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

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 8

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Wednesday, February 8, 1939
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PAGE EIGHT. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVILLE, PA. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY S, 1939. Courier Classified Advertisements For Quick Results 1 and 2 Times: Per line, 9c cash; lOc charge. 1ASSIFIED AD RATES- Ads to Be Run 3 Times: Per line, 7o cash; Sc charge. Special Yearly Rates Upon Request Ads to be Run 6 Times or More: Per line, 6c cash; 7c charge. . These Rates Are Based On Consecutive Insertions. There are five ('5~i 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 I'crsonals ·MEN OLD AT 40! -- Get pep. New Ostrex Tonic Tablets contain raw oyster invignrators arc! other bUrnu- lants. One dose sUirts new pep. Value $100. Special price 89c. Call, write Union Drug Co. Automotive Automobiles for Sale SEE THIS S P E C I A L FOR TODAY1 1937 CHEVROLET DELUXE COUPE^- WITH BEAUTIFUL G R E E N DUCO FINISH. VERY GOOD TIRES. ONE OWNER CAR WITH ONLY 14,000 MILES. EQUIPPED WITH RADIO AND HEATER. GUARANTEED IN WRITING. DOWN PAYMENT 5150. BALANCE IN 15 MONTHLY PAYMENTS OF 52483. TIRE. THEFT AND .COLLISION' INSURANCE INCLUDED IN TIIE ABOVE PAYMENTS! G M A. C. The Edsiest Terms Available. · MASON MOTOR COMPANY. CHEVROLET SALES S: SERVICE 127 W APPLE STREET. PHONE 105. Business Service Bloving;, Trucking, Storage 25 Merchandise Fuel, Feed, Fertilizers LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE--Moving Miller'b Transfer 153 East Crawford | Avenue Pnone 183 j IIAUL.1NG--And delivering coal. Inquire Joseph L. Keffcr, Phone Da\\son 4312. Printing, Engraving, Binding 27 GOOD LUMPY -- Hun of mine coal 100 b u . 8c dolivcied, 50 bu., Oc delivered; I 25 bu., 12c delivered. Cai.li. Phone 2037 ! Frank Koballa. GENUINE--Wrjshlng'on Run Coal Low price. Win Dull Son Phone 107 or call Dawbon, 32G1 and 3631. LET US GIVE YOU AM E S T I M A T E ON YOUR PRINTING WORKI Eland Rlllsl--Binding!--Calllnc Cardsl Bill Heads!--Letter Heads! For Rent Cardsl--Tor Sale Cardsl No Trespassing Slgna For Salel All Work Fully Guaranteed! All At Reasonable Ela'csl COURIER JOB DEPARTMENT. PHONE 65. DAILY COURIER BLDG. OR PHONE RESIDENCE. 91. Good Things to Eat FOR SALE--Bedford County p u i e maple lynip Phoni. 2037-R. 505 N. Pittsbuig Street. Household Goods 59 IFOR SALS--Apartment electric washer. | studio couch, fiat top dusks, dressers, · day bed:,, coal and gas ranges and lots , of othci a t t i c l e s at bnigaln prices | DULL'S STORAGE. ! 122 EAST PEACH STREET. PHONE 50. Professional Services EXPERT TRUSS FITTING--Elastic Hosl-, ery and other surgical appliances A. A, Clarke. PH. G Druggist. 323 North Pittsburg Street Phone 194. Open Evenings! Open Sundays! SEE OUR WONDERFUL SELECTION OF HIGH GRADE USED AUTOMOBILES OJ) OUR USED CAR LOT AND ON THE SECOND FLOOR OF OUR GARAGE PICK YOURS OUT TODAY 1 ·WEST SIDE MOTOR COMPANY. WEST CRAWFORD AVE. PHONE 407. LARGE SELECTION USED CARS BENNETT MOTOR SALES 25B E. CRAWFORD AVE. PHONE 1234. USED CARS! SEE OUR SELECTION! E. E VAN SCOY, INC., . 259 E. CRAWFORD AVE. PHONE 243. VOUCH MOTOR COMPANY. GOCiD USED CARS 321 SO. PITTS BURG ST. PHONE 8. Business Service Business Service Offered 18 Employment' Situations Wanted--Female 36 EXPERIENCED GIRL--Wants work in store or housework by day. Mary Hutzcl, Dawson, Pa. EXPERIENCED GIRL--Wants housework by day or" ""week. Reference;,. Call 1898-R.' Financial Need Money NEED CASH--In a hurry? We'll lend you 5300 or less on your signature. · Personal Finance Company. Phone 34. Merchandise Articles for Sale 53 FOR SALS--CASK--I baby carriage, A-l condition, S5 00. 40-ft roll ~VZ "In wire fencing, $1,70 Cor. Race and Woodlawn. Buildings. Building Materials 53 FISIIER'S UPHOLSTERY, AWNINGS. FURNITURE REPAIRS RECOVERINGS PHONE 0645. 322 SO. PITTS^URG ST. SEE US--Before you build that garage. Our prices arc right. Stone . Work, Phono J700. GOOD. DEPENDABLE INSVBAKCE -All kinds James R LaughUn--INSUR- ANCE. See me for rates 309 First National Bank Building Phone 520. · Insurance and Surety Bonds 23 Farm and Dairy Products 55 INSURANCE ALL KINDS EXCEPT LIFE. FAYZTTE REALTY CO PHONE 1375. T. D. GARDNER MGR. Moving, Trucking. Storage 35 FOR MOVING . . . PHONE 50. DULL'S TRANSFER CONNELLSVILLE. PA. "FOR BEST SERVICE!" Modern Storage For Household Goods A- FEW MINUTES spent in looking over the classified ads each djy will save you many hours and dollars in getting just what you want. FARMERS LET US HELP YOU MAKE SOME MONEY I HERE'S HOW--You can 8nd a markot, for your farm products, your farm Implements, your dairy products, your live stock and household goods by running a small inexpensive ad In our Classified Section. There you will ftnd many people w h o want to become your customer or buyer. The ruial circulation of The Dally Courier covers a large area and _y_our advertisement will be read by many people who are looking for just the things you have for sale. NOTE;.' All classified ads are payable in advance. You will find our rnles In the above Classified Heading. TODAY'S CROSSWORD PUZZLE ·2,0 25 32. IS H 10 16 13 ACROSS 1--Nonsense 21--Receive from poems one's ancea- 9--Diminishes tors 10--Girl's name 21--Disinte- 12--The same grated rock (Latin) (PI.) 13--River in 26--Slumber British East 28--A striped Africa antelope 14--Alpine 29--Narrow path province in 30--Squalid Austria quarters of a 16--Travels city 17--Merchants 32--Water 18--By utensil 19--Apostle 33--Abandoned (abbr.) all hope chopped meat23--Unobstmo 15--Thin strips ted of wood 25--Old (Scotch) 16--Deteriorates 27--City in by use Oklahoma 20-Rcquests ""f-Jgb?? 21--Endow 22--Twice 22--Plagiio [prefix) Answer lo previous puzzle 1--Tillc In British Empire 2--Inactive 3--Informal records -East by DOWN "to be" 6--Larva of a butterfly 7--Persian coins S--French novelist south (abbr 9--A preposition 5--Part of U--A dish of Auctions--Legals Legal Notices 91 E X E C U T R I X ' S NO'lICE. ESTATE OF DAVID It. FLICK, LATE of the City of Conncllsv lie, Fayette County, Pent)'-! Ivan in, Dccfased. Letters testamentary In Ihe above estate having boon Granted to the under- sinned, notice is hcieby Riven to all persons indebted to the said decedent to make payment to the undeis.gncd without delay, and all persons having clairrs 01 demands, a g a i n s t s-aid estate aie requested to make known the same, Mar.p J Flick, 1122 Race St., Connc.bvjl'c, Pa , Executrix Fred E. Younkm, Attorney. 25jan-Gt-wcd. HI-GRADE--SLIGHTLY USED DINING ROO:. LIVING ROOM. BEDROOM SUITES. YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD HCKE! MERVIS FURNITURE CO. PHONE 2020. FOR SALE--Combination pas langc In- quiii, 1C09 W. Crn'Aford Ave. Paul Wagoner. musical Merchandise 62 FOR SALE--Sllvertone Radio, slx-tubr table model In Rood condition. Low pi ice. Phone G77-J. Wanted--To Buy 66 SAVE YOUR BIG WHITE RAGSI TUCK BRING THEM TO THE COURIER OFFICE . . . WTLL PAY YOU IN CASH FOR ALL THAT YOU BRING IN ... AT 5c PER POUND Rooms and Board Rooms for UoascKeepmg 63 FOR RENT--TV, a nictly furnished rooms for light housekeeping Central location. 2J2 E. Craxvforii A v e n u e FOR nENT~Two r u r n i - l - c d rooms ior light housekeeping. 1219 Vine Street. ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. ESTATE OF IlENRY D. FOSTER, LATE or Pranklm Township. Fayette Counl, Pennsylvania, deceased Letters of Administration on the above cvtate having been granted to the undersigned, notice is hereby Kivcn to nit persons indebted to the said decedent to mnkc payment to the undersigned without delay, and aU persons having claims 01 demands aRaini.1 said estate arc requested to mnkc known Ihe bame. George R. Foster, Admlnibtralor, Dickcrson Run, Pa. A r t h u r A D r o w n , Attorney. ]feb-6t-wod. KXECUTRIX'S NOTICE. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT letters testamentary on the estate oC Allen R i c h t c r deceased, J y t c of Saltlick Toun^hip, Fay-cite Co,inty. Pa . have been granted to Hie undersigned, to whom all persons indebted to said estate are requested to make Immediate payment and those having c'nlms against same, will make them known without delay. Unmet Richtcr, Executrix, R. D. 1, Norrralville, Pa. lljan-Gt-wcd. NEWS OF THE COURTS Real Estate for Rent Apartments and Flats FURNISHED APARTMENT--Private tile bath, hot water he.it Business, professional people preferred. 1220 South Pltlbburg Street. FOR RCNT-- Small. nicely furnlbhed ap.iilmtnt. suitable, for man and wife 508 E. Patterson Avc Real Estate for Sale Brokers in Real Estate R IT'S UP TO YOU--What shall it be in ten years at S2S a month 11 --a bunch o£ old Vent receipts or a $3000 home. Terms! PETER H. WEIMEK. WEIMEH ARCADE PROPERTIES. FOR SALE OR RENT! T. C. PltALlN. SO CONNELLSVTLLL PA, PHONE 075. Houses for Sale FOH- SALE--Six room f r n m e hous**, bath, stenm heat. 2 loth South Side $3.010. SEVEN ROOM FRAME HOUSE--Balh. steam heat. 5 nciti of land. Near Johnston School S2.500 ROBERT NORIUS. PHONE 505. HOUSTON AVENUE. 21G -- Six room frame house with bath in the very bei.t o£ condition. I m m e d i a t e possession. Priced to sell at SI,500 Inquire. Paul Wagoner, 1003 West Crawford Avenue. Phone 148 ' FOR SALE--Six room hoir.e a-id six cfcres. Just outside of City Limits. WJ1 P. McNULTY. EAGLES BLDG. PHONE 17CO. Copyright, l?39. King Feature* Synditwc, In Pittsburgh Proves Its Mortality Age Same As Elsewhere By United Prc^s. PITTSBURGH, Feb. 8.--An aggrieved Chamber of Commerce today hoped it h.id smothered City Health Director I. Hope Alexander under a barrage of rails it" unloosed on him from the United Stales Census report. Salving the bruises that had been inilicted by Alexandei sevei al weeks ago when he charged Pjltsburg.iers on the avcidgc died at an age 10 years under that of most city- dwellers, the chamber cited the census report ^to show that the average death age for Smoky City dwellers was 51.4 years, exactly the national average. Average death ages for some other Pennsylvania cities were: Erie, 55.5 years; Philadelphia, 55; Readm", 58.1; ard Scranton, 51.9. Replying lo charges contained in n petition recently filecl by Princess Licla of Thurn and 'A-.xis, Attorney Donald W. Higbee asked that a iu!e, issued on him January 11, be dismissed at cost of the plamlilT and that his appoinlment as trustee of Iwo trust funds be* given approval by the local courts. Attorney Hiflbcc denied nllfgotions made by the Princess and set forth no successor trustee had been na'r.cd to fill the vacancy caused by the death of the late Attorney \V. W. Par-shall. However, he decljicd lhat lie, himself, had been named to succeed the late Andrew A. Trompson, another trustee, in an appointment made June 28. 1037, by W. W. Parshall and R. J. Arnett, the tuistees acting at that time. Attoiney Higbee set forth, fuithcr. that approval by the court of the appointment is not prerequisite to its validity and declared he has been acting .15 trustee since June 28, 1937. The respondent denied that a; the present tune Ins firm are attorneys of record in all litigation against the beneficiaries under the trust agreement and declares that his firm has represented and does represent the trustees and has acted and is acting for the protection of the corpus of the ti usL Attorney Higbee also denied that he, as well as the firm o£ lawyers of which he is a member, is and has been, for a number of years, unfriendly nnd antagonistic to all of the beneficiaries under the trust. The petition for the ru'e was, just one more legal entanglement presented by Pnncess Lida in the htign- tion that has been before the courts Tor yi'ais in an elloU to force (he trustees to make good certain investments she deemed inadvisable and non-paying The trustees supervise two trust funds,--an alimony fund for the Princess and a trust fund for her chilch en--established by a former husband, Gerald Purcell FiUgerald, in the local bank. The two fruits represent more than 5700,000. Divorcee Wanls Job. SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 8. -- Geraldinn Sprcck'les, 23, whose deposition was read .n a Minneapolis will case here, sought a career as a motion picture actiess and night club singer after she divoiced hur second cousin, Adolph B. Speckles, Jr. CHAPTER FORTY-FOUR DOWN THE flights of stairs and through the kitchen we dashed pell-mell. I think Hawkins ajjd Mrs. Grcely, whom wo passed in the pantry, thought we had gone stark, raving mad. Mac, however, did not stop to explain. He grabbed Uie housekeeper by the hand and pulled her after us. The poor woman's feet flew over tile ground and she jnoaned and groaned, but had no choice but to follow. "Now!" said Mac, wheft we had reached the trash barrel. "When *was this last emptied, Mrs. Greely?" She gasped for breath. "A week ago. It is emptied every Thursday." "Then it hasn't been emptied since Mrs. Withcrspoon's death?" "No. The man will pick it up some time this afternoon." ' "Good!" He loosened her hand and began pulling great watls of waste matter from the barrel. With extraordinary pat.ence he -sorted through the unsightly mess. Then, as this method proved slow and tedious, he caught hold of the bottom and rolled the barrel over and over until the contents were scattered in a heap upon the ground. And in the end the search was for nothing-! There was no cyanide in the barrel, nor, according to scent, distinctly almondless, had there ever beer.. It was a depressed detective who began stuffing the trash back into its container. Bored, I turned away, when a shout from Mac shot md a foot into the air. He was holding some- tiling in his hand, and siaring at it. I moved closer. The something was a glove, a man's leather glove. It was a new glove, fleece lined. "Dear me!" Mrs. Greely frowned. "However did that get into the trash? That's Mr. Horace's glove!" "It is, eh?" Mac turned it over and over. "Turn the barrel again, Phil! I want to find the mate to this!" But there was no mate in the "barrel. "Is this all of the waste In the house?" Mac inquired of the housekeeper. "The baskets are emptied each morning," she informed him, making it plain that she considered his behavior outlandish. "Do you empty them yourself? 1 "Indeed not! The maids do thai work. I inspect the rooms after 'they have been cleaned!" "I see And each bedroom has a fireplace, has it not?" "Yes." "So the stuff might have been destroyed!" I inquired: ("Wouldn't it have smelled if it had been burned?" "Smelled? Oh--the cyanide! Yej, it would have smelled, and a glove would make ashes. Our murderer wouldn't have dared to take such a chance." I asked: "What's the glove got to do with the murder?" "I don't know, Elsie. Maybe nothing-. But I mean to find out." He stuffed the glove into his pocket "If my theory is correct--well, time will tell!" "What makes you so sure there's any of the poison left? Mightn't thr. murderer have used all of it?" He shook his head. "It stands to "When was this last emptied, Mrs. Greely?" reason the stuff is around somewhere. Didmorc says it takes only a pinch to do the work in those airtight driers. You can't buy a pinch, so there must be some left. And I have to nnd it btifore--" he stopped dead. But I knew what he was going to say: before another murder was committed! "Have you tried to find out where it originally came from?" I went on, determined to take advantage o£ his mood to discover a few of the things he had been keeping to himself. "Naturally, Elsie. I've been, to every prescription and poison, dispensary in town. I've been in touch with the firm in Cincinnati where Mr. Horace buys his poisons. The answer is always the same. However," he brightened slightly, "Ellis is in Columbus this minute getting a line on drug stores and such over there. I've a hunch the murderer did his shopping out of town. In Columbus his purchase probably wouldn't be remembered." "But," Phil reminded him, "He'd have to sign a register." "Smith is always a good enough name for any register. Our only hope would be his description." "Which," added Phil discourag- togly, "you do not have." "Don't worry about that! "Ellis will check up on any and all purchasers of cyanide; but there won't be many, perhaps none at all, 1 ,' "Ahem"--Mrs, Greely cleared her throat--"ahem!" "Well?" asked Mac. "Really, Mr. Mclntyre!" bridled the housekeeper, "I can't stand here all day! I have my work to do!" "Go along! Go along!" "Well!" She withered him with a glance. She flounced primly into the house. "I'm off to town, darling," said Phil, and k.ssed me resoundingly upon the mouth. "Back later." And he set me down smartly, pinched my ear, and went whistling along Jie drive. Mac followed me into the house, and I left him below the stairs and went directly to my room. It lacked ten minutes until iunch time. I washed my hands and face and sat down at the dressing table to renew my makeup. First the foundation cream, then the powder-but--darn! My powder box was empty! A few fine grains spilled on to my swansdown puff. "The devil!" I exclaimed to myself. "Now wouldn't you know I'd run out of powder way out here in the country!" I would have to borrow a box from the salon. 1 stomped through tne connecting: door. There were several kinds of face pDV.'der stacked box upon box on the shelf in the second ante-room. I sorted through the pile until I- found my proper shade, and hurried back to-my room. I was upset, for I have my own particular brand of powder, and I unscrewed the top of the red and silver box, dipped rny punT inside and dabbed it to my nose. And then--then I sneezed! With tears streaming down my cheek I tore madly down the cor-' ridor clutching in my left hand the powder box and waving aloft my right. "Mac! Mac!" I shouted. "Coming, Elsie!" His voice sounded from somewhere in the lower corridor. "I've found it! I've found it!" 1 cried over and over. "I've found it!" "Found what, in Heaven's name ?" Mac bounded up the stairs three at a time, and at the landing we collided head-on. The impact flung- me heavily against the banister. I clung to the rail for dear life, coughing and choking in an effort to get my breath. "Here?" I thrust the powder box. into his outstretched hand. "The cyanide I" (To Be Continued) take oil the compulsory non-suit entered January 31 in the case brought by John Bradley, this city, against D. Armer Craig and Lindsey Craig, trading and doing business as A. S. Craig and Son. Bradley avers the evidence submitted by the plaintifl raised a question for the jury as to whether the plamtifl" was constitutionally negligent; that the evidence submitted by the plaintiff was not such as to convict plaintiff cf contributory negligence as a matter of law to be determined by the court; that the court erred in granting the defendants' motion and entering a non-suit Will of Mrs. Ethel Augustine, of Uniontown, who died January 28 in Unionlown Hospital, was admitted to probate by Register Bruce F. Sterling on application of Robert E. Augustine, 41 Kcrr street. Personal assets totaled $5,000 and real estate estimated at $10,000, including a farm near Collier, a house and lot at 41 Kcrr street and a house and lot and coal lands near Giec-nsboro, Greene county. On application oJ Attorney Lee Smith, the will of Mary Orndoril, South Connellsvilie, who died December 18, was admitted lo probate. Real estate was estimated at $1,800. Attorney Bernard John, youngest member of the county Bar was named by Judge Harry A. Collom to act as master and take testimony m the divorce action instituted recently by Lucy Jane Sutton against Robert R. Sutton. In a second order, Attorney J Bcnton Crow was named master in the divorce action brought by Alberta D. Elliott against Thomas D. Elliott. Will of Ella C. Myers, Ohiopyle, who died January 19, was probated by Register Sterling on appl cation of .J.-F.-Woodmcncy, Ohibpyle. "Heal esla'.e was estimated at $1,000. Will of Mrs. Grace Muiphy, Redstone township, who died January 31, was admitted to probate showing $100 personal assets and $1,500 real estate estimate . Tilden H. Kern, Aormalville, made application. W,ll of Ida Stillwagon, Connclls- llo, who d*ed October 19, 1938, was admitted to probate yesterday nn application of B. L. Berd, J. David Stillwagon and Rev. J. D. Stillwagon. i ersonal assets were set at $587. Motion for a new trial was filed by the defendant in the rase of Citizens Nation.'! Bank of Mcyersdale against Frank* D. Mosscr, trading as Ur.ionto%vn Sanitaiy Dairy. A jury had directed the defendant to meet a promissory note of $1,229.34, including interest Plaintifl fued motion with Pro- thonolary John J. Brady seeking to With the widow, Mrs. Lillian J. Conlon, waiving her rights as admin- istratrix, Register Sterling granted letters of administration to Attorney Linn V. Phillips on the estate of William F. Conlon, Fayette City, who died last July 6 in Uniontown IJus- pital. No personal assets were lit'.ed and no real estate estimates given. Letters o£ administration wore granted Nannie Henry, a daughter, of Connellsvllle R. D 2., on the estate of William Henry! Bullskin township, who died January 16. Personal estate, was set at 32,381 and teal estate estimates at $1,100. Knit Your Own and Be in Style Household Arts by Alice Brooks A Simple' Stitch Combined -With Stockinet^ Stitch «M, HOUKXQU) AfTC INC PATTERN 6261 Anyone can be in style when a soft sport angora blouse is as simple to knit as this one. It's made entirely in straight edged pieces in stockinette stitch while lacy bands form the yoke effect. You can use other wool in place of the angora, if you prefer. Pattern 6261 contains -instructions for making the blouse in sizes 16-18 and 38-40; illustrations of it and of stitches; materials needed. To obtain this pattern send ten cents in coin to The Daily Courier Household Arts Dept., 259 W. 14th Street, New York, X. Y. Be sure to write plainly your NAME, ADDRESS and PATTERN NUMBER. In an order signed by Judges Harry A. Cottom and H. S. Dumbauld, Robert W. Doty, State secretary o£ banking and receiver- of Title ~ Trust Company of Western Pennsylvania, Connellsvilie, was authorized and empowered to effect a compromise settlement of a liability of Attorney Charles L. Lewel'.yn. The State banking secretary was d'rectcd to accept from Attorney Lewellyn the sum of $1,007.80 in settlement of an original promissory r.ote in the amount of $3,425, which was endorsed by the late Attorney E. C. Higbee. The court directed that S503.93 be paid in cash upon the approval of this order and the balance ol S503.93 be paid in 12 mpnthly installments--providing, however, that Mr. Lewellyn obtains from the executors of the estate of the late Mr. Higbee consent to this compromise and an agreement that the liability of the estate on the note shall remain unimpaired. Baltimore Ohio Carloadings Gain Cat-loadings on the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad for the week ended Februdry 4, totaled 39,354, consisting o£ 24,770 cars loaded on line and 14,584 received from connections. This was an increase of 2,500 cars loaded over the corresponding week of last year, when the total was 3G,- 794, comprising 23,493 cars loaded on line and 13,301 received from con-_ nections. During the same week o£ the year, 1930, total loads were 66,221, including 42,214 cars loaded on line and 24,007 received from connections. For the previous week of this year (the week ended January 28), the total was 39,004, of which 25,135 cars weie loaded on line and 14,463 received from connections. Total loads for the month of January this year were 166,868, comprising 105,567 cars loaded on line and 61,301 received from connections. This exceeded by 15,706 cars the total for January of last year, when the total was 151,162, including 95,860 cars loaded on line and 55,302 received from connections. In January, 1930, carloadings were Chinese Evacuate Chungking, Fearing Major Bombing Raid By Unitcd Press. CHUNGKING, China, Feb. 8-Authorities, fearing a major Japanese bombing of. the temporary .capital, have speeded up evacuation' of civilians anc it was estimated today that the population of 600,000 has shrunk to about 300^000. T?our hundred foreigners continued tbeir work unperturbed, including the employes of United Aircraft and Dupont. Woman Hurt by Auto SOMERSET, Feb. 8.--Mrs. Pearl Pullin, 54, suffered a fracture of the pelvis Saturday night when she was struck by a cruiser of the State IVIolor Police on Route 53 near here. 274,137, consisting of 179,345 cais loaded on line and 94,792 received from connections. The previous ; month of December, 1938, showed a total of 167,659, of which 109 t -06 cars were loaded on. line and 58,253 received fioin eon- riections.

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