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PAGE BIGHT. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVILLE, PA, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1H39. Courier Classified Advertisements For Quick Results 1 and 2 Times: Per line, 9o cash; lOc charge. 1ASÂ£IFIED AD RATES- Ads to Be Run 3 Times: ^ ' Per line, 7c cash; Sc charge. ~ Special Yearly Rate* 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-Ta'ker Special-- Your.Ad Inserted."7" Times for the Price of Six!--Special ' ' i " i ' Â· No Ad. Is Taken for Less Than a Basis of Three- (3) Lines! Announcements Card of Thanhs KEABNS--We wish to express oilr sincere thanks to our friends and neighbors for their kindness, floral offerings and use of cars at the time ol the death oÂ£ our father, Charles I. Kcarns. Homer K. Keams, son, Mrs. A. L. Doolittle. daughter. FISHER'S UPHOLSTERY. AWNINGS, FURNITURE REPAIRS BECOVER1HGS 'HONE 9045 322 SO. PITTSBURG ST. Strayed. Lost. Found 10 LOST, SATURDAY--Black end while "Toy" Bulldog on South Side. Finder please call, 1272. Reward. Automotive Automobiles lor Sale 11 HERE ARE HEAL BARGAINS!!! YOUR PICK OF: SIX (6) 1934 FORD V-0 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 IJJ TODAY AND TAKE YOUK CHOICE. PRICE. EACH The Best OI Terms. Arranged To Please You! WEST SIDE MOTOR COMPANY. YOUR FORD DEALER. ' V?. CRAWFORD 2nd ST. PHONE 401. Open Evenings! Open Sundays! SEE THEM TOD AY 1 O.-K. USED CARS" INSIDE OUR GARAGE AT 127 WEST APPLE STREET MASON MOTOR COMPANY 127 WEST APPLE STREET PHONE 105. Open Evenings 'till 9 o'clock, Open Sundays 'till 6 o'clock. USED CARS! SEE OUR SELECTION! E. E. VAN SCOY. INC, 253 E. CRAWFORD AVE. PHONE 243. LARGE SELECTION USED CARS BENNETT MOTOR SALES 256 E. CRAWFORD AVE. PHONE 1234. YOUGH MOTOR COMPANY. GOOD DSED CARS. 321 SO. PITTSBURG ST. PHONE S Auto Trucks, Tractors, Trailers 12 FOR SALE--1937 Plymouth Pick-Up Truck. Heater, i low mileage. Very low price. Frank A. Pizzica, Monongahela Pa. Phone 570, FOR SALE--1934--1%-ton Ford Dump Truck. Reconditioned motor, new body, new hoist, very low price. Frank A. Pizzica, Monongahela, Pa. Phone 570. OUR CLASSIFIED SERVICE Is as near ta your phone. Just call 12 or 13 and your needs will soon be met without any further trouble on your part. Business Service Business Service Offered 18 Insurance and Surety Bonds 33 INSURANCE ALL KINDS EXCEPT LIFE. FAYETTE REALTY CO. PHONE 1375. T. D. GARDNER. MGS, GOOD. DEPENDABLE INSURANCE -AU kinds James R. Laughlin--INSURANCE See me lor rates 309 First National Bank Building Phone 520. Moving, Trucking, Storage 25 FOR MOVING . . . PHONE 50. DULL'S TRANSFER CONNELLSVILIiE. PA. "FOR BEST SERVICE!" Vlodcrn Storage For Household Goods. .OCAL AND LONG DISTANCE--Moving. Miller's Transfer. 153 East Crawford Avenue. Phone 183. Printing, Engraving, Binding 27 LET US GIVE YOU AN E S T I M A T E ON YOUR PRINTING WORK I Hand Blllsl--BlnainBl--Calllnc Cardsl Bin Hcadsl--Letter Headsl For Rent Cards!--For Sale Cardsl No Trespassing Signa For Sale! AU Work Fully Guaranteed 1 All At Reasonable RatesI 'COURIER JOB DEPARTMENT. PHONE 65. DAILY COURIER ~BLDG. OS PHONE RESIDENCE. 81. Professional Scrriues Livestock Horses, Cattle, Other Stock 48 FOR SALE--Two good brood sows. Both in good condition. Ralph Sutor, Hawks eye, Scottdale, Pa., "Westmoreland County. Real Estate for Sale Houses for Sale PDultry, Eggs and Supplies 49 BABY CHICKS--All breeds, Purina S'nrtena Kestone Feed Stores, 110 West Apple Street. Phone 107. Merchandise Articles for Sale 51 FOR SALE I SOUTH SIDE PROPERTIES--Two six room houses in good condition. Price reasonable. GO ACRES--Farm and timbei land, Springfield Township, along dirt road lecding to Pike. FARMS--Located! In Dunbar Township, near City. WM P. McNVLTV. EAGLES BUILDING. PHONE 1760. BAKED PAPER MATS FOR SALE--Used Courier mats that are excellent for Imirg the inside of r our Rarage, barn, chicken coop or outbuildings oÂ£ any kind. Selling at Ic each. Inquire at Tl5c Courier Ofiice. FOR. SALE--Drain Tile, Tractors. Lime. G. C. Sinbley, R. 1. Scoltdalc. Pa. Buildings, Building Materials 53 IF YOU ARE--Patching that small break m the kitchen wall, or plastering every v-till in the houi.o, we can furnish your needs. Stone Work. Phone 1700. FOR SALE--Eight room house In good condition. Bath, garage, one acre oÂ£ land. Improved road. Johnston School House. S2 250 SIX ROOM HOUSE--And finished third floor. House host of condition, nice garapc. A house that will please you. Located at 1326 Race Street. ROBERT NORRIS. PHONE 505. Farm and Dairy Products 55 SOMERSET POTATOES--SI -35 per bag. Phone 8D5-H. 413 E. Washington Ave. We deliver. GROVER R. HAGSRTY--Auctioneering. Phone 1048. Uniontown. 324 N. Gallatin Avenue. Am-now booking my spring sales. V/oujd be glad to add your name to my list. _ ~ ~ EXPERT TRUSS PITTING--Elastic Hosiery and other surgical appliances. "A.. A. Clarke, PH. G.***Dnu!Rlst 323 North Pittsburg Street, Phone 14. Employment- Wanted--Female FARMERS LET US HELP YOU MAKE SOME MONEY I HERE S HOW--You can and a market, (or your farm products, your farm Implements, your dairy products, your live stock and Â· household goods by running a small inexpensive ad In our Classified Section. Thero you will f\nd many people who want to become your customer or buyer. The rural circulation ot The Daily 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 are payable in advance. You will find our rates In the above Classified Heading. Fuel, Feed, Fertilizers 56 COAL -- Best grade 9-ft. coal. Prompl delivery for any amount. Gcralc Schomcr. Phone 1801. ALL THE BEST opportunities In Con- nellsvillc and vicinity are to be found In one place--The Classified Section. DON'T waste time wishing--look over the classified ads and see how easily you can get what you want. PHONE 12 or 13 for an Ad-taker. WANTED--Responsible woman over 30 to represent an Eastern manufacturer in ConnellsvllJe and nearby towns, selling a well-known line of women's apparel. References required. Give phone number. Write Box 55, care Courier. WANTED--Experienced fjirl for general housework. Must furnish references Phone 1837. 130 E. Fairvicw Avenue. GENUINE--Washington Run Coal Low price. Wm. Dull Son. Phono 107 or call Dawson, 3261 and 3631. GOOD LUMPY -- Run of mine coal, 100 bu.. Be; 50 bu . 9c; 25 bu., 12c delivered, Cai.li. Phone 2037. Frank Kob.illa. Financial Need Money NEED CASH--In a hurry? We'll lend you $300 or less on your signature. Personal Finance Company. Phone 34. JUNIATA COAL--12c bushel, cash, delivered. 25 bushel orders also delivered, Robert Welsh. Phone 4121-R-12. Household Goods EACH OF these ads brings together two people--advertiser and reader--for fhclr mutual faeneCt'and satisfaction. YOU'LL COME across-practlcally-cvcry- Ihing you need if you look over the Classified Section every day. TODAY'S CROSSWORD PUZZLE \e 21 36 15 10 31 37 i3 17 25 - .,_ ' 2-27 - - ' ACROSS i--A burr in 22--Unusual - wood Â· 24--From 6--Exclama- 26--Capital of tion of Norway sorrow 27--Companion 10--Girl's name of St Paul 11--An extinct 29--Fairy bird 31--Land 12--Consumed measure 13 ~A portable 32 _ Ireland 14--Military 33 --Kind of cap candy IB--Fourth note 35--Become old of the scale 36--Across 18--Too 3 s --Not one Ifl--Among (slang) 81--Symbol for 30--Circle of uotnuxn light 13-- Identical 15-- Guide's " highest note 16 -- Privilege 20-- Unlawful 23 -- Palm loaves' suitable for writingupon 24 -- Any supernatural object 25 -- A mud guard 28-- Bid 28 -- Hives 29 -- School iii England 30-- Molten volcanic rock 31 -- Young of fishes 35 -- Exclamation 37 -- Shilling (abbr.) Answer to previous puzzle DOWN ll -- Mountains in Bulgaria |2 -- Snaps 'Â·3 -- KnicU- knacks 4 -- Part of Â·Â·to be" 5 -- Symbol for radium 6 -- American humorous writer 7 -- Magnetized , by a lode- Â· stone Â· S -- Jewish month 8-- A melody Copyright. 199. KjoÂ£ Fcituiea Syndicate, lot. FOR SALE ALL KINDS--OF USED FURNITURE AT BARGAIN PHICES. DULL'S STORAGE. 122 EAST PEACH ST. PHONE 50. HOUSTON AVENUE. 216 -- Six room frame house with bath, in the very best of condition Immediate possession. Priced to sell nt S1.500 Inquire. Paul Wagoner, 1009 West Crawford Avenue. Phone 148. Auctions--Legals Legal Notices. SEE MERV1S FURNITURE COMPANY-FOR BARGAINS IN FURNITURE AND STOVES. OUR PRICES ARE ALWAYS RIGHT. NORTH PITTSBURG ST. PHONE. 2020, Wanted--To Guy 66 SAVE YOUR BIG WHITE RAGS! THEN BRING THEM TO THE COURIER OFFICE . . . WHi PAY VOU m CASH FOR ALL THAT YOU BRING IK ... AT Bo PER POUND. RELOCATION, CH/VN'OE OF GRADE AND OPENING NEW STREET ORDINANCE SO. An Ordinance Approving and Establishing Lines, Grades, Drainage, Structures, and All Other Stnictuies Appenr- on the Plan ot the Department of Highways oÂ£ the Common wealth of Pennsylvania, showing Proposed Improvement on Woodvalc Street in the Boroufih ot "Duiibar Pennsylvania; Adopting tnc Said PJan as the Official Borough Plan for said Street; and Approving ana Opening as a Public lUghway 1hc Relocation ol Said State Highway Route. WHEREAS. The Department of Highways has submitted to the Borough Council of Dunbar Borough a plan bhow- the propobcd relocation and construction of a portion of Slate Highway Route No. 26047 on "Wood vale Street, from station 329x3650 to station 333xfi ai distance of 421.01 feet, as shown by the ^aitl plan prepared and submitted by Department of Highways, approved February 15, 1939 by the Chief Engineer of the Department of Highways. SECTION J. BE IT ENACTED AND ORDAINED by the Town Council of the Borough of Dunbar and K is hereby enacted and ordained by authority oÂ£ ths same, that the \\ldths, lines, grades, cm;r;es, distances, drainage structures, nnd ail other structure 1 ? shown on the plans prepared and submitted by the Department of Highways, ns nforsaid, be, and the same are adopted, and arc hereby enacted and ordained as and for the true and proper widths, lines, grades, courses, distances, drainage structures, and other structures of ard for "Woodvale Street ns shown on the said plar, which '.; hereby adopted as the official Borough Plan for the said street. SECTION 2. The President of the Borough Council and the Burgess are hereby authorlred to express the appro* vat of the Borough to the relocation ot the aio*"said State Highway Route, by at- fixing thetr signatures, and the Borough Seal, to the said relocation plan. SECTION 3. Ary portion ot the said Street included in the aforsald plan but not heretofore lawfully opened, i^ hereby ordered and declared opened as a public highway. SECTION 4. All ordinances or parts ot ordinances Inconsistent herewith be and the same arc hereby repealed. SECTION 5. This ordinance shall be effective immediately upon its approval as provided by law. Enacted into an ordinance and passed at a session of. Council ot the Borough of Dunbar held this 24 day oÂ£ February A. D. 1939. Attest: George E. Martin Borough Secretary, John L. Golden President of Council, Approved: William Farr, 1939 Burgess 28Feb-lt. Rooms and Board Rooms for Honseseeplng 69 FOR RENT--Two nicely furnished rooms for light housekeeping. Electric refrigerator. 124 W. Apple Street. DESERTION NOTICE. TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: My wife. Mrs. Delia May Knopsntder, having left my bed and board without just cauie or provocation, I will not be responsible for any bills contracted by her. Chas. Knopsnider, Star Route, 26Â£eb-3t-tueb Scottaale, Pa. Wanted--Rooms or Board 73 WANTED TO RENT--Furnished bedroom, close to bath, respectable home. "Write Box 75, care Courier. sltafe for Rent- wanted--To Rent 81 DESERTION NOTICE. TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN: My wife, Mary Lankey, having leCt my bed and board without just cause or provocation, I uill not be responsible for any bills contracted by her. Clark Lankey, Acme, Pa. 21feb-3t-tues WANTED TO RENT--Four or five room furnished apaitment with bath. Write j "Apartment," care Courier, Real Estate for Sale Brokers in Real Estate WITHIN YOUR REACH--North First Street, six room bungalow "with bath. heat, four car "garage, SI.SOO Terms I PETER Ii; "WdMER. WEIKER ARCADE PROPERTIES. FOR SALE OH RENT! T C. PHALn-i SO CONNELLSVTLLE PA PHONE 975 YOU KNOW WHAT you want and a Courier Classified ad-taker can tell ycu how to go about getting It Phone 12 or IT'S HARD to find fault with the Classified Section because you can find practically everything else you need. MAKE BOTH ends meet--use a Classified ad and get a buyer. EXTRAVAGANCE and classified reao ing cannot exist together. PUC Hearings Scheduled Thursday a! Courthouse The Public Utility Commission will conduct hearings on eight applications for certificates of public convenience at the courthouse at Uniontown Thursday, March 2, beginning at 10 o'clock in ,the morning. The applications are those of Theodore Gerhard, Louis Hams, Albert Basha, Alfred L. Ruth, Ada A, Higm- botham, J. Fred Allen, Steve Sebesta and Mike Turick. Two of the hearings on March 3 at Washington, Pa., are of local interest. One is of the Suwak Truck Company which desires to serve as a contract carrier from Connellsville, among other places, and the other of George Vayansky, Jr., who would haul, among other things, amiesite from the plant at Dunbar to other points. Scots Riflemen Beaten. Scottdale Rifle Club lost a 952 to 937 decision to the Wai worth rifle team oÂ£ Greensburg. THIS FIRST; DiaiieailcneU because she can find no Â·work, Lona Ackcrman, whofac father is *ervmpT a life sentence for murder, finds some consolation after telling her troubles to Jim Claridgc, an acquaintance she has decided to trust. Aside from ClandRe, she is alono m the world, jobless and broke. Jim gives Lona a lead for another job and she BDpIics at lE-c oflirc of the Western P.calncs company. Lorni llkci her nc-w Â·work, sees more and more ot Jim evc- ujnffs. On Sunday they decide to BO to a nearby lake lor a picnic, NOW GO ON WITH THE STORY) CHAPTER ELEVEN LONA LAUGHED as she climbed into the seat of the screaming .green roadster Jim had borrowed for the picnic at Wichita Jake. It was a ready laugh, that was pure enjoyment. He looked so boyish, sitting at the wneel, his long legs stretched out, his voice half sheepish as/ he assured her the jaunty little car was really a lady despite its loud looks. "I'm sure she Is a lady," she told him solemnly. "Even ladies can be loud on a day like this. Isn't it georgous out?" She sniffed the air as if she had just been released from a long confinement. "Let's speed!" she cried, suddenly, "I want to go fast I'd like to fly.' She laughed again, as the roaOster leaped forward under his willing hand. It was a beautiful ride. The lake, when they reached it, was blue and calm. As they approached it they caught glimpses of it through the bordering pines, glittering in the sun like a huge gem. cut into a million gleaming facets, Jim sent the car careening down almost to the water's edge with a. final flourish, of speed, and turned to Lena triumphantly, and aii odd sense of coming- home gripped her. Stepping from the car, she stood Cor a moment looking up and down the beach searching for familiar landmarks. A stone's throw away she saw a shabby bathhouse, unpainted, and her eyes lighted up with recognition. Eagorly she followed the curve of the shore. Down there would be a cottage--Allen's, wasn't it? Yes, there it was! Above the pinea a thin cloud of smoke Jiung- motionless in the lazy sunshine and she wondered if, perhaps, someone she knew might be there. "Smells g;ood, this place," Jim was looking about approvingly, sniffing the tangy odor of pine the air. She laughed, and reached into the car for her bathing- suit. "Beat you in!" she challenged him, anc ran down the sands to the bath' fcouse. Her bathing- suit was old. She had purchased it in a 5.1 of extravagance the first year she had been at Ardmore's, hoping 1 that some day she might swim again. It had lam in its wrappings in the bottom of her suitcase ever since and, as she donned it now, and stepped up to the bathhouse mirror, she was sure, for a moment, that it was too terribly out of style. Then, as she caught sig-ht of her own slimness, Â· .green-sheather, her skin white as milk, "her spirits soared again, and like a child let out to play, she iashed out into the beach. Jim was not yet in sight, and she smiled to herself, absurdly pleased at beating him. For a moment she let her eyes wander over the few scattered bathers who lazed in the sun, but she recognized none of them and she felt relieved. It would be awkward to meet any of her old crowd. She was sitting on the sand, lei- ting streams of its gritty warmth xun through her fingers, when Jim Â·appeared. At sight of him loping 'down upon her, his tall figure show- ling hard and lean in his bathing isuit, a queer shyness seized her. , "Race you to the float!" she (cried, in an effort to hide It and, wading 1 out, she plunged into the water. She had loved to swim In the old Idays, and had come close to being ! the champion of her crowd. As she cut through the blue ripples, her white arms flashing above her head, she was suddenly glad that there was one thing, at least, she could do well. Behind her she heard Jim splashing to overtake her, and she quickened her stroke, finding her old ease more and more. When Â·she finally climbed up on the bobbing .float out in the middle of the 'Jake, he was barely beside her, and she laughed at the look of admiration he bent on her. "Whew!" he ejaculated. Tou're enre a swimmer, girL Where did Jyou learn?" i "Right here," she told him, his At sight ot Jim loping down npon her, a queer shyness seized her. praise warming her heart. "This lake is an old haunt of mine.** "I didn't think you could learn to swim like that in fresh, water, | Mean to tell me you've never been! near the ocean?" He looked down' at her, the water dripping from his Â· wet hair, giving his lean face a curiously boyish look. Remembering: suddenly the miles he had wandered from his home in far-off, almost mythical California, her brief moment of triumph vanished and she felt shy again. They sat on the float for a long time, talking; as they swayed to the gentle motion of the waves. Somehow the proximity oC the water seemed to make him loquacious, and he told her fascinating tales of the many cities in which he had worked. Listening, Lona found herself wondering about him anew. Beyond the one mention of his sister that first night when he had been trying to re-assure her, he had never really told her anything about himself. He never talked, as she did, of his family, of hia schooling, of his background. Until now she hadn't even connected him with the ocean, "Tell me, what did you do before you started all this wandering?" she asked, idly, and was startled at the look that leaped Into his eyes. It was as if she had hurt him, somehow. 4 I guess I've always been a wanderer," he said, vaguely, and fell silent, staring out across the lake, all the brightness gone from his face. Dabbling her feet in the water, Lona watched him, troubled and wondering, wishing she could recall the words that had changed his mood. They ate their lunch on a flat- topped rock to which Lona, proud of her knowledge of the place, led him. It was a queer lunch that set her laughing as she unpacked it. A man's choice. Thick sandwiches of hamburger from a corner stand, pickles in a paper carton, a whole pie, and a thermos bottle of steaming coffee. Lona giggled as she tried lo :fit her mouth over one ol the huge sandwiches. "I like 'em that way,** Jim ; sured her, complacently. "A fellow can get a grip on these. Boy, there's Â·been many a time when I'd have given my right eye for a hamburger like this!" "They are good*^ Lona found herself devouring hers hungrily. After the exbileration of the water she was starved. And It, was such fun to eat like this. * They had finished their coffee when she caught sight of a bathing party coming- along the sands from the Allen cottage, and her heart jumped. Gertrude Allen was leading, and among the girls following her was another familiar face. Facing them, swift panic seized Lona. All the hurt of those last days in Bridgewater came rushing back; :hose days after her father had jone away, and she had beea dropped by everybody, stared at and cut by these very girls. Would they cut her now, she wondered? Before Jim! She knew suddenly that it would hurt far more to be cut in front of Jim. Shrinking, she wished she had never come here. She should have Â·cnown better. Following ner eyes, Jim took hi the strolling girls. "Friends of yours?" he asked. "I--don't know." Had she looked at him she would have seen a look of understanding leap into his eyes. Swiftly he calculated the distance to their parked car. "Shall we--go?" he asked^ his voice carrying an added tenderness. "We can slip over to the ear beforcr they get here." For a moment Lona was tempted. Then she threw up her head"No!" she said almost fiercely. "I want another swirn. Come on." "Good girl!" she heard him. say as she started toward the water- As she approached, a silence fell on the group at the water's edge. For a momen t Gertrude A13en looked at her, startled, then, carelessly, she turned her back and; reached for the red water ball beside her. A whipped feeling caught at Lona. Gertrude Allen had bean' one of her best friends. Wading out through the water* she plunged in fiercely and struct: off toward the middle of the lake.' For a moment she forgot Jim as-" the old bewildered pain possessed 1 her. It was so unjust. She had done nothing--nothing. And .they acted. as if she were a leper! Cutting- Uirough the water "with savage, strokes, she sent herself flying-, forward recklessly. Past the float! she went on out into the rippling-, blue water. In the old days she had 1 often tried to swim the length oC the lake, and she had been on tho point of succeeding when the tragedy that had blasted her life had overtaken her. She remembered that old ambition now and, gritting her teeth, set herself for the grind she had taken so joyously in the past. Thft need to express her outraged feelings put a savage fierceness into her strokes that soon sent her far past the middle of the lake. Jim's voice calling out a worried protest came to her, but she kept on doggedly. She had made three-fourths of the long grind before she realized, suddenly, that she was terribly tired. Her muscles, weakened by disuse, began to protest Her arms went oddly numb and shÂ» felt famt. But she resolved, savagely, not to call for help and satisfy that crowd of snobs back there. Floating for a moment's rest, she lifted her head for a glimpse of the shore that was her destination. It was farther away than she had thought--terrifyingly far away. (To Be Continued) NEWS BEHIN Continued from Page Four. on the lists of possibles, who is popular and of the right age, is Cardinal Marmaggi, nuncio to Poland. Cardinal Maglione, former nuncio to Paris, also might well become the compromise. Churchmen and diplomats foresee no possibility oÂ£ a change oi international policy in the Vatican state in any event. The prudent and strong doctnnes ol Pius XI were almost unanimously approved in the church. House next year, even without the presidency. The House leadership is now trying to -frighten wayward Democrats into line. Official bogeyman is Pat Drewry, chairman of the campaign committee. A few of his choice words at the Democrat.c caucus seeped out, implying there were a lot of Democrats elected last time by the skins oÂ£ their respective bicuspids. Mr. Drewry has followed up with some statistics now privately in circulation, which show: Sixty-seven Democrats won last time by majorities ol less than five per cent. Ninety-lour piesent Democratic legislators won by a margin of less than 10 per cent. (Bulk of these are in Ohio, Pennsylvania and Illinois.) The moral is that the Republicans might very easily win control of the Republican shrewdness is becoming a matter ol increasingly grave concern to Messrs. Kayburn, Bankhead and Drewry. The Republicans are concentrating their fire, sometimes on only one defective item in a pending bill, and they are winning. They did it on Guam in the naval oil], Gilbertsville dam in the independent offices bill, and the proposed new census building. Democratic leaders are hotly considering every possible means of breaking up the Republican strategy --that is apparently everyone except the step of eliminating such defective items as Guam and Gilbertsville from their bills before presenting them to the House. Democrats begrudgingly give much credit to a newcomer among Republican strategists, Charles Halieck of Indiana. They say he" works close to Leader Joe Martin and joins the frequent assemblies of Messrs. Martin, McNary and John Hamilton at a certain weak tea room, or a stronger tea room in a local hotel. This is the strategy board from which the trouble comes, say the Democrats. tor will undoubtedly be his former secretary, Roy Schroder. It seems to be an unwritten rule or something that Florida relief must be administeied by a friend of whichever senator happens to be up for ', election next. County Pays $85,000 For Maintenance Of Patients in Asylums UNIONTOWN, Feb. 28.--Count? officials must make appropriation for maintenance of patients in msana institutions--amounting to approximately $85,000 annually--as a recenl law passed by the State legislature, placing this expense upon the Commonwealth, does not become effectiva until June 1. "But, once this statute is effective, it means an annual reduction of about $85,000 to taxpayers of Fayette county and the shifting of this enormous expense to the State," Controller j Montgomery said. The University of Florida football team, included among the under- pi ivileged on WPA lelief last summer, may not get the same outdoor troir.mg at Federal expense next season. Florida WPA Administrator Dill has rctigncd since the news of his interest in football was published. He was an appointee of Senator Pepper, reelected last year. However, the other Florida senator, Andrews, is up for election next year, so the new Florida WPA administra- ligonier Is Beaten By East Pittsburgh Ligonier, Class 13 king. feE before East Pittsburgh High of Section 16 in the Clabs B basketball eliminations ! of the W. P. I. A. L. at Norwin High at Norwin. The winners got away to a "five- point lead in the first quarter and the Mountaineers failed to overhaul their foe. Ligonier had 12 Beld goals and six fouls, one less double-decker than the triumphant five.