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PAGE SIX. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVILLB, PA. TUESDAY, FKBKUARY 21, 1939. Courier Classified Advertisements -CLASSIFIED AD RATES- For Quick Results 1 and 2 Times: Per line, 9o cash; lOo charge. Ads to Be Run 3 Times: Per line, 7o cash: So 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 r (5) average words to each line. "Cards of Thanks," 50c Flat Rate. Phone 12 or 13 for an Ad-Taker I Spec/a/--Your Ad Inserted "V" Times for the Price of Six!--Special No Ad. Is Taken for Less Than a Basis of Three (3) Lines! Announcement's Strayed, Lost, round 10 WILL PERSON--Who picked up bank book containing 2 checks and money on sitreet Saturday, please return to owner or Courier Ofilce. Reward. Automotive Automobiles tor Sale 11 OUR SPBCIAL FOR TODAY! Will Demonstrate Anytime or Anywhere! 1938 CHEVROLET TOWN SEDAN- DELUXE . M O D E L . U S E D SLIGHTLY AS ~DÂ£MOKSTRA- TOR. FULLY EQUIPPED WITH SEAT COVERS. FOG LIGHTS. PANEL ELECXMC CLOCK. DELUXE STEERING WHEEL AND DELUXE RADIO. FULLY GXTAR- " ANTEED! DOWN PAYMENT, ?22328. BALANCE IN 18 MONTHLY PAYMENTS OF $27.85. FIRE. . THEFT AND COLLISION INSURANCE INCLUDED IN ABOVE PAYMENTS. G. M. A. C. TERMS 1 (The World's JBost). MASON MOTOR COMPANY. CHEVROLET SALES SERVICE. 127 W. APPLE STREET. PHONE 105. Open Evenings! Open Sundaysl OF: W H I L E T H E Y L A S T I YOUB CHOICE! SIX (6) 1934 FORD V-8 DELUXE 4-DOOR SEDANS, EVERYONE IN THE VERY BEST OF CONDITION. ALL HAVE BEEN THOROUGHLY INSPECTED AND HAVE THE NEW INSPECTION TAGS ON THEM. HURRY . . . COME IN TODAY AND TAKE YOUR CHOICE. PRICE. EACH . Â»195 The Best Of Terms. Arranged To Please Youl WEST SIDE MOTOR COMPANY. YOUR FORD DEALER. W. CRAWFORD 2nd ST. -PHONE 407. Open Evenings! Open Sundaysl USED CARS1 SEE OUR SELECTIONI E. E. VAN SCOY, INC.. Z59 E. CRAWFORD AVE. PHONE 243. Automotive Auto Trucks, Tractors, Trailers FOR SALE--1932 Chevrolet 1%-ton. long Wheel-base truck, equipped with overload springs and dual wheels. T. license. Inquire Orval GaUeniine, Poplar Grove. FOR SALE--1034 Ford ',4-ton Pickup. Extra large body. A-l condition. Bar- Kain. Inquire Mervis Furniture Co. Business Service Business Service Offered 18 Livestock Horses, Cattle, Other Stock 48 HORSE SALE Saturday. February 25. 1939, at 1 P. M . Frlek Barn, Fairchancc. Pa. Terms: Cash. ,J. C. StuckslaRer. Auctioneer, C. P. Glenn, Clerk. Merchandise Buildings, Building Materials S3 IF IT IS--In the building supply line, we have it. Stone Work. Phone 1700. FISHER'S UPHOLSTERY. AWNINGS, FURNITURE REPAIRS RECOVERINGS PHONE 9645 322 SO. PITTSBURG ST. Dressmaking and Millinery 21 PLAIN AND FANCY SEWING--Done as you want It. Come and see me. H. M. Lowery, 218 Market St. Insurance and Surety Bonds 23 INSURANCE ALL KINDS EXCEPT LIFE. FAYETTE REALTY CO. PHONE 1375. T. D. GARDNER, MGR. GOOD. DEPENDABLE INSURANCE -All kinds. James R. Laughlin--INSURANCE. Sec me for rates 309 First National Bank Building Phone 520. Moving, Trucking:, Storage 25 FOR MOVING . . . PHONE 50. DULL'S TRANSFER CONNELLSVILLE. PA. "FOR BEST SERVICE!" Modern Storage For Household Goods. LOCAL AMD LONG DISTANCE--Moving. Miller's Transter. 153 East Crawford Avenue Phone 183. Printing, Engraving, Binding 27 LET US GIVE you AM E S T I M A T E ON YOUR PRINTING WORK] Hand Bills!--BtndlnRl--Callinc Cards! BUI Heads!--Letter Heads! For Rent Cards!--For Sale Cards! No Trespassing Slgna Frjr Salet All Work Fully Guaranteed! All At Reasonable Ratcsl COURIER JOB DEPARTMENT. PHONE 65. DAILY COURIER BLDG. OR PHONE RESIDENCE, n. Professional Services LARGE SELECTION USED CARS BENNETT MOTOR SALES 258 E. CRAWFORD AVE. PHONE 12M. VOUCH MOTOR COMPANY. GOOD USED CARS. 221 SO. PITTSBURG ST. PHONE 8. TOR SALE--192S Ford Tudor Sedan. Guaranteed A-l condition. All new tires, good upholstering, only 21.000 miles Price $100.00. Kestner's Book Store. 325 W. Apple St Phone 122B-R or 1355-R. WHEN YOU HAVE something which you -would like to sell Just call, 12 or 13 for a Classified ad-taker. Your ad on this page will surely catch the eyes ol interested buyers. THE DISTANCE YOUR money goes depends on whether you are a regular reader of tho ClassiQed Section or not. EXPERT TRUSS FITTING--Elastic Hosiery and other surgical appliances. A. A. Clarke. PH. G. Druggist. 323 Nortb Plttsburg Street. Phone IS*. Employment Help Wanted--Mate S3 WANTED--A man to represent the Holland Furnace Company In Connellsville area. One who hab sales ability and can handle men. Salary and commission Applicants sue Mr. E. R. Walters, 113 E, Main St., Uniontown, Pa. Business and Office Equipment 54 TYPEWRITER SPECIALS--New typewriters, adding machines, sotd on easy payments. Highest allowance on your old machines. Kestners Book Store, 125 W. Apple Street. FOR SALE--5110 00 L. C. Smith No. 8 typewriter, practically new, ,530.00. Phone 2045. Financial Need 'Money O-B NEED CASH--In a hurry? We'll tend you S300 or less on your signature. Personal Finance Company. Phone 34. TODAY'S CROSSWORD PUZZLE ro ie 2.8 36 15 33 13 37 16 20 17 38 1 "ACROSS " 2 " 2 Â° ' 1--Dish of " 26--Part of "to"" vegetables be" , 6--Throngs 28--Sign of in- 10--Run finitive 11--Preacher's mode elevated 30--Hare in Its stand - flrst year 13--A tatter 32--Exist 14--Reproach 34--QOJJ 15--Anglo- mound Saxon 35--Hand cover- money !,,,, 17--Land 38--Child's toy 18-TM' *-"ve agate 21--Man's nidt- 41--Asaembly name room "23--Pronoun 42--Passage- 24--Money w Â»y drawers 43--Swarm 16-- Metal tag Si--Province of of "a lace India. 33-- Wicked 1 of 22 -- Expire 37 -- Evening 25 -- Behold Cpoetic) 27-- Chief item ?f~ft, a ?' a ? ne\ r-..j Â« , tiy -- 'Ancient 29-OId Greek 41-Exclama- coins - tion to previous puzzle DOWN 1--Current of water 2--Constellation S--Bulky piece of Umber 4--Near 6--Nave e--Wide- mouthed jar **--Gaunt S--Masculine nickname S--Check 13--Fragile 15--Not in Real Estate for Sale Brokers In Real Estate SOMETHING FOR NOTHING--But more for your Real Estate Dollar than you will ever get, again. Buy Tioul Terms! PETER R. WEIMER. WEIMER ARCADE. PROPERTIES. FOR SALE OR RENT! T. C. PHAbtN. SO. CONNELLSVILL.E. PA. PHONE S7S Houses for Sale Â· FOR SALE--Six room house With bath ncnr Hospital. ?2,000. FI\TE ROOM HOUSE--With bath, on paved, street, $650. ROBERT NORHIS. PHONS 505. HOUSTON AVENUE. 216 -- Six room frame house with bath, in the very best of condition Immediate possession. Priced to sell at $1,500. Inquire, Paul Wagoner, 1009 West Crawford Avenue. Phone MS. Farm and Dairy Products 55 FARMERS LET US HELP VOU MAKE SOME MONEY1 HERE'S HOW-- you can find a market, for your farm products, your farm implements, your dairy products, your Live stock and household goods by running a small Inexpensive ad m our Classified Section, There you wlli find many people who want to become your customer or buyer. Tnft rural circulation of The Dally Courier covers a large area and your advertisement will be read by many people who are looking for just the things you have lor sale. NOTE: All classified ads are payable In advance. You will find our rates in the above Classified Heading. Foci. Feed, Fertilizers COAL -- Best grade 9-ft. coal. Prompt delivery for any amount. Gerald Schomer. Phone 3991 GENUINE--Washington Run Coal. Law price, Wm. Dull Son. Phono 107 or call Dawson, 3261 and 3531. FOR SALE--Six room house and six acres. Just outside of City Limits WM. P. McNULTV. JEAGLES BLDG. PHONE 3760. Auctions--Legals Legal Notices. PUBLIC SALE. ON THE LEONARD LENHART FARM, \i mile Weil of Brier Hill on Route 40, Thursday, February 23rd, 1939. Starting at 1 o'clock P. M. Personal property con- slbtlr.g of farm implements and tools nearly new. Also, 20 tons of timothy hay, 2 large lime kilns Terms, Cash' No property to be removed until settled for. Owner reserves the right to rejec' any or all bids. Grovcr R. Hagerty, fAuctionecr- Josiah Lenhard, Clerk, sat -feb.-18-3l. DESERTION NOTICE. TO WHOM IT MAY CONCER.V: My wife, Mary Lankey, having left my bed and board without just cause or provocation. I will not be responsible Jtor any bills contracted by her. Clark Lankcy. Acme, Pa. 2lfeb-3t-tues. GOOD LUMPY -- Run ot mine coal, 100 bu , 8c; 50 bu.. 9c; 25 bu . 12c delivered. Cash Phone 2037. Frank Koballa. Household Goods FOR SALE ALL KINDS--OF USED FURNITURE AT BARGAIN PRICES. DULL'S STORAGE. 122 EAST PEACH ST. PHONE SO. SEE MERVIS FURNITURE COMPANY-FOR BARGAINS IN FURNITURE AND STOVES. OUR PRICES ARE ALWAYS RIGHT. NORTH P3TTSBURG ST. PHONE, 2020. Wanted--To Buy , 66 Copyright. 1939, Kmg Feiturci Syndic*! SAVE YOUR BIG WHITE RAGSI THEN BRING THEM TO THE COURIER OFFICE . . . WILL PAY YOU IN CASH FOR ALL THAT YOU BRING Of ... AT So PUR POUND. Rooms and Board Rooms for Housekeeping FOR HENT--Two nicely furnished rooms for light housekeeping. Central location. 232 E. Crawford Avenue. Real Estate for Rent Apartments and Flats 74 FOR RENT--Four room apartment, bath, t hot water heat, second floor. 411 Johnston Ave. Phone 596. FOR. RENT--Six room apartment, Colonial Building. Phone 886. Houses for Rent 77 FOR RENT--Five rooms and bath. Heat and water furnished. Bufano Building South Pittsburg Street. Inquire Hobert Norns. Phone 505. FOR RENT--Five room house with bath, electric, gas, hot water. Near car line. Inquire 104 Freeman Lane. Today's Sport Parade By HENRY McLEMORE U. P. Staff Correspondent Wanted--To Rent 81 WANTED--Small cottage, furnished or unfurnished, outside crowded section, or furnished room in a house situated where dog pen can be erectpd. Write Box 332, Somerset, Pa. Bojrus Money Search Fails. KINGFISHER, Okla., Feb. 21.-The Kingfisher firemen burned oft tha lawn oÂ£ the First Christian Church here to find a counterfeit half dollar. The search was futile. The coin was sought by police as evidence. Witnesses said a suspect threw something on the church lawn that looked like silver money. Steel Workers in 1038. NEW YORK, Feb. 21.--Average number of men employed in the steel industry in the United States in 1938 was 433,000 compared w:th 458,000 in 1929 but substantially below the 572,000 employed in 1937. Hourly wage earnings increased last year to 83 cents. LOS ANGEUES, Feb. 21.--Are the professional tennis matches between Ellsworth Vines and Donald Budge strictly on the level? This question has been put to me dozens of times since the two Cali- lornians started on the tour that Wil take them to most of the towns in th United States big enough to have ( i t s limits and a fire chief. There seems to be a leehng that Ellsworth end Donald have an agreement to keep the series fairly level and not let one player get so far ahead as io mak 1 the public lose interest. A year ago I was asking this same question myself, but I didn't turn t any such unsound source as H. Me Lcmore. With the same tact that ha; made me unpopular in more than oni circle I went directly to the men vlu were settling last year's world champ ionship, Vines and Fred Perry. With a merry "hello," and a "di you fellows frame these tennis game so they come out even?" Â£ hinted a what I wanted to know. Ellswort; and Fred caught on with commend able alacrity and quickly set m straight. No, they didn't deliberately maintain a balance of ower. Eac played his best at all times, and fo these reasons: 1. A certain percentage of cac gate was set aside to be given to th winner of the series. 2. They knew Budge planned t turn professional and that the winne of their series would get flrst ira at him. 3. Each one of them wanted to b known as the world's champion jro fessional player. In other words, the top man sure of more money and a greate reputation as a tennis payer. Bu the chief reason Ellsworth and Fre kept their play on the level was th natural honesty oÂ£ the men them selves. They are very high type o sportsmen and not to be confuse with certain oÂ£ the wrestling, boxin and horse racing gentry. What held good for Perry ar, Vines undoubtedly holds good fo Vines anfl Budge. Budge is every b the fine sportsman that Perry is, an probably wouldn't krow how 1 throw a match if he wanted to. H has been playing his best game eve since he was a youngster, and I ha. no doubt but that is what he is doin every time he plays today. As to the series starting fairly even, why shouldn't it? There is very little to choose between the games of the great tennis players. The series between Vines and Budge is strictly one o f ' t h e power versus steadiness. Vines is a constant seeker of perfection. He allows no margin of saefty. He shoots for the top oÂ£ the net and the very lines themselves. When he is in top form no tennis player \\ho ever lived can beat him, but of course it is impossible for him to be at the zenith of his form all the time. When he is slightly off, he will make more errors than an ordinary player. Budge's game, while not as spectacular, is much sounder. Budge's | peak is never as great as Vines,' but I his average is much better. In other DAUGHTER KANE R.CAT) THIS FIRST: Asked to leave her bo.irding house because; she had no money lo pay lent. Exnn Acker-man finds heisptc ^ttandcU on a city street. That night the man who had taken Lena's room finds her on a. park bench. He offers to trc.it her to Bomctii'ng to cat After t^llmc htm her father is in the pnniLentiary for murder, Lorm leams tlic stranger's faoinc is Jim Clandse. lie obtains a hotel room for her and prom'sos to call her next day. In view ot hrr past experiences. Lona wondera about Jim, d^crdeg she can trust him, tNOW GO ON WITH THE STORY) CHAPTER FIVE NEXT MORNING, as she dressed in. the strange atmosphere of the liotel room in which, she had spent the troubled night, Lena's curving: red lips were hard and unsmiling. It waa unthinkable, in the sane, revealing; light of day, that she should be taking help from a strange man. Charily--from a stranger she had never seen before. Allowing; him to pay for her roof. Just because he had found her broke, on a park bench. It couldn' go on! When she was attired once more in the shabby blue" suit that had been her daily garb for the eight months since she had left Ardmore's, she nook the bill Jim Claridge natl given her last night from her purse and looked at it. This was the last she v. ould see of him, of course. She had been silly to think he meant what he sasd about meeting her today. He had been trying to be polite, had pitied her, and given her a handout as he would any tramp he might have found in the straits he found her. Her head went up at the thought, and she crumpled the bill back into her purse almost angrily. She'd have to uae it, of course. There was nothing- else to do. But she'd lind work. She'd find work today. And then she'd pay it back to him, every cent. She wouldn't have him thinking she was a gold digger, a racketeer, perhaps, who earned a living working on men's sympathy. She could not bear even a stranger to believe anything hke that of her. Anxiously she scanned the list of "Help Wanted" ads in the morning paper. It was pitifuUy short. A maid was needed in the hospital, colored preferred. . . . A girl for housework in the fashionable district. . . . An extra saleslady for a few days' selling. . . . Book sellers who would ask for a large deposit on a set of sample books nobody ever bought, She knew those kind! A garment factory wanted girls. There were only two calls for office workers. One was at a downtown address she remembered faintly in connection with her work at Ardmore's, The other was a strange name out in the factory district. With the thoroughness learned of long practice she Dotted down the list on a fresh sheet from the little notebook she carried in. her purse. First the t\vo office addresses, Uien the rest of the ads in the order of their appeal to her. The factory ad first, then the "saleslady wanted." Then came the housework; even the maid at the hospital was scribbled at the end. Anything was worth trying today. Anything! She choked down a bit of breakfast in the hotel dining room, driven by a sense of urgency that had become habitual with her of late. Then, lugging her suitcase, she boarded an uptown car. The problem of a new boarding house must be met before evening. But she pushed it back into the corner of her mind as she deposited her gage at the first department store checking counter she reached. Time /or that later. She found herself walking with unreasonable haste as she strode on up the busy street toward the first address on her list It was an imposing building into which she turned a few minutes later, and her heart sank a tittle as a flafch of recognition, came to her. The Allison Trust! No wonder it had seemed familiar when she read the ad. Melvin Hardy, who had succeeded old Stephen Ardmore at the Ardmore offices, was part of this firm. The stenographer who had taken her own job hat been brought from here by Hardy she remembered. With her finger on the elevator bell, she hesitated, a shrinking feehng at the pit of her stoma.cn Was there any use applying here? Melvin Hardy would never allow "You're to come right in, dearie!" she beamed. to work for him. When he had . e n . charge at Ardmore's, he had dismissed her the second week he was there. He'd made a great,speech about retrenching, and the depression making it regrettable that so many faithful employes must be dropped, out he hadn't fooled her. She'd known what was back of it. The ietter her father's lawyer had written old Stephen was still in the files. She had seen Hardy discover it when he went through them the first day. After that the same speculative gleam had come to his beady eyes that had been in Tim Evans' after he had--found out about her. Then he'd gone the same route as the others. Not that he had openly made any advances to her. None of them did. But there had been that look she had come to dread growing ever stronger in his eyes, And ho had taken to standing- too close when he talked to her, and letting his hands touch hers--little things only he and she noticed. But when he had finally turned nasty and let her go, she knew. There were half a dozen girls wha hat come to Ardmore's after she had. And none of them betters workers than she. As the elevator door opened now, and she stepped into it, she set her chin defiantly, and squared her shoulders. After all, there was no reason why she should not apply for this ^ob the same as any other girl. She had done nothing wrong. She marched resolutely across the corridor at the eighth floor a-.d opened the door of the office marked "Allison Trust" before she could lose her courage. Early as it was, the room was already lined with girls.-Some-were seated, the first corners probably. Others stood about watching each other furtively as people do who are after the same job. It was a familiar scene to Zxjna. Day after day for the last eight months she had waited like this in countless such office rooms. Leaning against the painted wall, she looked about her Ustlessly. Now and then a frizzy-haired, gum- chewing personage with a pencil poised behind her ear would conduct one of the girls into the inner office, and the line would shift again in an unceasing effort to get nearest the door. An intermittent murmur of conversation stirred the air, ^ky, commonplace comments, upon the weather, the latest bank robbery, and the scarcity of work --the sort of talk in which stangers indulge when they are nervous and wish to appear cool. Looking from, one to the other, Lona found herself wondering what was really going on behind those tensed faces. Were they all as des- aerate, as panicky, as rudderless as she? Or were there some of them with homes--real homes--people who loved them, mothers and fathers ? She winced at that and, swallowing back a lump that rose in her throat, turned her face to the wall so the sudden tears in her eyes might not be noticed, "Daddy 1 ." her heart had cried out, in a desperate pang: of loneliness, "Oh, daddy!" The next minute she was feeling for her handkerchief and scolding herself roundly. There was no use -. in outbursts like this. She had learned that long ago in the terrible months when it seemed she could never, never get ut-sd to the way life was treating her. Tune and again back in Bridgewater, when she had been left to putter about in the old house alone, she had dropped the task she had been forcing 1 herself to do, and ha3 thrown herself on her bed in an agony of tears, the very fierceness of which, it seemed, must somehow break through the cloud of unhappiness that surrounded her. They had been of no avail, those. tears. It did no good to protest to a laughing- fate. She caldn't stand it, she wouldn't stand it. There were things you HAD to stand, whether you were r.ble to or not. She hadn't been long discovering that. And, because yielding to her grief, had done no good, she had learned, somehow, to control it. Only sometimes, at moments like the present, :t was hard, desperately hard, to be aloixe. She was grateful and a little astonished, when the door of the inner office next swung open to see the beckoning hand of the frizzled blond point her way. "Miss Ackerman ?" the raspy voice flung at her, and before her hesitant nod was half completed, "You're to come right In, dearie!** she beamed. "It's the boss's orders!" she filing over her shoulder, as a murmur of protest swept the room. "Can't help it if you were here first." Wondering, Lona edged her way through the line to the door. "Are you suse--" she began. She was almost the last applicant to arrive. All these others had been here before her. Surely there must be a mistake. . .' . "Who's doing the hiring?" she managed to whisper to the blond, her heart sinking. "Hardy," the girl flung back, "Lucky break for you. He knows you. Saw you through the door and ordered me to drag you in." (To Be Continued) Phalanx Annex Six Straights in Volleyball Loop Phalanx Fraternity remained a step behind Medical Detachment in the final pennant drive lor the second half championship of the City WPA Recreation Centei Volleyball League as it took six straight contests at State Armory, winning over Howitzers, 15-5, 15-0, 15-8, and then trimming the State Store, 15-4, 15-12, 15-12. Medical Detachment meets First M. P. Church Tuesday evening at State Armoiy to decide the second half championship. The line-ups: First Game. Phalanx--Potter, Burkhart, Fil- bui-n, Chaiiesworth, Harper and Barrett. Howitzers -- Winkler, Vanorsdale, Korbachtnski, Miller, Moon and Kooser. Referee--C. DeBolt. Linesman--C. Lape. Second Game. Phalanx--Potter, Burkhart, Filburn, Harper, Barrett and Charlesworth. State Store--Floto, Selsky, L. Friel, MacLogan, McGinnis and L. Friel. Referee--C. DeBolt. Linesman--C. Lape. Bequeathed Beautiful Neck. OKLAHOMA CITY, Feb. 21.--Mrs. L. P. Olaham, -who died here recently bequeathed to her two daughters "my sunny disposition, my sense of fairness and my beautiful neck." She also left about $4,000 in real estate. words, he is never as good or never as bad as Vines. Take it from Nosey McLemore, who has really gone into the "natter, the pro tennis boys play on the level. Mexicana Adds That Smart Touch Brightened for Linen* corn int. uotmuoLB Aim. IHC PATTERN 6317 Mexico, land of excitement and color, served as inspiration for .these fascinating designs for linens. Bright prints from your scrap bag form the easy applique patches while simple embroidery adds the finishing touches. You can. turn out a delightful tea cloth, towel or scarf quick as a wink! Pattern 8317 contains a transfer pattern of 4 motifs averaging 5%x3% inches; patterns for applique patches; materials needed; color schemes; illustrations of stitches. To obtain this pattern send ten cents in coin to The Daily Courier Household Arts Dept., 253 W. 14th Street, New York, N. Y. Be sure to write plainly your NAME, ADDRESS and PATTERN NUMBER. Inspector Hennessy Dies. PITTSBURGH, Feb. 21.--Police Inspector Dennis F.. Hennessy, 49, died Sunday in St. Joseph's Hospital after a brief illness of a heart ailment. An inspector since 1930, Hennessy was a x'eteran of 18 years experience on the police force. Funeral services will be hald Thursday at St. John the Evangelist Catholic Church. He is survived by his widow, four sons and two sisters, including Mrs. Katherine Melvin of North Charleroi. Seeks to Repeal Decision. WASHINGTON, Feb. 21.--The Federal Government urged the Supreme Court to reverse a 69-year- old decision and pernut State* taxation of salaries of . Federal em- ployes.