The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania on March 16, 1939 · Page 10
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March 16, 1939

The Daily Courier from Connellsville, Pennsylvania · Page 10

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Connellsville, Pennsylvania
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Thursday, March 16, 1939
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iAGE TEN. THE DAILY COURIER, CONNELLSVILLE, PA. THURSDAY, MARCH 16, 1939. Courier ClassifLed Advertisements For Quick Results 1 and 2 Times: Per line, 9o cash; lOo charge. 1ASSIFIED AD RATES- Ads to Bo Run 3 Times: ^ Per line, 7o cash; Sc charge. v 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! Announcements In Memorlam GALES--In loving memory of our darling oaby, Madilenc Gales, -who died March 16, 1036. . . . . . . You are not forgotten dear, Nn'r will you ever be. As long as life and memory lasts We will remember thce. . Wo miss you now our hearts are sore, As time goes by, we miss you more. Sadly missed by father, mother, sisters and brothers. Personals MEN OLD.-.AT «! -- Get pep. New Ostrex -Tonic Tablets contain raw oyster Invigoratbrs and other stimulants.": One dose starts new pep. Value $1.00.' Special price 89c. Call, write Union Drug Co. " Automotive Automobiles tor Sale 11 TAKE t. LOOK IS ALL WE ASK1 -Reconditioned Usi. 1 Cars! 1837 Studebaker. 4-door Sedan .-with . heater : :.;.:.. §575 1937 Terraplane Super 4-doof Sedan .' .with- Heater, in A-No. 1 Condi-. tion .......;.:; : 5M 1337 -Willys Deluxe 4-door Sedan with ·'-"- ".Heater .'.....'.' ?295 133G Nash "8" 4-door Sedan, Badlo and · Heater ,,... $475 1936 Lafayette 4-door Sedan. with Heater $335 1035 Hudson "6" 4-door Sedan. Heater '.~. $295 1035 Ford V-8 Coupe. A-l snaps S275 1934 Plymouth Coach '.: $105 1932. Chevrolet 3 ,4-ton Panel Truck ..... S75 "-' Terms To Suit Buyer!. . CENTRAL SERVICE STATION. . NASH SALES SERVICE.' .907 .W.-..CRAWFOHD AVE._PHONE 291. SEE THEM TODAY I O.-K. USED CABS INSIDE OUR CJARAGE 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. SEE OUR WONDERFUL SELECTION OF SIGH GRADE USED AUTOMOBILES ON OUR USED CAR LOT AND ON THE SECOND FLOOR OF OUR GARAGE. PICK YOURS OUT TODAY I WEST SIDE MOTOR COMPANY. iVT-ST CRAWFORD AVE. PHONE 407. LARGE SELECTION USED CARS BENNETT MOTOR SALES 256 E. CRAWFORD AVE. PHONE 1234. YOUGH MOTOR COMPANY. \ GOOD USED CARS. 321 SO. PITTSBURG ST. PHONE 8. WE BOTH LOSE MONEY -- IF YOU DON'T SEE VANSCOY'S USED CARS. 259 E. CRAWFORD. PHONE 243. Business Service Business- Service Offered 18 WATER. WELLS PRILLED--Old ones cleaned. Pumps , repaired. Scottdalc Drilling Co.. 107 Homestead Avenue. Scottdalc. Pa. Phone 521-R. FISHER'S UPHOLSTERY. AWNINGS. FURNITURE REPAIRS BECOVER1NGS PHONE 0845. 322 SO. PITTSBUBG ST. Insurance and Surety Bonds 23 GOOD. DEPENDABLE INSURANCE -All kinds. James R. Lauchlin--INSURANCE. See me for rates. 309 First · National Bank Building Phone 520. Moving, Trucking, Storage 25 FOR MOVING . . . PHONE 60. ' DULL'S TRANSFER CONNELLSVILLE.-PA. "FOR BEST SERVICE!" Modern Storage For Household Goods. MOVING--At reasonable rates. All poods Insured. Will buy furniture. Call 103. Miller Transfer. 153 E. Crawford Ave. Printing, Engraving, Binding 27 LET US GIVE YOU AN E S T I M A T E ON YOUR PRINTING WORK1 'Band Hills!--Blndlncl--Callinc Car do I - Bill Heads!--Letter Hcadst For Rent Cardsl--For Sale Cards! No Trespassing Signa For Salel All Work Fully Guaranteed! All At Reasonable Rates! . COl'FUER JOB DEPARTMENT. PHONE ft',. DAILY COURIER BLDG. OR PHONE RESIDENCE, 8V. Professlonal Service EXPERT TRUSS FirnNGrrElastlc Hosiery and oiher surgical appliances. A. A. - Clarice. PH, G. Druggist. 323 North Pittsburu Strc e t. Phono 194. Employment Help Wanted--Male 33 AMBITIOUS AUTO SALESMEN--Clean- cut, experienced salesmen wanted to sell new and used cars. We can use you immediately. Steady work, nice hours. Write, giving .full details, cite experience, or call in person. See Mr. Mason at tne Mason Motor Company, 127 W. Apple Street. Phone. 105. WANTED--Two high grade men to sell Hospital Insurance. Wonderful opportunity. Write S. M. Carroll, Uniontown, Pa. Livestock Dogs, Cats, Other Pets FOR SALE--Collie pups. Inquire 251 E. Falrview Avc. Phone 993 or 9GG5. Horses, Cattle. Other Stock 48 FOR SALE--Seven year old horse, weight 1,400 Ibs. Good sinqle line leader-. Inquire Smith Rhodes, Juniata. P-mltry, Eggs and Supplie 49 BABY CHICKS--All breeds. Purina Slartcna. Keystone Feed Stores. 110 West Apple Street. Phone 101'. Merchandise Articles for Sale 51 BAKED PAPER MATS FOR SALE--Used Courier mats that are excellent for lining the inside of your garage, barn, chicken coop or outbuildings ol any kind. Selling at le each. Inquire at The Courier Office. FOR SALE--Loyd Loom baby carriage. Inquire 304 SouUi Klchth Street. Buildings, Building Materials 53 COMPLETE LINE--Of Shervvln-Willl.ims Paints, for interior and exterior purposes. Stone A: Work. Phone 1100. Business and Office Equipment 54 FOR SALE--Woodstock typewriter, guaranteed In A-t condition, special, 521.95. New Royal typewriters and new Corona adding machines sold on easy-payment p!an. KL-stncr'b Book Store, 1S5 Weit Apple Street. Farm and Dairy products 55 Situations Wanted--Male 37 WANTED TO DO--Wail paper cleaning. Call 24-J for reasonable rates. Kenneth Swartz. Financial Need Money O-B NEED CASH--In a hurry? We'll lend you S300 or less on your signature.- Personal Finance Company. Phone 34. YOU KNOW WHAT you want and a Courier Classified ad-taker can tell you how to go about getting It- Phone 12 or 13. YOU'LL COME across practically everything you, need If you look over the Classified Section- every day. GET GOOD MONEY for your extra household goods. Put them on view through a Classified Ad. Phone 12 or 13 for an ad-taker. FARMERS LET US HELP YOU MAKE SOME MONEY 1 HERE'S HOW--You can nnd a market.- for your (arm products, your farm Implements, your dairy products, your live stock and household goods by running « small inexpensive ad in our Classified Section. There you will find many people who want to become your customer or buytr. The rural circulation of The Dally Courier covers a large area and your advertisement will bo read by many people who are looking, for Just the things you have for sale. NOTE: All classified ads arc payable In advance. You will find our rates trj the abovo Classified Heading. Fuel, Feed, Fertilizers 56 GENUINE--Washington Run Coal. Low price. Wm. Dull Son. Phono 107 or call Dawson. 3261 and 3631. GOOD LUMPY -- Hun of mine coal. 100 bu.. 8c: 50 bu., 9c; 25 bu., 12c delivered. Cash. Phone 2037. Frank Kobaila. JUNIATA COAL--12c bushel, cash, delivered, 25 bushel orders also delivered. Robert Welsh. Phone 4121-R-12. Household Goods 59 AN AD A DAY keeps the Sheriff away. Let us explain our yearly low rate on consecutive advertising. Phone 12 or 13. SAVE TIME... and trouble--rent the Classified way, r ._._^ TODAYS CROSSWORD PUZZLE IM 16 34- 12 31- n IS 28 13 37.. 10 35 23 33 2"? -" l^-Clutchea - " - 0--Grassy ..".' . plain 10--Old Norae poetry 11--Hebrew month 13--Vice-president of U. S. In 1924 I*--Italian river 15--Poisonous snake 16--Complete 19--Color 22--Girl's name -23-^-Tb raisei or": .collect -24--Sooner - ~__thah." 25--A blessing 27--Units of electromotive force 29--Sun-^od 30--Metal trim- mlngrs of scabbards 32--Nestling 34--Detested 85--Constellation 36--So be it 37--Cold and damp 18--Symbol for ;'."' sodium 1 20--City in Portugal. 21--Succession of sovereigns of the same family 23--Chinese measure 25--Emitted blood 26--Not sufficient labor, j 28--Unob-' structed 30--Tea used in Asia 31--Ineffective actor (slang) 32--Epoch 33--Sweet potato 35--Species of Indian madder Answer to previous puzzle DOWN 1--Grope 2--A wing S--Weight measure o{ India ,"-· «--Papa S--Prickly envelope of fruit 4--Brigntot star in the constellation Scorpio 7--Wreathe of flowers and leaves 8--S-shapcd worm 10--A gem 12--Anguish 13--Musical wind-In- strumenta 15--Calf (Scotch) 17--Raise FOB LIVING ROOM--And dining room suits, davenports, dressers, couches and beds. Coal and gas ranges, also good desks and typewriters. Special, one child s large play pen. DULL'S STORAGE. 122 E. PEACH ST. PHONE 50. SEE MERVIS FURNITUKE COMPANY-- FOR BARGAINS IN FURNITURE AND ' STOVES. OUR PRICES AHE ALWAYS RIGHT. NORTH PITTSBURG ET. PI1ONE, 2020. Real Estate for Rent Special at the Stores 64 FOR SALE--Fertilizer, lime, cement, plaster, pete moss, garden tools, garden and field seeds, fence and general hardware. Edward Bacr Hardware. Phone 584. Wanted--To Bay 66 WANTED IMMEDIATELY-Nice, clean, big white rags. We will pay you 5c per pound, CASH . . . for all you brine in. Mason Motor Company. 127 West Apple Street. Phone 105. WANTED TO BUY--Antique bureaus, slant top desks, etc. Also glassware over 50 years old. Abraham Watson, SmUhfield, Pa. '" · SAVE YOUH BIG WHITE RAGS! ' THEN BRING THEM TO T H E . . COURIER OFFICE . . . WILL ' PAY YOU tN CASH FOR ALL : . THAT YOU BRING Ot . . . AT Sc PEH POUNB. Rooms and Board Roams for HoaseKecplng 69 Apartments and Flats FOR RENT-- Three room furnished apartment, private bath. 1216 Chestnut St. Phone 287-W. FOR RENT--Three room furnished apartment, private bath, private entrance. 119 E. Fail-view Avc. Call after 7 P. M. Business Places Tor Rent 75 REAR. 122. EAST PEACH STREET-Room. 40xCO for rent with rcfrigctator equipment. Ideal place for beer distributor or parage. Inquire, Dull'a Storage, 122 East Peach Street. Phone 50. Houses for Rent 77 FOn RENT--Fitmi.'.hed. cifiht-room housir. ail modern convenience's. No children. Must furnish references. Write Box 800, care Couri. FOR KENT--Six room JirtUbe. bath, fur- nncr. 1322 Maple St., W. S., Connellsville. Phone 628-J. UniontoUTj. Real Estate for Sole Broken in Real Estate --WANTED-Desirable Dwellings To Be Lifted With Us FOR SALE! PROSPECTIVE PURCHASERS--Appeal to us almost dally and It 13 our aim to build up a more complete and diversified Llsiinc lo offer. IT W1IA, COST--The owners nothinfi to adverlJsc properties they desire to sell unless sale is effected by this office. FAYETTE REALTY COMPANY 2nd NATL. BANK BLDG. PHONE, 1375. CONXE1XS VILLE. PENNA. (T. D. Gardner, Manager.) THE FACTS ARE--Real Estate is fioinff up in price. Buy now or pay more. 1 have a large listing of. better homes. Easy terms! Give me a call. PETER H. WEIMER. WEIMER ARCADE. PROPERTIES. FOR SAI_E OR RENTI T, C. PHAi.m, SO. CONNELLSVILLE. PA- PHONE 875. Houses for Sale 84 FOR SALE! SOUTH SIDE PROPERTIES--TWO six room houses In good condition. Price reasonable. CORNER--Fayetie and McCormick Avenue. One, six-room house. WM. P. McNUI/TY. EAGLES BUILDING. PHONE 1760. FOR SALE--Morrcll Avenue, 904, brick bungalow. ?5,000. CRAWFORD AVENUE. WEST, 1340--Six room frame house, bath and furnace. Price, $1,800. ROBERT NORRIS. PHONE 505. PRICE REDUCED TO 51,400--On this property, located at 216 Huston Avenue. Six room frame house. Immediate possession. See it today. Inquire Paul Wagoner, 1009 West Crawford avenue. Phone 148. Lots for Sale 85 FOR RENT--Two nicely furnished rooms for light housekeeping. Central location. 232 E. Crawford Ave. TWO NICELY FURNISHED ROOMS--For light housekeeping. Also a sleeping room. 324 W. Apple Street. THERE IS a friendly spirit in The Courier Classified Department which makes f t a pleasure to use this department. For results, try our service. OUR CLASSIFIED SERVICE Is as near as your phone. Just call 12 or 13 and your needs will soon be met without any further trouble on your part. ALL THE BEST opportunities in Connellsville and vicinity are to be found In one place--The Classified Section. FOR SALE--2 lots, 40x150 ft.. East Scott- dalc. Price $150.00 each. Owner. Ella Smith. See Joe Grogan, East Scottdale, Pa. FOR SALE--Lot in St. Joseph Cemetery. Endowment paid. Price reasonable. Phone 845. Auctions-Legals Notices 91 EXECUTRIX NOTICE. Jacob S. Horewitz, Attorney. ESTATE OF JOHN S. KING, LATE OF Connellsville, Fayette County, Pa., deceased. Letters Testamentary in the above estate having been granted to the undersigned, notice is hereby given to all persons Indebted to the said decedent to make payment to the undersigned without delay, and all persons having claims or demands against said estate are requested to make known- the same. Katherine Burns-King, Executrix. 213 W. Patterson Ave., ConnclisvtUe, Pa. 16mar-6t-thurs. BUDGET NOTICE. THE BUDGET OF CONNELT^SVILLE Township Supervisors for the year 1339 has been prepared and is open lor public inspection by anyone Interested, at the home of the Secretary, Frank V. Boy, N. Jefferson St., Connellsville Township. - marH-15. Students Curb Jitterbugs. TOLEDO, Ohio, Mar. 16.--Reform has struck the students "at the University of Toledo and according to the students themselves, it's fun. Jitterbugs, strong drink and updo hair dresses are taboo at El Aboodo, new student night club, operated by students for students. Wife Preservers When large potatoes are peeled for boiling, they should not be cut into pieces until ready to put into liic boiling water. as they lose some of their starch if cut and allowed to stand in water I - sy RUTH RAY KANE CHAPTER TWENTY-FIVE THE TRAIN ride. to Brighton and what Jim expected to, be their i new home wps Lena's first experience in a Pullman. For a long time ahe lay awake, her head on Jim'a arm, listening to the grinding .of the wheels below her. Ajid, as UC the crowded intimacy of the 'tiny berth had opened his store of memories, Jim talked to her as he had never talked before. He told her cil his childhood Ln the western hills. He talked of herding cattle and, of round-ups, rodeos, words that to her were only printed names. He loved horses, it seemed, and dogs. They were to have a dog when they were settled In their new hom!, he promised her. A Dig, knowing, friendly beast that would be a real companion to her. None of your stringy lap dogs for him, She could have lain there In his arms listening forever, she thought. In the shaded half light she studied his features as he talked. Relaxed, he looked boyish. The crinkling lines were smoothed out from around his eyes, and he smiled a little as he talked. She would like to have a son some day who would look like he did now, she caught herself planning, and blushing at the thought while she bravely pursued it. A fat baby with curly brown hair and brown "Tiny" eyes. Lulled by the song of the grinding wheels and the wonder of her own dreams, she almost lost track of what he was saying, when ahe was aware that he had turned his eyes on her with a new mtentness, and that a new, strained note had come Into his voice. "There's something I've been thinking ei'er since I saw that picture back in Fairfleld," he brought out. "It's about the name of Ciar- Idge . . . " He hesitated. "The name of Garidge? What do you mean?" "They're on to It now. Maybe we shouldn't use it for a while. Somebody might--ritmemoer. Going into a strange plaes like Brighton, starting all over, maybe it would be easier If wo used some other name." Lona stared at him. "But Jim--" "I want to get you away from everything that's happened to you, girl!" he burst: out, and his eyes were intense. "Everything. Don't you see? Every little thing! The past mustn't catch up with you again, not ever. I won't have you hounded, and atartid at, and talked about. You're my wife, now. I'm not taking any ch.inces." A cold hand too 1 '* hold of Lona's heart. So that wan the way of it "You shouldn't have married me, Jim, if you felt that way," she said, in a still, hurt voice. "I'm sorry you're--ashamed o:E me." "Ashamed oC you, girl? But you don't understand. It's not that. Don't think it's that, please. It's just that I can't stand to have you --talked about. Some jerkwater reporter out here will see that picture and my name, and connect us tip if we don't change it. Can't you see? It's for your own sake, for your own peace of mind. You NEWS BEHI Continued from Page Four, ing the WPA not ;o cut relief rolls more than five per cent a month in February and March. The WPA did not cut them that much. In fact, its rolls were larger in March than in January. It did abide by one phase of the law requiring :it to cut off 30,000 aliens, but put on so many more needy from its waiting list that it now has more than before the aliens were eliminated. If Congress asks why, Mr. R just says the "need" prevented economy. Maybe it did. No one knows, including Mr. Roosevelt, who is taking the word of the cities ete::nally hungry for Federal dough. Mr. Garner, the V. P., once told the President this system was "a racket" by the cities to extract money from the Federal Government. Mr. Roosevelt responded by asking what Garner would do. Garner wanted to make the cities and spates show proof of need by public declaration, saying they might be more economical in their hunger if they had to confess it publicly. Nothing was done, and nothing effective is likely this time. There is every reason to believe Congress will have to give the additional $150,000,000 and again abandon its economy attempt. Brother Garner spoke up in meeting again at the White House .this week. His friends relate that he told the President both economy and recovery would not occur unless the President put his usual energy behind both ideas. Veteran Teacher Dies. Miss Emma Love, 81 years old, teacher in the schools of Fayette and Greene counties~for 40 years, died Monday at the home of her niece, Dr. Ella Pollock, o." Morgantown, W. Va., with whon; she had made her home for the last 10 years. She was considered one of the best primary teachers in this section, of the State. Cannon Made as Hobby. SCHENECTADY, N. Y., Mar. 16.-Melvin Landon, besides being a research physicist at Union College, is a cannon-maker. His cannons are models, ranging in length from five to nine inches, and are capable of sending a steel bearing through a book almost the size of "Gone With the Wind." don't want to go through any more of that camera dodging, do you?" "No, 1 suppose not. But I thought that, perhaps now, it would die down. I don't like"changing names. It doesn't aeem right, somehow." "Trust me in tills, will you, girl?" His voice was so earnest that she would have promised him the world if he had asked it "I know what's best. My mother's name was Bennett. 1 have a right to use it if I see fit . . ." "Bennett Mrs. Jamea Bennett.' Just when 1 was getting used to Clarldge, too. It's a;most too much, Jim. Three names to two days!" She had to smile. "Then you'll do it?" His voice was unduly eager, it seemed, but sh2 stifled her douhcs. "If you think it's best, Jim," she said, so demurely that he laughed aloud. "That's the girH" he approved. "I can see you're going to make a model wife." He tightened his arm about her slender shoulders as the train lurched onward through the night "After all, what's In a name ?" he quoted, gaily. Settling for sleep Lona was conscious of hid approval, and it warmed her with ai3 inward glow, quieting the questions that edged into her mind. It must be right or Jim wouldn't do it, she told herself. Why .worry ? * * » Sc it was as Mrs. Jamea Bennett, that Lona roamed about the thriving, energetic little town of f!righ- ton next day in a pleasant flurry of "house hunting." She found the place delightful, a change from the city to which she had become accustomed, a leisurely town with wide streets, overhanging and neat rows of brisk business places in its downtown section. The bridge where Jim so confidently expected to find worn was to span one of the heavy rivers, draining Into the rolling bulk of Lake Erie a few miles up from the town. It was already In construction, a graceful filigree of spindling wires above yawning concrete abutments. It made Lona shiver a little to look at its towering height, but Jim exclaimed.-at sight of it "Sweet Job!" he approved, and was off to find the engineer in charge, leaving her to her own devices. The place reminded her pleasantly of Bridgewater, as she hesitated, wondering just how to go about finding rooms. There was no morning paper with its familiar "To Let" column as there would have been in the city, and she saw no sign indicating a real estate agency. Deep within her some instinct warned against attracting attention by making any pointed inquiries, and finally, with most of the day before her, she struck out up Main street, away from the business section. Perhaps, -by just walking, she'd happen onto something. It was on a shady street leading off from the far end of Main street that she saw, at last, a "For Rent" sign. It was in the window of a homey looking white house with a. wide porch and, with a sudden feel- ing of having come nome, she, went ; up the walk and lifted the old; fashioned knocker. - "Come in," a voice sang out and, wondering at the quaint informality, she stepped into the hall. Through a door to the right she- caught a glimpse of a pleasant living room. Framed against the light. from the windows was a wheel chair, and seated in the chair was a girl of Lona's own age. ' The girl brought the chair for- " ward to the middle of the room as Lona stood, uncertainly, and beckoned to the visitor with a smile. "In here, please," she invited. - Outlined in the streaming .light,, she was, Lona thought, the most; remarkable looking girl she ever' had seen. She was slight and: straight for all her obvious slavery; to the ugly chair, whose huge wheels flanked her on either side like sprouting wings. Her hair was pure golden, and fluffed about her; small head like a halo. Her features were small, and perfectly molded.; The eyes were a startling blue f j shaded by long, doll-like lashes,! and snapping with animation. "You've come about the rooms, !· suppose," she prompted, in a tin! kling, silvery sort of voice, as Lona' hesitated, a little startled by the unexpected encounter with such' sheer beauty. "Won't you sit down?" she invited. "I'm Dinah Morriss. And this is the old Morris* home." "Thank you," Lona heard herself murmuring, seating herself politely on the edge of the chair. "I'm Lona Bennett Mrs. Bennett," she- supplied stumbling a little over the name. "I saw your for rent sign and I'm hunting rooms for my husband and myself." "I'm glad you came here." The girl's smile flashed out again, and Lona knew suddenly that she liked her. She liked this place, too, the old-fashioned hut comfortable and obviously refined surroundings, the air of well being, and of good living that seemed to hang about the high-ceilinged room. "The rooms are on the other side of the house," Dinah explained. "I'll show them to you . . . i f ' you'll help me a little with this : chariot of mine." She laughed. ' "This way. Just push it over the' door jam, please. I can manage the " rest." She chattered gaily as they went along the hall Lona hafl first entered, and through the door at the farther side from the Morriss liv-. ing room. This part of the house: proved to be a wing-, composed of '.. three spacious rooms: a living rooni with comfortable, well-chosen furniture, a bedroom with an antique mahogany bedroom suite, and a tiny cream 'and red kitchen, obviously newly built and done up in modern style. The moment Lona stepped into the gracious living room, she knew she had to have the place. It was hers, somehow, mada for her. Her face was alight as she followed the lame girl's clicking chair. "They're just what I wanted!" she exclaimed \yhen they came to the shining kitchen. "Imagine finding a place like this!" (To Be Continued) : '"·3s Hammer Victim Irma Louise McKee (above), 67- year-old Republican leader, a gaping- wound in her head, was found dead by her brother, a district leader, in her old-fashioned home in Mineola, L. I., where she lived alone. Man she befriended was sought in connection with the slaying. Justice, Policeman Involved in Tight With Edenborn Men UNIONTOWN, Mar. 16.--Edenborn residents, a justice of the peace and a police officer in Maso'ntown figured in a street fight Monday night in Masontown. "Buzz" Cavalcante, 22, and Dan Yablonsky, 24, both of Edenborn were placed in the town lockup,' displaying marks ol the mel^e. Justice Herb Steinman,' who was attacked as he frequented Steve's lunch room, was struck several times, according to Patrolman Mike Relic, \vho rushed to the scene when trouble was' imminent. The difficulty started when Cavalcante is said to have had heated words with Justice Steinman regarding a case before that official. Trouble increased as Yablonsky joined in the argument. Officer Relic attempted in vain to restore peace. The combatants were ordered from the lunch room into the street, where for about 15 minutes fists flew, it is said. Finally the pair were landed in the lockup, facing assault charges instituted by the police chief. When asked about the. trouble Justice Steinman said he "didn't know much about it." * SALLY'S SALLIES A martyr_is_one who listens, to one.;..

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