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t'M4K EIGHT, THE DAILY COURIER, CONKELLSVTLLE, PA. WEDNESDAY, MARCH 22, 193!). Courier C/aski/ted 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 U 7" Times for the Price of Six!--Special ~ No Ad. Is Taken for Less Than a Basis of Three (3) Lines! Announcements Personals MEN OLD AT 40! -- Get pep New Ostrex Tonic Tablets contain raw oyster invisorators find other stimulant 1 ;. One dose starts new pep. Value SI 00 Special price 89c. Call, write Union Drug Co. Business Service Moving, Trucking, Storage 25 Automotive Automobiles For Sale 11 TAKE A LOOK - - IS ALL WE ASK! . Reconditioned Used Cars! 1937 Studehaker 4-door Sedan \v:th heater S575 1937 Willys Deluxe 4-door Sedan with Heater ~ $253 1936 Kash "8" 4-door Sedan, Hadio and Heater $475 3936 Lafayette 4-door Sedan with Heater S395 3935 Hudson "6 ' 4-door Sedan. Heater S295 103-!. Plymouth Coach Â· Â·Â· S195- 1932 Chevrolet 3 ^-ton Panel THlck .,, 575 Terms To Suit Buyefl ~" ~ CENTRAL SERVICE STATION. MASH SALES SERVICE 807 W. CRAWFORD AVE. - PHONE 291. FOR MOVING . PHONE 50 DULL/S TRANSFER CONNELLBVILLK. PA "FOR BEST SERVICE!" Modern Storage For Household Goods MOVING--At reasonable rates Aj] jjcods insured. Will buy furniture Call 163. Miller Transfer, 153 E Crwlotd Ave. Merchandise Articles for Sale Real Estate for Rent Apartments and Flats 74 BAKED PAPER MATS FOR SALE-- Used . BEECH STREET, WEST SIDE. 118'.-- Printing, Engravlnc, Binding 27 SEE THEM TODAY1 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 0 o'clock. SEE OUR WONDERFUL SELECTION OF HIGH GRADE USED AUTOMOBILES ON OUR USED CAR LOT AND ON THE SECOND FLOOR OF OUR GARAGE PICK YOURS OUT TODAY! WEST SIDE MOTOR COMPANY. WEST CRAWFORD AVE. PHONE 407. LET US GIVE YOU AN E S T I M A T E ON YOUR PBLNTING WORK I Hand Blllsl--Bindlnc'--Calllnc Cards! Bill Hcadsl--Letter Headsl For Rent Cardsl--For Sale Cards! No Trespassing Signs F 0 r Sale) All Work Fully Guaranteedl All At Reasonable Rates! COURIER JOB DEPARTMENT. PHONE 65 DAO.V COURIER BLDG. OR PHONL RESIDENCE, 81. Professional Services EXPERT TRUSS FITTING-- Elastic Hosiery and other surgical appliances. A. A. Clarke. PH- G DniRRist. 323 North Pittsburg Street Phone 194. Employment Help Wanted--Mala 33. IF YOU HAVE AMBITION--And own a car, we have a stead} 3OD ancl good income. No capital or experience needed. Sen Heberlmg Household and Farm necessities to friends ard neighbors. Write or call in person alter 5 P. M. J. F. Crosby. 681 E. Main St. Somerset, Pa. Phone 1012-W. WANTED--Two hiRh grade men to sell Hospital Insurance. Wonderful opportunity. Write S. M. Carroll. Union- toun, Pa. Financial Need Money LARGE SELECTION USED CARS BENNETT MOTOR SALES 256 E. CRAWFORD AVE PHONE 1234. *-B I NEED CASH--In a hurry? We'll lend you 5300 or less on your signature. Personal Finance Company. Phone 34. Livestock YOUGH MOTOR COMPANY. GOOD USED CARS. 321 fO. PITTSBURG ST. PHONE B. Horses, Cattle, Other Stock 18 Courier mats thnt arc exc-'I ent for lining the in-idc of vour parngc. burn, chicken coop or o u t b u i l d i n g s of any kind Selling at Ic each Inquire at Tho Courier OfHcc. FOR SM..E--30UOC1 hard brick, ?G 00 pi-David Wei t n u u m r , Â£.- Phone five room modem apartment wilh b.ith ami hot v, j t t r 'inl Pov.se t -sion, April 1-.t. Reason a b f t j -cut Irquire, Schneider's Meat Market. "W Crawford Avenue or Phone 3G2. FOR SALU--Girl's bic clc. pi adically neu. Rt-.T-onahic price. C.ifl 130G-H, a f t e r 5:30 P. M. Buildings, Building Materials 53 Business Places for Rent 75 HEAR, 12.J. EAST PEACH STREET-- Jloom, 40\-60 fen rent with refrlgeiaior equipment Ideal place for beer distributor or gains* 1 . I.-jrjnirr, Duil's Storage, 122 East Peach Street. Phone 50. F VOU AKE--Patohinq that imall break m the kitchen \\all. or plas-terinff e^try u a l l in the hou-o, v c uin furiu'-h ou iicudti. Stone . W m k Phone 1700. Houses for Rent Business aud Office Equipment FOR SALl^-WootMock lypcwr.Ui. p u a i - anHt'd 11 A-l co ichtion, cpcc.al, 521 95. New Uojat t;.pev,ntt.Ts and new Cnrona .iddjnff machine inld on c,):--pr..\me!it plan. Kostncr'fa BOOK Store, 125 \Vcbt Apple Street. Farm and Dairy Products 55 FOR SALE--100 ton's curie' iniorhy hav. near Connellbville. Free stornflt. u n t i l h n i v c v ' . Union Reatf., Company. Te.e- WE BOTH LOSE MONEY -- IF YOU DON'T SEE VANSCOY'S USED CAHS. 259 E, CRAWFORD. PHONE 243, FOR SALE--Team of iarin horses, five years old. C A. Kennedy, located bc- Uveen Leisenring No. I and Vanderbilt. Poultry, Effgs and Supplies FOH SALE--193D Chevrolet Roadster, ' BABY CHICKS--ALL BREEDS--Purinn cheap. CaU after 5 P. M., at 911 Aetna Startcna. Keystone Feed Store. 110 Street. West Apple Street. Phone 107. Business Service Business Service Offered 18 FTSHER'S IflPHOLSTERY. AWNINGS, FURNITURE REPAIRS RECOVERINGS PHONE 9645. 322 SO. PITTSBURG ST. Insurance and Surety Bonds 23 GOOD. DEPENDABLE INSURANCE -All kinds. James R. LaughUn--INSUR- ANCE. See mo for rates 309 First National Bank Building Phone 520. GET GOOD MONEY for your extra household goods Put them on view through a Classified Ad. Phone 12 or la for an ad-Laker. OUR CLASSIFIED SERVICE Is as near as your phone. Just caJJ 12 or 13 and your needs will soon be met without any further trouble on your part. ir YO U DON'T see wha t you want among these ads, advertise yourself tomorrow. THERE IS a Â£riendly spirit to The Courier Classifier Department which TODAY'S CROSSWORD PUZZLE 16 IS 30 27 17 28 36 33 31 /A 38 10 ACROSS 1--The Baby- Ionian fish- god (V--Handle of an ax 11--Harmony 12--An edible bulb of a herb 13--Coarsely ground grrain 15--Cry of a crow 16--Chasm 1 T-- Le jrcndary stories 20--An Iota 21--One (Scot.) Â£2--Eel-like fish 25--Money 26--Symbol for nickel 27--Angle formed by a leaf-stalk with the stem 3ft--Cost 31--Beverage 32--Punch 33--At all timca 35--Billiard stroke 37--The choice part 39--An abrasive material 40--A method of calicoprinting: with indigo of crossed wood strips 18--Depart 19--Collapses by remov-. ing the air 21--Species of Indian madder 23--Type that has been jumbled 24--SheIter 2S--Greek letter 29--Even 30--Peel 31-- Stumbla 32--A fruit conserve 34--Guido's highest note 35--Symbol foi cerium 36--Belonging to me 38--Seventh note of the scale -Answer to previous puzzle DOWN I--Underground prisons 2--One 3--Ornamental trimming on a dress 4--Consumed 5--Lake in Africa 6--Exclamation to attract attention 7--To form a camp 8--A geological series in the Jurassic system 9--Solemn promise 10--Half an em 14--Framework 77 FOR. HENT--Modern *.i\ room house. bath, furnace Newly papered nnel patriot!. S20 00 r-onlh. Inquire Griff Ax*- Sccrntl N.'linnal Bank Blclp FOUR ROOM MODERN HOUSE--Ctn- trally located, b.itli, ltirÂ«c attir, bn---- menl hot, cold \vnlrr 223 E. Appic St. Real Estate for Sate Brokers in Real Estate SAY YOU. MK RENTER--You cm t wish far that home . but you can buy now for less than you will Inter on Let us tell jou what we nave. Tormsl PETER R. WEIMER. FARMERS LET US ilELP YOU MAKE SOME MONEY I HERE'S HOW'--You can find a market, for your farm products, your farm implements, your dairy products, your live stock and household goods by runrr.nf; a smalt IneSpcr b'.ve ad In our Classified Section. There you v.111 find many people v,ho want to become your customer or buyer The rural circulation of The Dally Courier covers a larpc area and your advertisement will be road by irany people who arc looking for Just tho things you have for sale. NOTE: All cinsslficd ads arc payable In advance, You v.tll find our rates In the abov e Classified Heading. Farm Equipment 55-A SEEDS FOR FIELD AND G A R D E N 1 FERTILIZER . FARM IMPLEMENTS! BABY CHICKS' LOUCrCS HARDWARE STORE 11C W CRAWTORD AVÂ£ PHOXK 135. 56 PROPERTIES. FOR SAI*E OR RENT! T. C. PI1AUN. SO. CONNELLSV1LLZ. PA PHONE 975. Houses for Sale 84 FOR SALE! SOUTH SIDE PROPERTIES--Two six room houses in good condition. Price reasonable. CORNER--Fayette and McConnfck Avenue One, Â·six-room house. \VM P McNULUV. EAGLES BUILDING. PHONE 1700. PRICE REDUCED TO $1.400--On this pioperty, located at 215 Huston Avenue Six roo*n frame houst. In-mediate pos- t.t'-Mor. Sec It today. Inquire P Wagoner. 10OT West Craw ford avenue Phone 148 FOR SALE--Seven room iioiuL, b^th, heatei, 2 garages 4 acres of land Poplar Grove Price $3 500 Inquir Robert Norus. Phone 505 Fuel, Feed, Fertilizers GOOD LUMPY -- Run of mine coal. 100 bu . 8c; 50 b j 9c; 25 bu . 12c delivered. Cash. Phone 2037. Frank Koballa. GENUINE--Washincton Run Coal Low pnce, Wm, Dull Son. Phono 107 or call Daivson, 3261 and 3C31. .TUNIATA COAL-- 12c bubliul. cash, de- livcrcd, 25 biiihc) order. 1 , also delivered. Robert Welsh. Phone 4121-H-12. Household Goods Copyright, 1319, King Fcitaiet S/ciiciK. [ac. FOR SALE! LIVING ROOM--And d.nmjr room suits, davenports, drebscrs, couches and beds Coal and fun. ranges, albo Rood deskt and lpev.ritcrb. Special, one child a largo play pen DULL'S STORAGE 122 E. PEACH ST PHONE 50. SEE MEKV1S FURNITURE COMPAMY-- FOR BARGAINS J-V FURNITURE AND STOVES. OUR PRICES ARE ALWAYS RIGHT. NORTH PITTSBURG ST. PHONE. 2020. LIVING ROOM SUITE--Rjg Mis. A J. George. I2G J 4 N Pgh. St White From Apt. Inquire altar 6;30 P. M. Musical ^Merchandise PIANO FOR. SALE--Upright piano in ^ood condition Reasonably priced Call at Niland's, 402 Highland A v u . City. Wanted--To Buy 66 WANTED IMMEDIATELY-Nice, clear, big while rags. We will pay you 5c per pound. CASH . . . for all you bring in Mason Motor Company 127 Wcbt Apple Street. Phone 105. "WANTED TO BUY--Antique bureaus, slant top desks, etc Also glassware over 50 3 cars old. Abraham .- WaU.on, Smithiicld, Pa. FOR SALE--Siv room modern hou;-e in fxcellcnt condition Located on RacÂ« Sir vet A Jjomu 'iiat \ull -M'.isfy. In quiic Robert NorMb. Phor.e 50j FOR SALE--Five room ho^se \\ith heateTM ,'ocaicd at Vnndorbih $700. JttCj Robert Norriis. Phone 505. Lots for Sale FOR SALE--2 lots. 40x1 Â£0 it , East Scott. dale. Price S150.CO each. Owner, Ella Smith. Sec Joe Grogan. East Scoltd.ile Pa. Wanted--Real Estate 8' --WANTED-Desirable Dwelling* To Be Listed With Us TOR SALE'. PROSPECTIVE PURCHASERS--Appeal t us jiimost daily ,vid it is oui aim t build up a more complete ard divert! fied listing to offer. IT WILL 'COST-- The owneis nofhing t advertise properties tnev desire to sc! unices sale is cfTccted by tills office. FAYETTE REALTY COMPANY 2nd NATL BANK BLDG. PHONE. T375 CONNELLSVILLE, PENNA. (T. D. Gardner, Manager ) Auctions-- Legals Notices. SAVE YOUR BIG WK 1 TE RAGSl THEN BRING THKM TO THE COURIER OFFICE . . WILL PAY YOU m CASH FOR ALL THAT YOU BRING IN . , . AT 5c PER POUND ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. ESTATE OF FRANK PAUL KOLBA. late of Star Junction. Fayette County. FernsyJvnr.ia deceased Letters ol Administration on the above estate having been S'anted to the undersigned, notice is I'crcby given to all persons indebted to the said deeedciit to maKc payment to the undersigned without delay, and al! persons having claims j or demands against ".aid Cbtote are requested to make known the snmc. Paul E KrÂ»!ba, Administrator, Box 48G, Star Junction, Pcnn'n. Arthur A. Brown, Attorney. IS mar-fit-wed. Rooms and Board Rooms Cor HoaseReeping 69 TWO NICELY FURNISHED ROOMS--For JtfTht housekeeping Also a sleeping room. 124 W. Apple Street. STEP FORWARD and Â«ay "Hero." whenever a classified opportunity seems to be calling spec.ally Ear you SPEND HALF as much for twice as much by shopping through the class.fiocl atb. DON T \vabte Umo v.jshlr.n--look over the classified ads arcl see how eabily you can get what 3 ou want KACH OF these ads brings together two people --advertiser and reader--for their Â·nutual benefit and satisfaction. CHAPTER 30 THE MAN called Jack Price hail checker out. So the clerk told Lona the aecond time she called at tho hotel hoping to sec him. Just live minutes ago. No, he hadn't said where he was going. To the railroad station, probably. Leaving town. The eye;, the clerk bent on Lona wore faintly scornful as if he resented her curiosity about one of his guests. Lona smiled to herself as she went back out on the street for the second time that: morning, and headed for the city market to pick up her groceries for the day. Fate must be taking care of her, she thought, gracefully. lÂ£ she had actually talke'J with the fellow perhaps ho wouldn't have gone away As it was, she had been worrying about nothing She \^as glad she hadn't bothered Jim about ft, she thought, as she prolonged the momentous decision between steak with miibhrooiis, or chops with dressing, ju^t for the pare enjoyment she got from wavering. She decided, finally, on the chops, and went on up Main street feeling very housew.fely and conscious of the package under her arm. .She had no presentiment ot what v^us to come as she set the dinner table that evening In readiness for Jim's return from work. Looking back, later, she wondered how she could possibly have been so happy, to unbelievably happy. The chops were neatly breaded waiting- to be popped into the pan and she was arranging a bunch of velvety red asters from the Morris Â£7mlcn in a round blue bowl for the table center piece, when the creak of Dinah's chair sounded in tho hfill outside. "Busy?" the girl sang out, aiu there was an odd hesitancy in her voice. She smiled almost apologetically SLS Lona helped her through the door and into the room. "There's something I--ought to tell you," she began, evidently em barrasscd. "I cion't want you to UUr.k I'm prying into your affairs but there was a--a man here a fcv, minutes ago. He was asking abou you," "A man! Asking about me?' Lena's heart sank. "Was he--wa. he a reporter?" she brought out. "A reporter ?" Dinah sounde surupnsed. "I don't think so, H was hunting a man by the name o Kankm. He seemed to think tha might be Jim s name," "Rankin?" Lona shook her head "I've never heard that r.ame. Wha made him think that Jim--" Sh broke off, her eyes searching: th bright face before her. "Did h have a picture cut from a newspaper?" she asked, tensely. Dinah nodded. "It looked like Jim, too, Lona," she admitted, unhappily. "I told him your name was Bannett and that--that I was sure it wasn't Jnw :n the picture. It looked n. lot younger than Jim." "younger?" Rehcf took hold of Lona. "Oh, then it couldn't have been Jim. It's some mistake. The only picture I know of was taken latciy. When we were married, and I was in it, too." "Bui it was Jim, Lona!'* Dinah looked troubled. "I could have sworn H, And the jnan was a detective!" "A detective?" "Yes. He left this card. He said he was going to the bridge to get a look at Jim when he leaves work. He's been caUed back to Chicago, he said, but he wants to see Jim before he leaves. He wouldn't say why he was looking for this--Rankin man." For a moment Lona stared uown at the piece of cardboard Dinah had thrust into her hand, "Jack Price, Western. Detective Agency,' it read, and a feeling- that something had gone wrong- possessed her. Something 1 besides her own fear of reporters. A detective! IS newspaper hunting copy would work through a detective agency. Could it be that Jim--after all, she know so little about him. Conscious of Dinah's eyes following- her every move, she put the card into her apron pocket nonchalantly. "Thanks for telling me, Dinah, she brought out, and removing her apron, casually reached for her coat. "It's nothing to get hot and bothered about. Just some mistake in identity. She smiled us she pulled her hat down over her curls. "I have forgotten the cream for the salad, Â·^ Â«*h^ *'I5ut it was Jim, Lonal'* Dinah looked troubled. she told Dinah, lightly. "Would vou mind waiting while I mn down to tho corner grocery? Jim hates salad dressing withcmt whipped cream. I'll only be a minute." "I have my own supper to get," Dinah reminded her, turning her chair with expert hands. "I must be going. I just thought I'd run over and tell you about--that man. He--I didn't like him, Lona. He asked so many questions, about whore you came from, and about Jim's work." "Don't let it worry you," Lona reassured her again. "It's quite an adventure, really. Imagine a real Jive detective in your own parlor! Wish I'd been here." She managed to laugh as she lifted the clicking: chair over the Morrlss threshold, and Dinah laughed, too. "He didn't look much like a detective," she complained. "He wasn't fat and. he didn't chew a cigar. He was a disappointment." She laughed again, and her spirits seemed destored. Once outside the house, away from the probing of the shining blue eyes, Lena's smile died quickly, and she set ofl downtown, almost at a run. It had come to her as she held that card in her ham] and listened to Dinah's stumbling account of the man's visit, that Jim ought to be warned. Why, she did not know. Surely there must be some mistake, she told herself, as she went down through town toward the bridge where Jim and the rest of his crew were waiting- for the closing whistle. The man couldn't be hunting for Jim. It was someone else; someone who resembled him. That often happened. And yet . . . Her feet quickened of their own accord as she followed her shadow down toward the river which lay broad and glistening in the late afternoon sun. She had not yet been down to the bridge when Jim was working-, and as she came within sight of the towering span she wondered how she was to find him and keep him out of sight of the prying and her heart be careful!" she- It was the gay plaid of his shirt, about which she had so often teased him, which centered her attention upon him finally. Its bright colors flashed suddenly from the highest span, and she saw him standing w.tii his strong: figure outlined against the windy sky. At almost the same moment he seemed to sec her, for he waved to her nonchalantly from, his uncertain foothold jumped. "Jim, yelled out, J3 e Â«tt c ss that her puny voice could not carry more than a few feet. As if that cry were a signal, a sudden, dismayed shout went up from the working; men beneath Jim. A shout that was choked off into tense silence. Turning, she saw that a new girder was being swung into place. Riding it, as it swayed. in the air, was the tiny figure of a man, clinging precariously. Even as her eyes caught his black silhouette against the skyline, the figure slipped, with the turning of the girder. Slipped side wise and Jown. The man was loft hanging" by one hand, his body dangling in the air. "He's gonna fall!" somebody yelled hoarsely, as the figure the other hand eyes that watching. even now might be Halting for a moment on the old bridge that was to be abandoned when the new was completed, she stood looking out at the shining new structure m dismay. Squinting, she made out figures like running ants, busy on the girders hig-n in the air above the swirling water. Mingled with the noise of the drivers and the engines, busy shouts rose now and then and, standing on tip-toe, her hands in her pockets, the wind from the river tumbling her hair about her face, she scanned Uie laboring figures one by one, her heart beating fast. She had never realized before how dangerous this work was, how spidery the framework of a new bridge, nor how great its height above the black waters. She had to stand there almost five minutes before she located Jim scrambled to back on the slippery iron. For what seemed an eternity he hung there, the girder swerving: on the end of its cable, his body swinging with it like a human pendulum. Fascinated, Lona watched, unable to tear her eyes away. Do something! Why doesn't somebody do something, she prayed. Slowly the giant crane swung the girder nearer anu nearer its destination, the human fly still ding-ing. It would reach the perch where Jim was waiting, Lona saw, and her clenched fingers cut into her palms as she watched. Would Jim be able? A groan went up as the swaying" girder came- to a stop with a jerk that almost dislodged its rider. By what seemed a miracle he managed to hang on. He was now near enough for Jim to touch. Tensely, in a silence punctuated only by~lhe breathing of the giant engines, Jim slid over until he was opposite the clinging man. Gripping his own girder with knees and ankles hooked about it, he freed his hands and reached out. He caught at the other's swaying body and heaved. Fop a moment it seemed both would faH, then a cheer went up as the man transferred his hold and slid to a sitting position opposite Jim. It was a cheer that choked itself off into a horriJled silence in midair. For Jim, unbalanced by the sudden weight of the man he was saving, swayed for a moment, tried desperately to scramble back to security, then \s-ent plunging- with an astounding ease, straight through the skeleton of iron to the swirling waters below. x % (To Be Continued) NEWS BEHIN THE/ EXECUTOR'S XOTICK. NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT Ictte-s testamentary or the estate of John Wolknnis, deceased, late of Con- neTIsvillc Township, Fayette County, Pa , have been granted to the undesigned, to whom all persons indebted to said j eitate are requested to make immediate payment and those having claims against same, will make them knowji uilliout delay. " Samuol D. Braemer, Attorney, ConneU.sv.lle, Pa. Stanley Wolkan.s, Executor, B. D. h Connellsville, Pa. 15mai'6t-wed. HOWESTLY told--honestly soJd, through the classified ads. Ad-Taker and she will tell the world, Phor.e 12 or 13. IT'S HARD to find fault with the Classified Section because yoj can find practically everything else you need. Continued from Page Four, in the msuiance case would proju-^ dice the Senate and whether Douglas could be soJd as a Wcstein appointee. He has not been west since his maturity, but was a New York lawyer. He was campaign manager ior Senator Maloncy of Connecticut last time. Certain Administration s e n a t o r s hoard some weeks ago tnafc it Douglas could be promoted as a Westerner, he rould bet the appointment. Thereafter, Administration columnists and writers published pieces indicating he had sagebrush in his hair and the way was cleat ed for the appointment. THE QUICKEST WAY to get what you want is to use one of these Classified Ads. SHOP sensibly and savingly through the classified ads EXCHANGE what you don't need for what you do through a Classified ad here. Harry Hopkins' recent illness was not grip, as announced, but a recurrence of his old stomach ulcer ailment. The President is very worried about him. The Commerce Secretary came back to his job after a few days in the coop at home, but is none too well. As the Piesident has temporarily lost the services of his jumping jack-man, Thomas Corcoran, and his reception secretary, Marvin Maclntyre, lor an indefinite period through illness, the question of health has become a major one in the New Deal. Chairman Pittman is saying privately his cash and carry neutrality resolution was his own idea, but his colleagues recognize also that it represents a White House desire. Curcory polling suggests it will never go through as it stands. A modification will prababiy be forced whereby sale of arms and ammunitions to any nation at war will be prohibited. The Uberal bloc composed of Borah, Nye, LaFollette, "v\mdcnberg, Bone, Clark and others seems agreed on tnis point. The argument to be used by the oppos.tion will be that a free cash and carry system simply means this Govermnent wi 11 help Bntai n--and possibly t. sen Japan. These two nations dominate their respective seas against all third parties and would be the only ones who could carry if they bad the cash. The others have insufficient snips and protection to come and get materials in wartime, even if thoy had the cash. This phase certainly will not be permitted to stand, and the entire pioposal may contain an entirely different policy by the time it gets through both houses. Gunman Freed The tax situation is this: Certain appeasement eggs have been placed in the neat. The hen is "setting." But no one knows whether the hatch will be chickens, ducks of empty shells. Congressional tax experts have discovered a serious defect in the unpublished Treasury tax plan. Instead of appeasing, it would soak business corporations now exempt from undistributed and excess profits and paying only 16'A per cent. These would pay 20 per cent under the proposed tax idea unless some special provision is made for them. Included among the unfortunates would be banks, trust companies, corporations in receivership, mutual investment William Zupkosky (above), once called Philadelphia's toughest gunman, paroled from prison while serving' from 70 to 140 years, then rearrested and charged with a number of crimes not listed at his first trial, was freed in Philadelphia court by Judge Harry S. McDevitt. The magistrate sentenced him to from 100 days to 100 years but suspended sentence, saying he thought ZupUosky was a "reformed man" and that he would find him a job. companies and some others. It is quite possible small business earnings less than $25,000 will be exempt in the new tax plan, as inside, , figures show they wculd contribute only about 52,000,000 in revenue.