The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on February 23, 1939 · Page 14
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February 23, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 14

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Thursday, February 23, 1939
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PAGE FOURTEEN. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVILLE, PA. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 23, IV J. 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, 7c 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) 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! Announcement's Personals MEN OLD AT 10! -- Get pep. New Ostrex Tonic Tablets contain raw oyster invicoiators and other stimulants. One close starts new pep. Value $1.00. Special price COc. Call, \vrite Union Drug Co. Automotive Automobiles Cor Sale 11 Automotive Automobiles for Sa!o 11 W H I L E T H E Y L A S T I YOUR CHOICE! ETX r6 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 TAKS YOUR CHOICE. PRICE. EACH $195 The Best Of Terms. Arranged To Please Youl WEST SIDE MOTOR COMPANY. YOUR FORD DEALER. \V. CRAWFORD 2nd ST. PHONE 407. Open Evenings! Open Sundaysl S E E 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 S150. BALANCE IN 15 MONTHLY PAYMENTS OF 524.88. FIRE. THEFT AND COLLISION INSURANCE INCLUDED IN THE ABOVE PAYMENTS! G. M. A. C. The Easiest Terms Available. MASON MOTOR COMPANY. CHEVROLET SALES SERVICE. 127 W. APPLE STREET. PHONE 105. Open Evenings! Open Sundays! FOR SALE--1029 Ford Tudor Sedan. Guaranteed A-l condition. All new tires, good upholstering, only 21,000 miles. Price SIOO.OO. Kcstncr's Book Store, 155 W. Apple St. Phono 1228-R or 1355-R. USED CARSI SEE OUR SELECTIONI E. E. VAN ECOY. INC., 259 E. CRAWFORD AVE. PHONE 243. LARGE SELECTION USED CARS BENNETT MOTOR SALES 236 E. CRAWFORD AVE. PHONE 1234. YOUGH MOTOR COMPANY. GOOD USED CARS. 321 SO. PITTSBURG ST. PHONE 8. Auto Trucks, Tractors, Trailers 12 FOR SALE--1934 Fora K-ton Pickup. Extra large body. A-l condition. Bargain. Inquire Mervis Furniture Co. ANOTHER S P E C I A L FOR TODAY I 1937 1'uRD STANDARD COACH- HAS NICE BLACK FINISH. GOOD TIHES, UPHOLSTERY IN FINE CONDITION, NOT A SCRATCH ON THIS CAR. A REAL BUY. DOWN PAYMENT, S120. BALANCE IN 12 MONTHLY PAYMENTS OF S1B.G2. FIRE, THEFT AND COLLISION INSURANCE INCLUDED IN ABOVE PAYMENTS. G. M. A. C. TERMS! (The Best) M/ SON MOTOR COMPANY. CHEVROLET SALES SERVICE. 127 W. APPLE STREET. PHONE 105. Open Evenings! Open Sundays! Business Service Business Service Offered 18 FISHER'S UPHOLSTERY. AWNINGS. FURNITURE REPAIRS RECOVERINGS PHONE 9645. 322 SO. PITTSBUHG ST. Financial Business Opportunities 38 FOR SALE--Shoe Repair Shop. Modern, all electric. American straight needle stitcher and finisher. Singer patch machine. Well equipped, QuittinK account ill health. M. M. Nicks, Box 95, Dickcrson Run, Pa. Need Money NEED CASH--In a hurry? We'll lend you 5300 or less on your signature. Personal Finance Company. Phone 34. Livestock Horses, Cattle, Other Slock 48 HORSE SALE. Saturday, February 25th, 10 A. M. 40 Head single horses, matched teams and mules, offered at auction. Fayette Stockyard Co., Evans Manor, Uniontown, Pa. All consignors and buyers -welcome. Poultry, Eggs and Supplies 49 BABY CHICKS--AM breeds. Purina Startena. Keystone Feed Stores. 110 West Apple Street. Phone 107. Merchandise 22 3H ACROSS 1--Woolen '22--Crane for shirt with hoisting a hood boats fl--Runs 24--In cocked .. 11--Fruit of the fashion... _ oak 26--Once more! 12--Bracing 28--Wrestling 13--Foot cover- cushion ing 30--Spear- 15--Railroad shaped (nbbr.) 33--Three-toed 16--A chief of . sloth the Dela- 35--TO the in- ware In- slde o , dians ^§ Gibe 19--Charge for 39--Frequently services 40--To praise 20--Composed 41--Those who of lines dye DOWN 1--Ago 2--Ancient Greece 3--Chamber 4--Famous building in Moscow 5--One 6--Foot (abbr.) 1--To bowl .,-_ underhand H* (cricket) S--Tn contact with 9--Metal in form of thread 10--Creak of a hinge 14--GiiTt name 17--Letter H IS--365 days (pi.) INSURANCE ALL KINDS EXCEPT LIFE. FAYETTE REALTY CO. PHONE 1375, '.. T. D. "GARDNER. MGR. GOOD. · DEPENDABLE INSURANCE -Air .Kinds. James R. LauEhlin-- 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 1" Modern Storage For Household Goods. LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE-- Moving. Miller's Transfer. 153 East Crawford Avenue. Phone 183. Printing, Engraving. Binding 27 LET US GIVE YOU AH E S T I M A T E ON YOUR PRINTING WORKI Hand Bills -- Binding! -- Calllne Cardsl EU1 Heads --Letter Heads! For Rent Cards --For Sa o Cardsl No Trespassing Signa Fgr Salet . All Work Fully Guaranteed! All At Reasonable Rateal COURIER JOB DEPARTMENT. PHONE 65. DAILY COURIER BLDG. OR PHONE RESIDENCE. Pi. Professional Services 28 EXPERT TRUSS FITTING-- Elastic Hosiery and other surgical appliances. A. A. Clarke. PH. G. DriiECIst, 323 North Pittsburg Street. Phone UH. WORD PUZZLE // /y t /j 7 / £ fo \'Z % S ZM % 31 41 7 '//, 21 3£ S % W % 31 ^ IS % 25 to V //, 32 IS-- Back 29-- One of a 21-- Turn to' race of vinegar 31-- Flayer's 22-- A linen sta]e fabric 32 -- Divisions oi 23-- Shortened timc lorn, of 34-Cor,stella- veter nary 37_Man's nick- 25 -- Wedge- name shaped 3 s -- Rupees piece of r,n Th^n ' t ' ' wood · ' force or nt- 27 -- Kind of tree tural power Answer to previous puzzle f. 5 F C S i i f e. - *. B E · U E U P R " $sc 5. o c J L L ? H F ? ||c r E r. L E ; v '$ : A 3 M J |fa ' O 3 W 0 E ft p E C A M ^ U L T A G H A y o 0 L M${ C 0 A R N D m CL l!£ = sfe E N R E KB HH T M O A R D A H G S E U N ^ T E SSi v!pi A C A H l Av D O D K E R E A M Onyrisht. 1»9, King Fcjluro Syndkue. In:. Articles for Salo 51 BAKED PAPER MATS FOR SALE-- Used Courier mats that nre excellent for lining the inside of your garage, barn, chicken coop or . outbuildings of any kind. Selling at Ic each. Inquire at The- Courier Office. FOR SALE -- ArRus Candid Camera and ArKUS Enlargcr, both for $15.00, or will seH separate. 1110 Vine St. Phone 1430-W. FOR SALE-- Singer cabinet electric pew- ing machine, for unpaid balance. Phone 1254. ' TOR SALE -- · Conlon electric ironer. Reasonable price. 1110 Vine St. Phone 14D9-W. Buildings, Building Materials 53 COMPLETE LINE-- Of Sherwin-Williams Paints, for Interior and exterior purposes. Stone Work. Phone 1700. Business and Office Equipment 54 TYPEWRITER SPECIALS-- New typewriters, adding machines, sold on easy p-iyment-s. Highest allowance on your oM machines. Kcstners Book Store, 115 W. Apple Street. FOH SALE-- 5110.00 L. C. Smith No. 8 typewriter. practically new, §30.00. Phone 2045. Farm and Dairy Products 55 SOMERSET POTATOES-- SI.35 per bag. Phone 865-R. 413 E. Washington Avc. We deliver. FARMERS LET US HELP YOU MAKE SOME MONEY 1 HERE'S HOW-- You can find » market, for your farm products, your farm implements, your dairy products, your live stock and household goods by running a small Inexpensive ad tn 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 area and your advertisement will be read by many people who are looking for just the things you have for sale. NOTE: All classified ads nre payable in advance. You will find our rates In the above Classified Heading. Fuel, Feed, Fertilizers 56 COAL -- Best grade 0-ft. coal. Prompt delivery for any amount. Gerald Schomcr. Phone 1DD1. GENUINE -- Washington Run Coat. Low price. Wm. Dull Son. Phone 107 or call Dawson, 32G1 and 3631. GOOD LUMPY -- Hun of mine coal, 100 bu.. Be; 50 bu., 9c; 25 bu., 12c delivered. Cash. Phone 2037. Frank Koballa. Household Goods 50 FOR SALE ALL KINDS-- OF USED FURNITURE AT BARGAIN PRICES. DULL'S STORAGE. 122 EAST PEACH ST. PHONE 50. SEE MERVIS FURNITURE COMPANY-FOR BARGAINS IN FURNITURE AND STOVES. OUR PRICES ARE ALWAYS RIGHT. NORTH PITTSBURG ET. PHONE. 2020. Wanted -- To Buj 66 SAV12 YOUR BIG WHITE RAGSI THEN BRING THEM TO THE COURIER OFFICE . . . WILL PAY YOU IK CASH FOR ALL THAT YOU BRING IN ... AT So PKR POUND. WHEN YOU HAVE something which you would like to sell lubt call. 12 or 13 for a Classified a d - f a k r r . Your ad on th s page will surely catch the eyes of Interested buyers. EXTRAVAGANCE and classified read- Ing cannot exist together. Rooms and Board Rooms for Housekeeping 69 FOR RENT--Two nicely furnished rooms for light housekeeping. Central location. 232 E. Crawford Avenue. Real Estate for Rent Houses for Rene FOR RENT--Five rooms nnrt bath. Heat and water furnished. Bufano Building, South Plttsburg Street. Inquire Robert Norris, Phone 505. Real Estate tor Sale Brokers in Real Estate SOMETHING FOR NOTHING--But more for your Real Estate Dollnr than you will ever net again. Buy n o w l Terms! PETER R. WEIMEH. WEIMER ARCADE. PROPERTIES. FOR SALE OR RENT I T. C. PHALTN. SO. CONNELLSVILLE. PA. PHONE 975. Houses for Sale FOR SALE--Six room house with bath near Hospital. S2.000. FIVE ROOM HOUSE--With bath, on paved street, SC50. ROBERT NORRIS. PHONE 505. HOUSTON AVENUE. 216 -- Six room frnme house with bath, in the very best ot condition. Immediate possession. Priced to sell Ht 51.500. ' Inquire. Paul Wagoner. 1003 West Crawford Avenue. Phone 143. FOR SALE--Six room house and six acres. Just outside of City'Limits. · W M . P. McNULTY. EAGLES BLDG. PHONE 1760. Auctions--Legals Legal Notices. 91 ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. ESTATE OF MARGARET MILLER, late o£ Saltlick Township, Fayette County, Pennsylvania, deceased. Letters oC Administration on the above estate having been granted to the undersigned, notice is hereby given to all persons Indebted to the said decedent make payment to the undersigned without delay, and all persons having claims or demands against said estate arc requested to make known the same. Joseph R. Miller, Administrator, Indian Head, Pa. Arthur A. Brown, Attorney. 2GJan-6t-thurs NOTICE BIODRIIS. The Conncllsville City School District will receive prices for construction of take-o/Ts for high jump, broad jump, pole vault together with pi'.s for same at stadium, Specifications mny be obtained by contacting Dr. Clyde S. Campbell, Second National Bank Building, Chairman of Committee. NEWS/ BEHIN _ IVUI.MALLON. wwrnw POR AND REuwaro BY CENTRAL PRESS ASSOCIATION READ THIS FIRST: Asked to IfKii-c her boarding ftou?e benauso she had no money to p.iy ret.t. Lqna Ackerman finds herso'.E stranded on a city street. That, night the man i ·who Imtl ta«un Lena's room finds her ' on n park bench. Ho offers to treat her to BOir.uthlntr lo eat. A f l o r telling him her father is fii the penltcnl :ary for murder. Lor.a learns the at ranger's name is Jim C'.aridKe. Ha o b t a i n s « liotel room for iier and promises to call her next day. In view of her pnat ex- ·pericnces, Loria wonders about Jim. Ueddos she COR trust him. Looking for work, Lona Is surprised when a former employer, who had later dismissed her, receives her in his ofl'.ce in response to an "ad." Instead of a job. Mr-lvln Hardy offers to take Lor.a to lunch. Disgusted. sh leaves his office in a huff, ir.uch discouraged over her i n a b i l i t y to find work. (NOW GO ON WITH THE STORY) CHAPTER SEVEN IT WAS raining when Lena came out of the department store, v-hcre she had retrieved her checked suitcase; a drizzling summer rain that soaked her thin shoes in a few minutes, and made the jacket of her suit cling 1 to her Bhapelessly. With listless disinterest she walked on and on, scarcely noting her direction, until she came, finally, to a "For Rent" sign in a window of a house sufficiently dilapidated in appearance for her purpose. The room to which the whiny- voiced landlady conducted her was shabbier even than her n:emory of Mrs, Petcrman's. It was on the third floor, with one dlng^ window, and scarred, rickety furniture she hated on sight. "Two dollars," the woman told her, with a sharp eye on. her wet, worn suit and sodden shoes, "paid in advance." "Of course," she ,heard herself agreeing wearily. "In advance. I always pay in advance." And she gravely handed out two dollars of Jim Claridge's money. When the woman was gone, she threw herself, wet clothes and all, prone on the grayish bedspread. Exhaustion, the anesthetizing exhaustion of despair, stole over her. Too tired even to shed the tears that were pressing like heated balls against her lids, she shut her eyes, and listened dully to the beating of the rain on the roof. If she could only lay here like this forever, and not have to think. * * · It was late afternoon before she roused, finally, to the knowledge that the rain had ceased and that she had had no lunch. 4 As she stooped to lift her suitcase to the one chair the room boasted, a telephone shrilled somewhere below and fer a moment she stiffened expectantly, as she had been doing now for months. Always there had been hope in her mind at the sound of a telephone. She had left her address so many places. It was possible, someone MIGHT call. Then she skimped again as she remembered. Nobody would be calling her here. Nobody knew where she was. And she would tell 'nobody either .she thought, as the morning's Dli.t-!:rncss flooded back. Not even Jim'CIaridge. He should not know vrhal. become of her. She wouldn't have him hunting her up and being kinc. to her again. Stripping of.', her wrinkled jack- fit, she opened, her purse for the key to her grijt. If she must go out for something; to eat, she'd have to ·wash her face and hunt out a fresh blouse. And then, with dismay, she aaw that the key was gone. She recalled that shi: had used it back at the hotel thai: morning. She must have left it there. She had set it on the dresser for a moment, she remembered, -while she put on her hat. She'd have to go back for it. There was no getting out oC it. How careless, how dreadfully careless of her! Scolding herself, she banged- down the steps and out onto the street again, conscious of her un- "I'm all right . . . It's only--have you really got me a job?" washed face and her wrinkled clothes. Like a bum, she must look. A tramp! Well, what else was she? A convict's daughter. With reckless unconcern she strode into the hotel and asked for the missing 1 key. The clerk handed her an envelope with a number on it. "Picked it up after you left this morning," he told her. "By the way," he added, cutting into her mumbled thanks, "there's been a couple of phone calls for you this afternoon. Think it was the guy that--brought you in last night." He dropped his voice confidentially. "Sounded as If it was urgent," he said. "Better ring him up." Nodding, Lona thanked him again, and started for the street entrance. "The booth's over this way if you're goin' to phone." The clerk's voice followed her, and for a moment she hesitated. . - . He had called her, then. He hadn't forgotten. Twice, the clerk said. Perhaps, after all. . . . Maybe he HAD meant what he said last night. His eyes , . . But she brought herself up short with a cynical little shrug- and went on toward the door. The next moment she stopped, a panicky exclamation on her lips. He was here now! Coming in through the street entrance. He looked tail and suddenly familiar, and his brown eyes lighted at sight of her. "Where've you been, girl?" He was pulling her back into the room before she could voice the protest that died, somehow, on her lips, at the sound of his first words. "I've been calling you all afternoon." He was looking at her. The brown Tiny eyes--how could she have forgotten them-?--narrowed quizzically. "I was afraid you'd lit out on me, and I've got you a job." For a moment Lona could only stare at him. The room seemed to be whirling suddenly. Queer specks were dancing on the edges of her vision crazily. Only his face stood out clearly, his face with the Tiny eyes. "A job!" she heard a voice like her own saying from somewhere far off. "Did you say--a job?" She was gripping his arm with her fingers now, and the room was clear- ing. She wasn't going to faint after all, something told her. "Why, girl!" He had pulled up a chair, had helped her into it, was rubbing her hands. "You mustn't take things so hard. I didn't think. I shouldn't have sprung it on you like that." "I'm all right," she managed to assure him, weakly, hating herself for being so foolish. "It's only-have you really got me a job?" "The Krider agency has been calling Mrs. Petcrman's. You're to show up tomorrow at the Western Realties office at eleven--eleven, something Lothrop avenue. I've got the address down somewhere here." He slapped his pocket and went on studying her critically. "Bet you haven't eaten a bUo today," he decided accusingly, "And you've been out in the rain, too. Here! Grab my arm, and if you think you can make it, let's move over into the grille." With a nod toward the hotel dining room on the right, "What you need is to get on tiie outside of a bowl of hot soup." Lona laughed at his concern. Actually laughed. "You're always taking me some place and feeding me," she protested. , "You seem to need feeding," he answered, with a grim smile. * * * Later, over a shaded restaurant table she found herself telling- him all about Melvin Hardy and .her morning's experience. She hadn't meant to tell him. She hadn't meant to tell anyone, ever, -But somehow, with the good meal she had just eaten warming iier, and the prospects of a job tomorrow easing her troubled mind, her world seemed to have changed. And_there was something about this Jim that invited confidences. The sympathy in his eyes seemed to draw the words from her, just as it had been when she told him last night about her father. "He said there was a. blacklist and that a--a convict's daughter would stand at the head of tba list," finished her tale, stumbling a little over the epithet, but repeated it bravely. "Do you think he can do anything like that?" she asked, anxiously. (To Be Continued 1 ) Continued from Pago Four. of Tcxns is charged to Mr. Roosevelt himself who announced it from the rear platform of his train traveling through Texas last summer \vhcn purging was the business at hand. The score card therefore shows how far wrong an entire Nation can sometimes get. It also shows that *f Mr. Murphy really had a political field in mind, to get the judiciary out of, it must have been the Republican and non-New Dealing Democratic field. The senator who tiptoed up to the White House and advised Mr. Hoosc- veit to withdraw the Amlie apoint- ment will deny it if his nn:rie is used. He has endeavored to keep the matter confidential, especially because the President refused ardently to accept the advice. Amlie's stock is falling. At the outset the sub-committee considoi- ing his nomination to the Interstate Commerce Commission stood three 1o two in his favor, but it may turn out the opposite way. Railroad labor lenders have turned ngainst Amlie. NEWS OF THE COURTS Legislative, loaders are .scratching their skulls in silence and hoping no one hears about their predicament over the reciprocal income tax bill before they get it straightened out. A parliamentary expert has decided the new bill passed by the House allowing reciprocal Federal and state taxation of one anther's employes has no legal worth. He has discovered the technical defect thai the- bill- was passed as an amndment to the 1,938 revenue .net which was codified later by the President and therefore became legally non-existent. It is therefore an amendment to some- tiling which does not exist. One inside rumor which may have helped to inspire Mr. Roosevelt's Florida excitement over foreign affairs is supposed to have been passed on to hJm by the Navy. It was t'.ist two regiments of Germans had br-en secretly transported to Libya by Killer to help Mussolini. A ro'Tirj?nion rumor to this one suggested six divisions had been srn:. The N.ivy found it untrue, later, af'.er FDR had sailed. Some Washington correspondents Mrs. Lydia Dufotr, 69, Point Marion, came to her death. February 8 "from a Rtmsho': wound, self- inflicted," a coror er's jury found after hearing testimony of County Detective John C. 'Wall. The officer said thfr elderly woman fired a bullet from a .32 caliber revolver into her brain leaving a note on the dresser statin;; she was in ill health and had been :,ufTering a long tirr.G and believed this was the best way out. The note, Wall said, also curried directions for her burial. Wall said he was convinced the woman had committed suicide, "Death from injuries received in a fall from n trestle on a railroad right-of-way while he was trespassing," was the verdict returned by a coroner's jury following inquiry into the accident which cost the life of Raymond Corbin. 27, of Vahderbilt County Detective . John C. Wall testified that on January 19, Corbia and Donald Dye, South ConneJIsvilie, after both had been drinking, started to walk across the trestle. Ice made the boards U'eacherous and Corbin. slipped and fell into a creek, the officer said. He died of a broken back. "I am convinced there was no loui play," the county detective told .the jury. The verdict exonerated Pittsburgh Lake Erie Railrond uf all responsibility lor the fatality. New York attorney and his em- ploye, facing charges growing out oi: an attempt to remove evidence from the^ scene -of ~a railroad accident in Cor.nellsvillc, which cost the life of a messenger, will be tried in Fayette county courts at the March criminal sessions instead of in Federal court. This was learned when Captain C. W. Geenen, ol the Baltimore Ohio Railroad Company police, revealed he would testify before the March, grand jury. Defendants in the action are Atto- nre fighting mad about that magaxinc poll representing them as having selected a least-useful senator end representative. The standing committee of correspondents has been asked to take action. A newsman polled 76 correspondents with whom he came in contact in a single day and found only two had beer, consulted by the magazine pollcrs. Dish-Drying's A Picnic With These Household i Arts by Alice Broolts Quick Stitcher} Gives Towels Droll Desijnif ?ATTERN 6321 Here's a jifly crochet afghan, entirely in easy shell stitch, that's a delight to make. You just crochet several strips the length your- afghan is to be, join them and there you are! A lovely effect may be obtained with three shades ol one color and a contrasting color--or you can use up yarn scraps in the motifs. In either case use a dark background to set o(T the colors. Pattern 6320 contains directions lor afghan; illustrations o£ it and of stitches; materials needed; color schemes. To obtain this pattern send ten cents in coin to The Daily Courier Household Arts Dept., 259 \\~. Hth Street, New York, N. Y. Be sure to write plainly your NAME, ADDRESS and PATTERN NUMBER. ney Louis Lovesky and Edward Tip- perman, both of New York, who were apprehended at Connellsville just before they left that city with evidence necessary to the investigation being conducted into a fire on December 16 which destroyed a railroad car and its contents ond cost the life of Earle Douglas Owen, 52, o£ New York. Suit to obtain S35.000 damages was entered by Mr. and Mrs. Harry Morris. Georges township, for themselves and their IG-year-old daxi^h- ter, Betty, against Lester Adams, Carnegie, Pa., as the outgrowth of an automobile accident September 20 in Fairchance. The parents seek S'JS,- 000 for the daughter and $10,000 compensation for themselves. It is alleged the siii was struck by the car and ptifl'crcd injuries to left arm. hand, wrist and fingers, left side and le£t leg. The parents charge Adams with-failing to sound his .horn, op- crating at an excessive rate of speed and failing to have car under proper control. Charging indignities, Paul L. Jordan, Franklin township^ entered suit for divorce from Margaret Jordan, 4 Locust street, Brownsville, whom lie married January . 24, 1036; in \Vellsburg, W. Va. One month later, the husband asserts, his wife began a course ot treatment and abuse that led to the libel action. He says that on numerous occasions, continuing to February 10, 1933, she cursed him, used vile and indecent language, towards him and threatened his life. ·n:ol;ltor Explodes, UNIOiS'TOWN, Feb. 23^--Mary Jackson, 16, ol Point Marion, suffered scalds of the . hands and lace when an electric percolator exploded, a piece of, glass striking her in the left eye.

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