The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 9, 1939 · Page 10
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The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 10

Connellsville, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 9, 1939
Page 10
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TEN. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLYViJULJS, fA. THURSDAY, MARCH 9, 193D. Courier Classified Advertisements For Quick Results 1 and 2 Times: Per line, 9o cash; lOc charge. LASSIFIED AD RATES-i Ads to Be Run 3 Times: Per line, 7c cash: Sc charge. Special Yearly Hates Upon Request Ads to be Run 6 Times or More: Per line, Gc cash; 7c charge. These Rates Are Based On Consecutive Insertions. There are five (5) average words to each line. 'Cards of Thanks/' 50c Flat Rate. Phone 12 or 13 for an Ad-Taker Special--Your Ad Inserted U 7" Times for the Price of Six!--Special No Ad. Is Taken for Less Than a Basis of Three (3) Lines! Announcements Card of Thanks 'SMITH--We wish to take this means o£ expressing our sincere appreciation ard thnnks to our many kind - neighbors, friends and relatives for their kindness and sympathy extended us during our recent sad bereavement, the Illness and death of our dear mother, Mrs. Bessie Mae Smith. ..Especially do we desire to · thank the minister. Rev. A. R. Xans- bcrger, pastor of the M. P. Church, the choir, the pallbearers, those who sent the beautiful flowers, those who so . kindly donated the use'of their cars and all those uho assisted TIE in any · way. John C. and Harry J. Coughen- · "our, and Mrs. Idn M,~ Wiseman. Personals Automotive Automobiles (or Sale 11 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, NEED CASH--In a hurry? We'll lend you $300 or less on your signature. Personal Finance Company Phone 34. Business Service Business Service Offered 18 MEN OLD AT 40! -- Get pep. New Ostrcx Tonic Tablets contain raw oystec invi goraiors and other stimu- lantSf- One dose starts nuw pep. Value ?1.00. Special price 89c. Call, write Union Drug Co MINE FOREMAN--Fire boss examination questions and answers. Write P. O. Box 187. Somerset, Penna. Automotive . Automobiles for Sale - . 11 GOING TO WORK - IN ONE OF OUR REAL _" "CHEAP USED CARS - IS A PLEASURE 1 SEE THEM TODAY-- All ready to go and all reconditioned. Stop in today. NOTE THESE PRICES! Ford Model "A"-Fordor Sedan $G5 Ch'evrolct 4-door Sedan 590 Chevrolet Coupe « ... -- _.. S75 1934 Ford Fcrdor Sedan $93 1034 Ford Tudor Sedan $175 Ford Model "A" Coupe ,, S50 EXCELLENT TRUCK BUYS! Ford 1',4-toh Truck with 157-inch "wheelbase in A-No. 1 condition, selling for $350 Ford ^-ton Pickup Truck ior 575 NOTICE-WE ALSO HAVE, 1035, 1936 AND 1037 FORDS VERY SPECIALLY PRICED ALL THIS WEEK. SEE THESE SPECIALS! 1938 Ford V-8. Fordor and Tudor Sedans. 1936 Pontiac 4-door Special Sedan. 1937 Pontiac Special Coupe. You Name The Terms! WEST SIDE MOTOR COMPANY. YOUR FORD DEALER. W. CRAWFORD AVENUE. PHONE 407. Open Evenings] -- Open Sundays! FOR SALE--1037 Plymouth four door sedan, 4,700 rr.ileb, as good as new. Will sell at good price. 149 Jones St, Everson, Pa. FISHER'S UPHOLSTERY AWNINGS. FURNITURE REPAIRS RECOVERINGS PHONE 0645. 322 SO PITTSBURG ST. Insurance and Surety Bonds 23 GOOD. DEPENDABLE INSURANCE -All kinds James R, Laughlin--INSURANCE. See me for rates. 309 First National Bank Building Phone 320. Moving, Trucking 1 , Storage 25 FOR MOVING . . PHONE 50. DULL'S rRANSFER CONNELLSVILLE. PA, "FOR BEST SERVICE1" Modern Storage For Household Goods. LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE--Moving. Miller's Transfer. 153 East Crawford AVenuc. Phone 183. GENERAL HAULING -- Of coal. etc. Reasonable prices. Phone K6-J. R. P. Rush. Printing, Engraving, Binding 27 LET US GIVE YOU A_N E S T I M A T E ON YOUR PRINTING WORK! Hand RIllsl--Blndlnc l--Collins Cardsi Bill Heads!--Letter Hendsl For Rent Cardsl--For Sale Cards I No Trespassing Slgrw For Sale! All Work Fully Guaranteed! All At Reasonable Rattsl COURIER JOB DEPARTMENT. PHONE 65 DAILY COURIER BLDG. OR PHONE RESIDENCE. 91. Professional Services EXPERT TRUSS FITTING--Elastic Hosiery and other surgical appliances. A_ A. Clarke, PH. G. Druggist, 323 North Pittsburg Street. Phone 194. Employment Help Wanted--Female 32 WANTED--Lady to wash and iron, twjcc monthly, for family of two. Pay $2.00 per washing. Address Box 45, care Courier. Help Wanted--Male 33 USED CARSI SEE OUR SELECTION! E. E. VAN SCOY. INC., 259 E. CRAWFORD AVE. PHONE 243. ,, t LARGE SELECTION USED CARS | BENNETT MOTOR SALES j 256 E. CRAWFORD AVE PHONE 1234. | | VOUCH MOTOR COMPANY. I GOOD USED CABS. 321 SO.-PITTSBORG ST. PHONE 8 · ' " I MEN WANTED--Steady work, speedy advancement with a national concern. Transportation furnished for men quality. Sec Mr. Durstme, Employment Manager, between'7 and ..8 "o'clock night, Room 202. 132 N. Pittsburgh St. CAR SALESMEN--Wanted immediately. Leads furnished. Steady work, good pay. No experience necessary. Apply Mason Motor Company, West Apple ] ju^IATA COAL--1 Financial Need Money Livestock Horses, Cattle, Other Stock 48 HORSE AUCTION! Saturday, March nth, 12.30 O'clock. Horses. Poiics, Mules nnd Harness. Offered At Auction At Fnyctte Stockyard Co., Evans Manor, Umontown, Pa. FOR SALE--A-l farm horses ar.d brood mares. Come and sec them work. S. W. Keller, Oliver No. 3, Unlontown, Pa Paultry, EJTKS and Supplies 43 BABY CHICKS--All breed*. Purina Startcna Ke stone Feed Stores. 110 West Apple Street. Phone 107. Merchandise Articles for Salo BAKED PAPER MATS FOR SALE--Used Courier mats that are excellent for lining the inside of your garage, barn, chicken coop or outbuildings of any kind. Selling at Ic each. Inquire at The Courier OfTicc. FOR SALE--1 Roll Top Desk, 2 Ofnce Chairs, 1 Electric Mangle, 1 GaioUne Washing Machine Motor, 1 Antique Dcrsser. 1 L. C. Smith Typewriter, 2, 525-37 Recapped Tires. F B, S toner. Phone Dawson 3553. ELECTRIC J1OT POINT RANGE--Equipped^ with -timer. Priced reasonable. Phone 1905-J. Buildings, Building Materials 53 COMPLETE LINE--Of Sherwln-Wmtoms Faints, for interior and exterior purposes. Stone Work. Phone 1700. Farm and Dairy Products FOR SALE--Fresh eggs. 5 dozen 90c. at farm. J. L. Snydcr, Pleasant Valley Road. FARAtERS LET US HELP YOU MAKE SOME MONEY I irERE'S HOW--You can flnd * market, for your farm products, your farm implements, your dairy products, your live stock and household goods by running a small Inexpensive nd In our Classified Section There you will find many people who want to become your customer or buyer. The rural circulation of The Dally Courier covers a largo area and your advertisement will be read by many people who are looking for just the things you have for sale. NOTE: AH classified ads are payable in advance. You will find our rates in the above Classified Heading, Fuel. Feed, Fertilizers 56 GENUINE--Washington Run Coal. Low price, Wm. Dull Son. Phone 107 or call Dawbon, 32G1 and 3631. Street. Phone 105. Help^Vantecl-- Ittale and Female 34 bushel, cash, de- 11 voted. 25 bushel ciders also delivered. Robert Welsh. Phone 4123-R-12. -- j COAIj THERE'IS,,a friendly spirit in The j Courier Classlfiec Department which i makes it o. pleasure to use this "depart' j merit. For results, try our service. ~ [ WANTED--Your.g man or woman to do special art -work for local concern in ipare time. Must have training in commercial art and be able to handle .water colors. Courier, Write Box 200, care TODAY'S CROSSWORD PUZZLE 10 37 3"? IS I 6 ? 16 13 38 36 31 33 Across 1--Youngr eagle 24--Assign- 6--Precious menta stone 10--Thin porridge 11--A tune .12--Procures 13--Better IS--Occupied a seat 16--Animal valued for its fur 17--Letter V 18--Type measure 25--Something short, blunt 27--Greek letter 28--A male descendant 30--International unit of illumination 31--Goddess of harvests 34---Bay windows 9--Cripple 29--Seaport 13--Decay town in 14_A way of Algeria ' departure -- 32--Cover with 19--Assembled asphalt 21-Ra P lightly g-^t^s^and 23--Blunt 36--To jellify 26--Motor coach 33--Note of the 28--Alone scale Answer to previous puzzle 20--Small South 36--Insect American 37--Licks up monkey 38--Permission 22--Removed 39--Single units the core 40--Polo stick Down 3.--Urges on 2--Scope 3--A street arab 4--French article (pi.) 5--Any powerful deity 6--A dolt 7--Provisory 8--French town Copyright. 19^9. King Feature* Syndicate, lac. Best grade 9-ft coal, delivery for rmy amount. Schomer. Phono 1591 Prompt Geraia Real Estate for Rent Apartments and Flats FOR RENT--Small apartment, nicely furnished, suitable Tor man and \vlftr. 508 E. Patterson Avc. Houses for Rent FOE RENT--South Nirth St., West Side, five room house, all conveniences. Phone 310-n. Real Estate for Sale Brokers in Real Estate B WHAT YOU PUT INTO--Rent, someone else putf) into Heal Estate. Why don't you buy? Come in and talk it over. Term;. I PETER R WEIMER. WEIMER ARCADE. PROPERTIES. FOR SALE OR RENTI T. C. PHALIN. SO. CON NELLS VELL.K. PA. PHONE 973. Farms and Land for Sale FOR SALE--71 acres 1 mile North East of Norma 1 ville. Eight room house, heater, water in house. Brink barn, other outbuildings. Some timber. Inquire Harriet Snyder, Normalvillc, Pa. FOR SALE--Farm, 7 acres, four room, house, Ini-Re cemented cellar, electricity, summer kitchen. Frank Ronzio, Limestone Hill. Houses for Sale FOR SAIX!--FOR SALE! SMALL AND LARGE HOUSES--Located in Canntillsvllle. Scottdale. Everson, ML Pleasant nnd rural sections ot Fayette County. Said on small down payments, balance on monthly installments. 5 to IS years to pay. On!y 5% Interest, Ilnance charge. If interested, kindly write, phone or call in person. FAYETTE REALTY COMPANT, 405 SECOND NATL, BANK BLJ3G. T D, GARDNER, MGR. PHONE 1375. CONNELLSVILLE, PA. SOUTH SIDE PROPERTIES--Two six room houses in good condition. Price reasonable. WM. P. McNULTY. EAGLES BUILDING. PHONE 1760. FOR SALE--MorrcH Avenue, 004, brick bungalow, $5,000. CRAWFORD AVENUE. WEST. 1340--Six room f r n n e house, bath and furnace. Price, SI.EOO. ROBERT NORRIS. PHONE 505. HOUSTON AVENUE. 216 -- Six room Crnmc house with bath. In the very best ot condition Immediate possession Priced to sell at $1,500. Inquire, Paul Wagoner, 1009 West Crawford Avenue, Phone 148. FOR SALE--Must sell summer hou^e. six room house. 26 3-30 acres, with sugar outfit. Three miles East o£ Indian Head Jnmes Long, Cleveland Street, Greensburg, Fa. Auctions--Legals Legal Notices 91 GOOD LUMPY -- R u n of ir.ine coal, 100 bu.. 8c: 50 bu . 9c; 23 bu , J2c delivered. Cash. Phone 2037. Frank Koballa. Household Goods FOR SALE1 LIVING ROOM--And dining room suits, davenports, dressers couches nnd beds. Coal and gas ranges, nlso good desks and typewriters. Special, one child 3 large play pen DULL'S STORAGE. 122 E. PEACH ST. PHONE 50. BUDGET NOTJCi:. THE 1939 ROAD BUDGET OF LOWER | Tyrone Towmnlp htiii bticn prepaicd anc , Is open for inhpection by anyone concerned, at the home of the Secretary Joel KcfTer, Lower Tyrone Township. Signed. George Newell, Chairman. 9mar-U. Bear Run SEE MERVIS FURNITURE COMPANY-FOR BARGAINS IN FURNITURE AND STOVES. OUR PRICES ARE ALWAYS RIGHT. KORTH PITTSBURG ST. PHONE, 2020. Wanted--To Buy WE BUY--Antique furniture, dishes, etc. Abraham "Watson, Smithheld, Pa. SAVE YOUR BIG WHITE RAGS! THEN BRING THEM TO THE COURIER OFFICE . WILL PAY YOU , IN CASH FOR ALL THAT YOU BRING IN . . AT 5(3 PER POUND Rooms and Board Rooms Without Board 1 FURNISHED BEDROOM--Private bath, or 2 partly furnished rooms No children. 122 W. Peach St. ONE FURNISHED BEDROOM--Suitable for one or two persons. 311 Ogden St., near Third Ward School FOR RENT -- Furnished bedroom and lavatory. Also living room if desired. 218 E. Apple Street. BEAR RUN Mar. 9.--Mrs. Evelyn McNair of Connellsvillc visited hex p.iicnts, Mr. and lUrs. Albert McNair Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Friend anc daughter, Vhgtnia Ruth, visited Mrs Friend's mother, Mrs. Mary Hall, a Maple Summit Thursday. Clarence Ohler, son of Mr. and Mrs Jacob Ohler, returned to school Monday alter being confined to his home with grip. Mr. and Mrs. Dewey Miller and family and Miss Lydia friend were callers in Connellsville Saturday. Miss Besse Friend and Misses Vergna and Lorene Friend visited the former's patents, Mr. and Mrs. F. S, Krepps of Stcwarton last week. Rev. F. A. Myers o£ Connellsville, pastor of the Church of the Brethren, visited Mrs. Rebecca Tissue last Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Orvllle Miller and family visited Mr. and Mrs. Warden Shearer of Mill Run Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Skinner visited Mr. and Mrs. Ross Tissue of Morgantown, Sunday. William Jackson of Ohiopyle visited Miss Ida Bailey Friday evening. Mr. and Mrs. Ray King and daughter, Connie, of Ohiopyle, visited Mr. and Mrs. Roy Friend Saturday, | sobb ns gasps like that of a child READ THIS FIRST: Summoned to the sln(c penitentiary who has cried itself to sleep. w!irrj her father lies de iLh. Lona I Acke.'nian is dj=inajLtl -fthetbhe fails to recognize her. Ho is serving a life tnm- tenuc for a murder which oixuriocl he sought to avcnKe his daughter's honor. 1'indlr Clai .clgc. Lona liar Irs a ,U just _ f c i c n d in Jim t begun to take It was almost nine o'clock when she awoke again to the shrill, in- _ new mtciest In life when the pilson warden tclc^rop ] ctl her of hur father's lIlnfKs. Alone in the world, she !iaU Epent months, finding jobs, then losing them wi'cn it bet-ainc knuwn she was a convict's dauj,' Her. Finally Jim hnd found 1 cr a new posiLion, saw moic nnd moic ot her. until they fell m love. The prison warden takes I-onn to his home. As they enter, two convicts confront them with guns. Once In the warden's car. tlic convicts slug the warden nnci dump him cut, then attempt a mad set-nwBj. w i t h Lona HI the f i o n t sfnt. Eventually she p.-otcncls to fdtnt, then luiches for the at^eiing wheel. Then Uir-y ciasb. Only slightly Injured. Lona re in era in the prison hospital and finds her f n l 1 or has died. When she takes her father's body to Lheir old homo for burial, sue finds net self the object of all ej cs, due to the wide publicity that followed the attempted prison break. Bac,t in the city, he 1 * landlady asl;a her to Jeave because ol the publicity. At her olllcc she finds a he i :uh is k'o . girl at her desk. Finding- that ' lit KOCS to the hotel . to ti / to ic-fite J t (NOW GO ON WITH THE STORX) CHAPTER NINETEEN FOR A LONG time after she had telephoned Jim's boarding house and learned that he had' received her message and had not come to her, Lona paced the floor of her hotel room trying to control her despair. What was she going to do now, she asked herself? She was alone, friendless, without a job-back where she had been the night when he had rescued her from the park! Vvhy hadn't he passed her up, her heart cried out, now, In maddening pain? Why hadn't he allowed her to go her own way? It would have been all over by now, She would have been at rest, somehow. In the river, probably. Instead, he had snatched her back, taught her what friendship meant, shown her how sweet living could be, and now. She wouldn't bear it! Sobbing, suddenly, with the uncontrollable sobs of utter exhaustion and hopeless despair, she flung herself headlong- on the bed and buried her head in the pillow. It had been only the thought of Jim that had sustained her through this post week, She knew now. Always he had beer in the back of her mind. She hac known he would bo waiting anc was comforted. It couldn't be true Jun couldn't be like all tne others She couldn't believe . . . The hands on the clock passed the midnight hour as she Jay there sobbing. She slept, finally, in a fitful sort of way, a troubled sleep broken by thoughts of Jim. Once, far into the night, she started to "I could take a puncn. at every reporter in the lot. I know what they were doing to youl I've seen it done before--" He broke off, and Lona had the impression that he was that came back to her. For a moment she couldn't answer. "Oh, Jim! aim!" she cried, then. Why, girl, what's the matter?" The tears in her voice must have carried over the wire. "Are you up?" he you?" demanded. "Can I see "I'll be right down," she told him. "Wait in the lobby." It was the quickest dressing she lad ever done in her life. Discard- ,ng her rumpled suit, she slipped into a summer dress and tidied up her disordered hair. Her eyes in the mirror were circled, and she looked small and very t:red. In spite of the dizziness that reminded her she had been twenty-four hours without food, she almost ran down the corridor to the clicking elevator. He was standing, hatless, in the hotel lobby, his tall figure erect, hia sturdy legs spread slightly apart, bracing him, giving him that indescribable outdoor air that seemed so much a part of him. At sight of her, the brown eyes crinkled into the little half smile she had recalled so often with longing in the past week. She had thought she could be calm when she met him, but the sight of him standing there brought the tears back to her eyes. Instantly he was at her side, and had gathered her into his big arms. "Why, girl!" He looked down at her reproachfully. "You're crying. What's wrong? What have they done to you?" "Oh, Jim!" She sobbed in earn est, then, unmindful of the clerk's interested eyes. "I waited for you to call. All night I waited. I thought you were--like the rest. I couldn't bear it, Jim- " "Easy, girl! Easy . . ." His arms held her close. "You didn't think I'd let you down,' did you?" sounded hurt. "You didn't call, and T--I've lost my job, and my landlady p-put me out, and I--I'm so hungry, Jim!' "Hungry! Why, you little goose!' 'Don't feel that way about It, Jim." She put a hand out to his across the table. "It couldn't be lelped, I guess." He seemed to come baek to himself, then. "People have no right to lound you like that!" he declared. ·You've done nothing. I'd like to meet up with your Mr. Sanders again. Calls himself a man--" "He couldn t help it, Jim, If he (eels Uiat way. My landlady, either.: What worries me is that I don't 1 know what to do next. It's the thought of hunting another job ;hat bothers me, going places, and laving people recognize me. . . . I feel as if I'd like to crawl into a hole somewhere and never come' out." "Poor little girl!" He put his big, hand over hers on the table and his i sympathy n-.ade the tears threaten to well again. "If you'd have gone back on me,, Jim, I'd--I'd have died, I guess, 1 " she told him, her eyes hurt. For a moment he sat there,! stroking her hand in silence. Then, he got to his feet abruptly, and' came to her side of the closed-in, restaurant booth. "Listen, girl,, there's a way out of this if you want to take it," he brought out. His voice was husky. "You could' marry me, if you can stand it." The suddenness of the thing robbed Lona of words. For a moment she just stared at him. "Jim! You mean--" She broke off, to stare again. "You're asking me-oh, but I couldn't do that! Not just to get out of things. It wouldn't bs fair!" "I love you, girl! You must know that I love you! I'm net much account, I guess, and it wouldn't ba r much of a life for you, moving-! around from town to town the way I do. I guess I haven't any right to ask you, but we sort of--belong together, you and me ... both of us are drifters. Do you think you could maybe, love me--enough--" His eyes were pleading. "Oh, Jirf!" she her feet, certain that she heard knocking at her door. had She eobbcd again as she realized it was only a dream. The cold gray of dawn found her still dressed, tossing on the bed. "Jim!" she called, rousing at the beat of the porter's footsteps outside her door. Then realization possessed her brain, realization that it was a new day and that she must face it alone. She lay for a long time staring at the light creeping so hopefully in through the shaded windows, A new day! How would she ever go through with it, and with the endless, pointless succession of days to come? What use trying to go through them, something deep within her cried out and, finding a little comfort in the very strength of her despair, she tufned over on her side and slept again, soundly this time, her breath com- imr auiclclv now and then in little He laughed at that, and in spite of 1 brin S out " J i m ' I do love her own tears she smiled with him. coujd I hel P lt? ,, Y .? uv It did sound ridiculous, now that she was with him, "I couldn't eat," she told him, half shamed. "I was so upset," "We'll fix that right away." His arm on hers, he started her toward the hotel dining room. "Seems I'm always feeding you," he joked. 'You're the hungriest woman I know. Here, we'll sit back here in the corner, and you can tell me all about it over a plate of ham ar.d eggs." He hadn't received her message until just an hour ago, he told her, gravely. Mrs. Peterman had stuffed it beneath his door and it had been pushed under the edge of the rug. It was only by accident that he noticed it when he did. He had come immediately, laying off work for the day. He scowled and his fists clenched as he listened to her story of yesterday's happenings. He, too, had seen the headlines and the pictures in the papers, and they had angered him. "It's been rotten having to read the stuff they've been printing about you, knowing 1 half of 11 wasn't true, and not being able to do anything about it," he burst out managed to ! How icn so ;ood. But I couldn't--you're just doing this to be kind--" "Girl, don't! I love you! This is a break for me. Can't you understand?" His arms closed about her there in the semi-seclusion of the booth, and she could feel his heart pounding. She found herself clinging to him, suddenly, straining against the rough surface of his coat that smellcd of tobacco. A feeling of safeness enveloped her. She felt she could stay there always. "Jim, oh, Jim!" she whispered again. "You'll do it, girl?" He lifted her head with a hand beneath her chin and made her look at him. "Yes, Jim," she said, then, and tried to hide her eyes in sudden shyness, "If you're sure you want me--" "Want you? You're funny, girl." He kissed, her, then, gently. His lips against hers were hard and strong, as she had known they would be. His kiss felt familiar,' somehow, as if it were something that belonged to her, for which sh« had been waiting. - (To Be- Continued) NEWS BEHI Continued £rom Page Four. zipper. When and how the money is to be spent must be specified. The zipper boys, of course, sa^ this cannot be done. Congress cannot know ahead of time how much will be "needed." Thus the merry game goes on, and probably will go on indefinitely. Another trouble with this economy drive is the same as with its prede- ce^sois--human nature. Most people want theirs and want to economize only on the othei fellow's. I Before the Baiiich economy lunch I party, the Ilonorables Gnrncr, Jimmy Byrnes, Alva Adams and Baruch were chatting. Garner gravely lifted the white awnings over his eyes and said: "Well, Barney, I think Jimmy and Alva here are pretty good boys when it comes to economy, but they've got a lot to learn." Alva fired back: "Let me tell you, Mr." Baruch, Jack Garner put me on this economy band-wagon alter he had persuaded me to vote three millions for the Texas exposition." Adams had to go back several years to find a rope to lasso the V. P, but had him completely bulldogged and tied. Garner sttugfiled for a moment, then murmured: "Well boys, that's all water over the darn." Itnnms tor Uousutteeping 69 i FOR RENT--Two unfurnished house- , kijupmg rooms Phone 1421-W. ' DON T waste time wishing--look over ' the classified ads and sec how easily you can cot uhot you want. IT YOU DON'T tee what you war.t amonc these ads, advertise yourself tomorrow. PHONE 12 or 13 lor »u Ad-tatar. Wife Preservers If a garment i? stained with lipstick n 19 better to sponge the etain with carbon tctrachloride before washing it, a? somp lipstick stamp are set with soap may be loaned to small business in the next 18 to 24 monthsjf .Congress hurries. Jones is already making small business loans but he requires proof that local banks have first denied them. RFC has completed 4,634 such, to an amount of 912 millions. In addition local banks have participated in 1,244 more loans of the same character to an amount of 52 millions. Half of Jones' loans were for $5,000 or under. One third ranged between $5,000 and 325,000. The rest were under a million dollars. A looser lending policy apparently would not be considered a violation of the economy principle as the Government would expect to get back most of the money--presumably. Reporters wore out their shoes running down- rumors about the Baruch lunch. Everyone assumed such important people could not have been gathered together for social amenities alone. One who attended, however, offered convincing proof privately that it could have been nothing more. Noting the fact that Mr. Roosevelt's lieutenant Floor Leader Barklej- was present, he suggested: "You don't think anything could have been cooked up with Dear Alben there, do you?" Henry Feite Buried. Last rites were held for Henry Fette Wednesday morning with a prayer at the home, 501 Snyder street, followed by requiem high mass at Immaculate Conception Church. Burial was in St. Joseph's Cemetery. Pallbearers were Max Reidman, Peter Ranker, Henry Rit- 'tenberger, Fred Joy, Joseph Hunt and Peter Siesky. SALLY'S SALLIES Tiie Mead and Pepper bills to loosen up or. small loans to business grew out of some inside collaboration among Harry Hopkins, Jesse Jones and Bill Douglas (Commerce Department, RFC and SEC.) Also Dun and Bradstreet has done some undercover work on the idea. Some like the Mead bill offering Government insurance for small business loa'is. Otheis prefer in- augurat.on of regional industrial banks. Something will get through Congress. Piobjbly the Mead bill (the mahmery of the Pepper bill would delay actual loans 12 to IS months while the banks were being set up ) Figures will be submitted indicating one to two and a hall billions Bv the time a man is old enough to know better anything can happen.

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