSIDE OUK GARAGE AT 127 WEST APPLE STREET MASON MOTOR COMPANY 127 WEST APPLE STREET PHONE 105 Open Evenings 'till y o'clock Open bundays 'till 0 o'clock A REAL BUY--1938 Chevrolet Deluxe Town Sedan with trunk, equipped with Radio, floater, Twin Defrosters. Fog Lights, etc In excellent condition, driven only 12.000 mile?. Priced to sell qulckl}. Demonstrate anytime. John Frisbec. Phone 331. VOUCH MOTOR COMPANY. GOOD USED CARS 321 SO PITTSBURC ST PHONE 8. LARGE SELECTION USED CARS BENNETT MOTOR SALES 250 E CRAWFORD AVE PHONE 1234. Business Service Business Service Offered 18 FISHER'S UPHOLSTERY AWNINGS. FURNITURE REPAIRS RECOVERINGS PHONE 9645 322 SO PITTSBUHG ST. YOU CAN'T SKATE ON DULL SKATES --Expert sharpening. We call for and deliver. Phone 874. Insurance and Surety Bonds 23 Automotive Automobiles for Sale EXCELLENT VALUES IN GOOD USED CARSI 1338 Ford Tudor Deluxe Sedan with very low mileage, used very little as o demonstrator. $235 Down; $32.70 Monthly. 1337 Chevrolet Sedan. S1CO Down; $2386 Monthly. 1937 Ford V-3 Tudor Sclan, $150 Down; $22.82 Monthly.. 1337 Ford V-8 2-door Sedan, $139 Down: $21 C5 Monthly. 1336 Dodge Deluxe Coupe, equipped with Radio and Heater, $150 Down; $2282 Monthly. 1935 Ford V-8 4-door Sedan, $118 Down; $2020 Monthly. 1935 Ford Tudor Sedan. $118 Down: $2020 Monthly. 1333 Ford 2-door Sedan. $70 Down: $13.50 Monthly. 1932 Oldsmobllc "6" Sedan, $125. 1931 Ford Deluxe Roadster, $40. 1930 Ford Roadster. $30. 1929 Ford Tudor Sedan. $40. EXCELLENT TRUCK BUYS! J935 ChcvTolct '.4-ton Pickup Truck. 1633 Ford V-8. I 1 ;-ton Truck, equipped with special Produce Body, dual rear wheels. $100 Down:. $2170 Monthly. Very, Very Easy Terms I WEST SIDE MOTOR COMPANY. W. CRAWFORD AVENUE. PHONE 407. Open. Evenings! Open Sundays! INSURANCE ALL KINDS EXCEPT LIFE. FAYETTE REALTY CO PHONE 1373. T. D GARDNER. MGH, GOOD. DEPENDABLE INSURANCE -All kinds James R Laughlln--INSUR ANCE See me for rates 309 First National Bank Building Phone 520. Movlnc. Trucking. Storaee FOR MOVING . . PHONE 50. DULL'S TRANSFER CONNELLSVILLE. PA. "FOR BEST-SERVICE!" Modern Storage For Household Goods. LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE--Moving. Miller's Transfer--153 E»st Crawford Avenue. Phone 183. USED CARS! SEE OUR SELECTION! E E VAN SCOY INC, 259 E CRAWFORD AVE PHONE 243. PHONE 12 or 13 for nn Ad-taker. Printing, Engraving, Binding 87 LET US GIVE YOU AN E S T I M A T E ON YOUR PRINTING WORKI Hand ntllsl-Blndlnci-Calllnc Cards! Bill Heads!--Letter Heads I For Rent Cardsl-- For Salo Cardsl No Trespassing Sign* For Sale! All Work Fully Guaranteed I All At Reasonable Rates! COURIER JOB DEPARTMENT. PHONE C5. DAILY COURIER BLDC OR PHONE RESIDENCE. 81. Professional Services EXPERT TRUSS FITTING-- ElBBtlo Host cry and other surgical appliances A. A. Clarke. PH G Druggist. 323 North Plttsburg Street. Phono 104. MAKE BOTH ends meet--use a Class! ficd ad and fie* a buyer. TODAY'S CROSSWORD PUZZLE 12- 17 3-7 42 18 27 \O 47 30 36 6 31 32 41 33 play 31--Norse god 32--Fiat 33--Liberal parties ACROSS . 28--Japanese 1--Not heavy 21--Glared Hindu --measure of 6--Astir pottery ... Jjngth. 9--Fuss 25--Twig; 10--Disposed 12--Narrow Inlet 34--Furnish 13--Note of the 36--Yield scale 37--Mulberry 14--Farewell 33--Swindle (Fr.) 41--Provided 16--Chinese coin 42--Headgear 17--Circlet 44--Vase with IS--Close the pedestal eyes of a 45--A deed hawk 46--Poisonous 21--Girl's name snake 23--Stoops 47--Short lances DOWN 1--Potter's wheel 2--A fool 3--Depart «--Little child S--Eroded 6--Conjunction 7--Lubricated 8--Appendages 35-- Varying weight of India 39-Cabln '"'--Conjunction 43-- Father 45 -- Land- measure Answer to previous puzzle 15--Employ 18--Exclamation 20--Type measure 22--Haul 23--Distend 25--Not busy 26-- Ursine Inhabitant of frigid regions 11--Young swine 27--Symbol for 1-- A alrrJan radium D E M U R y?P A G O T E fa A J A R m R E N O T O £$ 1 C E. 4g A N T S A a A ^ k i T tt E 0 5 I 0 T A $ M O O R fe »! § t_ T *ft A B E $ A C H A M R U $ E. T U 1 A C, $ E R G § E R. A A C H E. * S O V. W E T S M E W *r E T O N W U H E B E D S H O O D S Copyright, 1939, Kin£ Fcimm Syndicate, loc. Employment Help Wanted--Female 32 \RN UP TO $18 WEEKLY COMMISSION--Taking orders for Pure Silk Hosiery. 3 p.ilrs $1 25. Perfect Fit Hosiery. AE-22I N. Broad. Philadelphia. Pa. Help Wanted--Male 33 BLE MAN -- To distribute samples, handle CotTcc Route. Up to $45 first week. Automobile Riven as bonus Wiite Mills, 7003 Monmouth. Cincinnati, Ohio. Financial Need Money EED CASH--In a hurry? We'll lend you 5300 or lesi on your signature. Personal Finnncc Company. Phone 34. Instruction Instruction Classes 43 FRANKLIN COMMERCIAL COLLEGE-Special night course In the following subjects will open Jan 9lh: Shorthand. TplnK. Comptometer, Accounting, Federal Tax and Social Security. Call 218 or come In the oflicc. Connellsvllle. Livestock Horses, Cattle, Other Stock 43 OR SALE--Good uork muie or trade for igood fresh cow. Nick Plevcich. above Elm Grove School House, top of hill. Oil SALE--Seven \veeks old pigs II A Workman, Bcllvuc Farm. Phone 4101- R-2. Merchandise Buildings, Building Materials 53 f YOU ARE--Repairing a side-walk, concreting a cellar floor, budding a drive-way, or doing concrete work of any kind, call us for high quality cemrnt, band and gravel. Stone Work. Phone 1700. Farm Equipment 5-A OLIVER HARROW--Spring tooth, two hone, ^111 sell for only $8 See or phone, John Frlsbcc. Phone 331. Farm and Dairy Product* 55 FARMERS LET US HELP YOU MAKE SOME MONEYl HERE'S HOW--You can nnd a market, for your farm product.*, your fnrm Implements, your dairy products, your Uvo itock and household goods by runnlnc a small Inexpensive nd in our Classified Section. There you will find many people who want to become your customer or buyer The- rural circulation of The Dally Courier covers a large nrca and your advertisement will bo read by many people who aro looking for Just the things you have for sale. NOTE: All classified ads are pay* able In Advance. You will find our rates In tho above Classified Heading. Fuel, Feed, Fertilizers IOOD LUMPY -- Run of mine coal, 100 bit., 8c delivered; 50 bu. Oc delivered 25 bu. 12c delivered. Cash. Phone 2037 Frank Koballa. GENUINE--Washington Run Coal. Lo- price. Wm. Dull Son. Phone 107 o call Dawson, 32G1 and 3C31. 9-FT. COAL--30 Bushel or more, 9'.£c pe bushel, delivered. Phone 1332-J. Household Goods FOR SALE--IF YOU ARE LOOKING FOR BARGAINS IN USED FURNITURE CALL AT DULL'S STORAGE. 122 EAST PEACH STREET. PHONE 50 AFTER INVENTORY SALE I ALL FURNITURE Vt. OFFHl WE TAKE TRADE-INS I MERVIS FURNITURE CO. PHONE 2021 Machinery and Tools USED FARM MACHINERY 3-F-12 Farmall; 1-12-20 McCormick-Dccr Ing; 11 Fordson Tractors; 1-15-tn. Cater pillar; 1-John Dcerc Thresher, A-l con dltton; I McCormlck-Deering Powc Unit, 50 IL P.: 1 Hercules Power Unl GO H. P.; 1 Continental P. U. 40 II. P 1-40 H. P. OH Pull Power Unit; 1-5 H. P Shaw with rubber tires and attacl ments; 1 Model M. Allls Chalmers. THE FARM EQUIPMENT CO., SOMERSET, PA. PHONE 53 Wanted--To Buy SAVE YOUR DIG WHITE RAGS! THEN BRING HIEM TO THE CO URIER OFFICE WILL" PAY YOU IN CASH FOR ALL T-iAT YOU BRING UM . AT 5c PER POUND WHEN YOU HAVE something whlc you would like to tcll just call. 12 or for a Classified ad-t.iker Your ad on th page will surely catch the ejcs of Inte estcd b\iycn. A FEW MINUTES j,pcnt In iookin over the classified ads each day will you many hours nnd dollars In gettin Just what you want. THE.RE IS a friendly spirit in Th Courier Classified Department whlc makes it a pleasure to use this depar ment. For results, try our service. Rooms and Board Rooms Without Board OR RENT--Two furnished bedrooms. Phone 142I-W. Rooms for Housekeeping 69 OR RENT--Three furnished rooms, private bath, electric refrigeration 204 Davidson Avenue. Phone 917. OR RENT--Three furnished or unfurnished rooms, conveniences. Good ]0' cation. Phone 1410-W. OR RENT--Two furnlMicd rooms tor light housekeeping. Inquire F. Pistllll, next Y. M. C. A OR RENT---Three or four unfurnished rooms, nlong highway .ind near car line. E. Connclfsvillc. Phone t04-W. OR RENT--Furnished light housekeeping rooms at Poplar Grove. Phone 9G71 OR RENT--Two furnished light housekeeping rooms. Phone S38-J. Real Estate for Rent Ap3ftment3 and Flats OR RENT--Five room apartment. In qulcr 132 South Eighth St. Phone nit-it. Business Places for Rent 7b VEIMER ARCADE--Entire second tlooi and room 13x70, street level. Avallabh at once. FKTEH St. WEIMER. WE1MEK ARCADE. Houses for Kent 77 OR RENT * -Seven room house, furnace nnd bath Hardu. ood floors. Inquire Itobcrt Norrls. Phone. 505. OR REN1 -Six room house, bath, fias electric. 411 Jefferson St. Inqulr \V. J. Loi c. Phone 1432-J. OR HENT -Bungalow suitable for smol family. Located on South Pittiburj Street. Phono 1723. Real Estate for Sale Brokers la Real Estate 1ECOME THE PROUD OWNER--O£ you own home. Ixrt me tell yoxi how . . stop In today or phone, 1760. Al 1 buildlnt: lots fn nil Actions. Win. P McNulty. Eagles Building, South Arc* Street. PROPERTIES. FOR SALE OR RENT I T. C. P1IALIN. O. CONNELLSVILLE. PA. PHONE 073 Farm5 and Land for Sale 83 FOR SALE--185 Acre farm. 26 mile south east of UnlontoiAn. on Improve road, bordering YouRhloghcny River with 45 acres ot timber. Attracttv location for summer home, hunting fishing or agriculture. Can be pur chased on easy terms. Inquire Paul R Lliton, 7C7 Brcnlwood A x e , Youngs town, Ohio. Phono 41061. Houses for Salo FOR SALE--Hlfibec farm, 48 ocrca. Low cr Tyrone Township. House o£ nln rooms, bath nnd furnace, rjtnk barn other outbuildings. Plenty of watc: small orchard. Inquire, Kobcrt Norri Phone, 505. IOUSTON AVENUE, 216 -- Six rooi frame house v.lth bath, in the very be: of condition. Immediate possessio Priced to sell nt $1,500. Inquire, Pau Wagoner, 1000 West Crawford Avcnu Phone 148. FOR SALE-- Frnmc building. Phone 13W Lots for Sale 85 'OR SALE--Corner lot In Poplar Grove, fronting on Slate Hiphway ot SwaiiRcr- town Intersection. For Information call I200-R. Auctions--Legals Legal Notices. NOTICE TO THE SCHOOL DISTRICT OF THE CITY o£ Conncllsvillc will receive healed bids for furnishing'of n public address system, said bids to be In the office of the School District of the City of Connellsvlllc by live o'clock P. M , Monday, February C, 1930. Copies ot specification^ mny be obtained In the ofllcc of the School Dihtrict In the Hirh School Building. The Board reserves the right to reject any or all bltli. Carmcl Caller, Secretary. Jon-l(M7-24. t? U. S. Flyer Dies Pictured above is Jack A Johnson, personal pilot of General Chianp: Kai Shck, whose body \\ as found 20 miles from Kunming, China, with his three companions, in their · crashed plane. Johnson was an American flyer from Lafayette,, Indiana. READ T1IIS FIRST: E'nlo Hitter, ft beauty shop opcrntor, taking Uic plnce of a frlfnd tor n wcc/c fn tin: prlviUfl ualon ot Mrs. Ilorocn WitJicc'-iHXni. Sr.. llndn hcnictf Involved In n rny«trry wjicn tho eccentric old Inuy !a found dead under onn of the hnlr drlcra after EIti!e had left the room for n few momenta. Sho ii further humiliated when «ho lejirns Umt one of. tho nennntn In tho Manor's I'ounohold mwpcctfl her of taking Mrs. Wltli^rflpoon's cmeialrta, whtcli arc mlsilnK. Certain mombei * of tho Wlth- crapoon family tuut noroc of the hounc cue-it j strike Klsie nn quc^r, and nhc H .surprised when the old lady'n son, Jloracu Withcrspoon, advise"* her to nny nothing of tho infotlnK j'iwcl.1 for oC publicity and the, police. Tho eoroner arrives for his ImcMlfnitlon. 1'hll Hcnson, Klale's friend nnd a re- poi trr, comei for an obituary for hlu paper and Flslo cl'OW.1 him around tho mansion 2ttra. WlUicrspoon's funeral In held the next day. i:l.nlo In at her wit's end when Mm. Horace Wlther- Rpoon, Jr., dlen suddenly wlillo unler tho ^amo Ill-fated drier In Uic nalon tho i i-xt mornlnK. Tho polleo arrive and launch an Investigation. The coroner pronounces Uie necon'1 death a ca*c of murder nnd Ray.t ho fluspcctA poison. Thn chief of police threat, nn to arrest Klalc when »hc i-annot explain the dla- npp* franco of olil Mrs, wltherapoon'a Ji-wcls. Then Phil Benson arrives. (NOW GO ON WITH THE STORY) CHAPTER NINETEEN "WHAT'S THIS all about?" Phil demanded of Chief Ellis. "You don't seriously suspect Elsie, do you?" "She's mixed up In the murder," Chlct Ellis Insisted. "She has a lot of-explaining to lo." "Don't listen to him!" I dried my tears. "I'll tell you everything!" And I repeated my story of the morning's events. When I hod fln- L l.shcd I felt much better. It was up up to Phil now, and he was a darned sight smarter than the whole Lawnvllle police force. That 1 knew! "You don't think I did It, do you?" I demanded as he remained silent. "No. No, of course not. But surely you ace, darling, that it docs look bad for you. Plenty bad! We must find out who did poison Mrs. Horace and who did steal the emeralds or"--he paused, and my heart slid to the bottom of my boots--"never mind," and he smiled and squeezed my hand, "we'll iind out some way." "I'll find out," Chief Ellis corrected "You leave things to me." "That's just what I'm going to do." Phil crocked the palms of his hands together. "I'm going to get Mac Mclntyrc out here!" "Mac Mclntyrc!" I echoed. "Who la he?" "Never mind!" Phil was leafing through the phone book. "What th' hell Is his number?" "Listen here, Benson!" The chicl of police sounded perturbed "There's no need to call Mclntyrc in on this!" But Phil was not listening. He was talking eagerly Into the mouthpiece of the telephone. "He's coming right out!" he shouted presently, banging the receiver. "And, baby, that's a break Mac will get to the bottom ct things in no time." "But who Is he?" I persisted. "I never heard of him." "Who Is he?" PhQ laughed excitedly. "He's a hometown lad who made pood in tile big city! Heat of the Chloago homicide squad! "Is he In Chicago now?" "Hardly. He's right downtown at the hotel. Got shot up In sonv gangster affair a month or so ago and he's back in Lawnvllle to recuperate. But give a fire horse th smell of the hoso and hell come running. He jumped at the chance to get In on this business." Chief "Ellis objected: "You ha' no authority to call him In on this cose! I'm chief of police In thl town." "Don't be that way, Ellis." Phi liidcd him. "He's not going to surp your authority. Besides, Elsie s entitled to hire herself a private elective If she wants to." I protested: "I can't afford a pri- ate detective." "You can't afford to go to jail! Don't worry, sugar, just leave things to me." ·All right," I sold. Leaving things to him suited me perfectly. "You two come with me," Ellis rdcrcd. "I'm going to question 'he ithers and I want you with me." "O. K." Phil lighted a cigaret. Lead on!" · · · ' The drawing room was the size if the library, although much light- r and brighter. The. furnishings were formal. Gilt tables and chatr.i and stiff settees covered with cloth f gold. Dull saffron drapes caught the sun's rays and diffused a pale, ·olden light throughout the room, 'aintings hung upon the walls; a loor-lo-ccillng mirror embellished with fat, gilt cupids reflected the ccnc. "I'm going to ask each of you vhcre you were at the time of the :rlme,'^ Ellis said, walking to the ientcr~of the room. "I know," he nddcd, as a murmur of protest arose from his listeners, "I know none of you were in the salon bc- ween eleven and eleven-fifteen, but I want to know where else you were. Now we'll start and go around the room." "Where were you, Mr. Wlthcr- poon, during those fifteen minutes?" "I spent the entire morning In he library," Mr. Horace replied, quietly. "Did anyone see you there?" "No; I was quite alone." "Do you have any Idea who murdered your wife?? "I have not." And I admired the manner in which ho received that brutal question without {Inching. "She had no enemies?" "I can't think so; she was well liked by all." "Do you think she committed suicide?" "I don't know! I don't know.' The little man held hla body rigid. 'I had rather believe that she killed herself than that she was murdered." , "Did she ever to your knowledge threaten to kill herself?" "No. No! But she was cosily depressed and subject to spells 01 melancholia." I sat up. The suicide angle dum- foundcd me! I had never thought of suicide and yet--yet it was possible! I was tho only person who knew positively that I had not administered poison, and If I had not, who had? The further I went the more tangled I became. Perhaps Mrs. Horace had decided that life was not worth living. Still, a woman who contemplates suicide docs not usually undergo the agony of a permanent wave to look pretty in her coffin! That part of it did not make sense. I gave up trying to figure out the whys and where fores, and focused my wandering attention upon the chief of police. -Mother did not kill herself! 1 cried Daphne, her eyes brlgh pools of horror. "She couldn't bear, to think of death. It frightened her horribly!" "Is that so?" _Chlef Ellis stared at her. "What do you know abou this business, Miss Wltherspoon? 1 'IT" She bit her underllp as th' color drained slowly from her face "I know nothing about it," sh stated clearly. "Yet you were the only person to visit the salon white your mother was there?" "If you soy so." ·Ju« what was the object 01 our visit?" Daphr.c'a mouth curlod slightly. I had no objtcl," she *alt gilbiy. I dropped in to s;0 l\vi tho per- nancnt was progressing. 1 ' "So you knew she wan K-ainj to lave a permanent?" "Yes, I knew." "Who else knew of It?" Someone knocked a book from he top of a table. It crashed loud- y to the floor. The chiefs eyes lo- atcd the culprit and glared at him. n that Instant that hia gaze nhlft- d from Daphne Wltherspoon to cr brother, who Inadventcntly hod Iroppcd the book and so caused the llsturbance. In that Instant I glimpsed something that started a, rain of thought in my mind I ·ould have given anything to ig- lore. , For no reason at all, pcrhapa be- auso I was watching her so closc- y, I did not shift my gaze from the girl to the boy. And bccauso 3f this I saw something 1 which tho 'thcrs missed. I saw Daphne Wltherspoon a he pondered the policeman's ques- lon. I saw her open her mouth to reply and close It again. I saw her remember some one thing to which, until that moment, she had at iched no significance, or had com- lctcly forgotten. Some one thing-, hat struck her dumb so that sho stood stricken, pole as marble from ips to brow. "Well?" Ellis returned to her. ' "I'm afraid I missed the qucs- lon," she said with apparent In-i difference, but her hands In her lap! were clenched and Interlocked. « '"I asked whether anyone else In* ho house knew of the permanent,"! he repeated, frowning as if he were! not greatly pleased at the way. .hlng were shaping--or not shap-i Ing. I Daphne hesitated so briefly before replying, so briefly, that It] was barely noticeable she hesitated. 1 at all. "I really couldn't say," she said, and her voice as she mouthed' the He was unfaltering. I felt my-i self getting sick. Daphne, that bright-haired young thing! "Do you mean you don't know?"' · "Yes." "Miss Hitter!" He shouted my, name so unexpectedly that my blood seemed to turn to water. "Yc-cs?" "I want you to repeat as nearly) as possible the conversation that took place between Miss Wither-; spoon and her mother this morning- in the salon." "Why--why--I wasn't paying much attention." Chief Ellis would not be evaded.. H« demanded: "Did Miss Wither-; spoon say anything that might lead you to think she had persuaded her, mother to have a permanent?" "Well"--I tried to swallow and choked--"she did say so, yes." "What was it she said?" That she had been trying for a long time to persuade her mother to have a wave." "So!" He had scored his point 33 felt sicker than ever. I braced myself for a third question, but ho, turned from me and back to the.' girt. "Did you say that?" Daphne shrugged. "Possibly, I don't remember." "My dear man!" Mr. Horace Intervened. "Don't you think you aro making a mistake? Daphne was devoted to her mother." Chief Ellis replied: 'Tin not accusing your daughter, Vjr. Withcr- spoon. All will be questioned before we're finished." "You're making a damned Jackass of yourself, that's what you're doing!" Richard leaped to his fcot. (To Bo Continued) Auctions--Legals Legal Notices. 91 BANK STATEMENT. Charter No. 13491. Reserve District No. 4. REPORT OF CONDITION OF THE National Bank and Trust Company of Connellsvllle, in tho State of Pcnnsyl- xnnin, at the close of business on December 31, 1930. (Published in response to call made by Comptroller of the Currency, under Scc- tlon 5211. U. S. Revised Statutes.) ASSETS. Loans nnd discounts . . . $301,233.84 United Slates Government obligations, direct and guaranteed . 105.206.14 Obligations of. States and political subdivisions 70.00000 Other bonds, notes, and debentures 700,834.38 Corporate stocks. includinK stock of Federal Reserve bank 6.GQO.OO Cash, balances v,ith other bank*. Including reserve balance, and cash Items in process of collection . 372,080.14 Furniture and fixtures . . $3,77038 5,770.38 Other assets 18,09621 Total asset* . ?2,194.041.00 LIABILITIES, Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships. nnd corporations , SU05.8G810 Time deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporation-; . 760287.71 Deposits of States and political subdivisions , 53,912 8! Other deposits (ccrUllcd and cashier's checks, etc ) . O.lOO^t Total Deposits . SI,929,177.33 Other Liabilities . 7.34I.7J Total Liabilities $1,836,519.0) CAPITAL ACCOUNT. Capital stock: (c) Common, total par-- . - _ .. 125.000,00 125.000.0(1 Surplus . . 05,000.0(1 Undivided proilti .. . - 38.4220!. Total Capital Account . ... 238.422 0! Total Liabilities and Capital Account $2,194.941 03 MEMORANDA. PIcdRcd a^s-cts (nnd securities loaned) (book value): (a) United States Government obligations-, direct and guaranteed, pledged to secure deposits and other liabilities $ C0.305 93 (e) Totnl S G0.3C5.93 Secured liabilities. (a) Borrowings secured by pledged assctt pursuant to requirements of law 39.20087 (d) Total $ 39,290 87 State of Pennsylvania. County of Fayctto ss' T. Paul O. Malonc, cashier of the above- named bank, do solemnly wear that the Auctions-Legals Local Notices 91 above statement is true to the beat of my knowledge and belief. PAUL O. MALONE. Cashier. Sworn to and subscribed before me this 9th day of January. 1939. BESS I. ALBRIGHT, Notary Public. My comml5ston expires March 5, 1941. Correct--Attest: JOHN DAVIS, M. AARON. G. F. RIEMAN, Director*. 66 million people, or one car for every 33 persons. We have 25,400,000 cars (passenger) and 130,200,000 people, or one cor for every live persons. Even so the German cars are of low quality, and are not within, reach of their workers. Our Chcvro- ,ets, Fords and Plymouths are considered rich men's cars in Germany. The "people's car" -which Hitler is .rying tr produce is like our Austins. Et deveUps 20 or 25 horsepower. NEWS BEHI _ ByPADLfrlALLON.. Continued trom Pago Four. them." A well-known reason why the Germans cannot get them is that Hitler has neither the gold nor the real wealth to import these products as England does from Holland and elsewhere. Even canned meats are scarce in Germany because. Hitler has no money to pay the outside world for them. He has made a law requiring that the lungs and liver of an animal must be included if it is to be imported. This is called "a pure food regulation" to cover up the fact that the countiy is in bankruptcy and cannot nftoid canned meats. Nevertheless, last year, especially during the first six months, Germany was the largest producer of steel and coal in the world. Their steel production exceeded ours during our recent depression. But halt his coal is lignite. Our bituminous has four and one-half times the heating value of lignite. He is also using low-grade iron ore for steel, thus requiring twice as much expense*and labor. His synthetic rubber, gasoline and munition manufacturers likewise are drainin wealth from the , country because they are inefficiently produced. This IE what takes the Germans money, or what the Germans use for money, in their self - container, heaven. Germany has two million autos ani But Hitler keeps up appearances in iis promised land which, they say, is challenging democracy. He is sweating his people thin, to build armament factories, huge stadiums, barracks, super - highways, flying fields, which are mainly for military purposes and therefore do not create any real wealth for his country (such as our power dams and factories foe instance.) He Is building a super colossal airport in Berlin, shaped like a crescent with a big steel apron covering a large portion of it, so planes can be stored. One hundred planes can land or take oft simultaneously. But his Utopian residents get no personal good from it. German airline traffic is so small the government has to pay one half the cost of operating German commercial airlines* Veteran Miner Burled. ELIZABETH, Pa., Jan. 10.--Archibald E. Cowan, 94, veteran coal miner and one of Elizabeth's oldest residents, was buried Monday. He came to America from Hamilton, Scotland, in 1866 and worked in Pittsburgh Coal Company and other mines in the district until his retirement s:veral years ago. He died Saturday at the home of a daughter in Coraopolis. V » IMahatma Gandhi Named. BOMBAY, Jan. 10.--Gandhi's courtesy title ot Mahatma, accorded to him by all classes for many years, is now officially recognized. The prime minister of the congress government of the Central Provinces, Pandit Ravishankar Shulka, issued an order referring to him as "Mahatma Gandhi." Income Collections Higher. WASHINGTON, Jan. 10.--Collection of internal revenue taxes during the fiscal year 1938 exceeded those o" any previous fiscal year. Annual report of the commissioner of internal revenue showed collections of $5,- 658.765.3M compared with $4,653,195,315 during the previous year.

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