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The Lowville leader. (Lowville, N.Y.) 1943-1953, September 16, 1943, Image 3

Image and text provided by Northern NY Library Network

Persistent link: http://nyshistoricnewspapers.org/lccn/sn92061742/1943-09-16/ed-1/seq-3/

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\lAPqy' W^TS^gfe'imJjW \ </&*'&*&*&# iff^y*- * * » rr*> *• v*% »-f wa^ywwr ^ » •**. ip''-V^^W*<ft'V$&?Vf$' -V r tOWJt-W l»*^* |B'jSf «w**$rs$^jF-99»;«3» *«*-y^*^-p^»^'i!^^'jyT.iii ^ ty ^qgysyv-^yre* \^ ^•wriwyr ?ww5. *\ ***>*•*.** - **• J ?-** > i T T \ T ••'V yc THtTRSDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1943 THE LOWVJLLE LEADER i i P«*e Tire* ilh Ra.- - .. .YOUR COUNTRY looks to YOU to back the INVASION 15 BILLION DOLLARS (NON-BANKING QUOTA) • The big drive .is on! No't only on every battlefront—but on the home front,? too. As the tempo of the war increases ... as our. fighting forces go all-out for INVASION, we folks back home must mobilize in their support. We must back the attack with our dollars. And that's what the 3rd War Loan Drive is for! Today marks the* opening of this vital drive, probably the most important appeal your government has ever made to you. Open your heart '-.• • and do your full part. To reach our national quota everyone who possibly can must invest in at least-one EXTRA $100 War Bond during the drive. AT iSASTfM^-tMore if you can. That's in addition to your regular. War Bond subscription. Invest, out of your income . . . invest^out of accumulated funds. Invest every dollar you can>Fof, one thing is certain—this is total war and everyone must do his full share. And that means you! You know- all about War Bonds. You know that every penny comes back t o you with generous ^interest. That War Bonds are the safest investment in the world. That they help secure ydur future . .,. hasten Victory. So now—today —let's all do our share. Back the invasion now—buy at least one e%tra $100 War Bond in September,. - Safest Investments in the World United States \War Savings Bonds Se- ries \E\, gives you 1 back 54 for every $3 when the bond matures Interest ? 9% a year,- compounded semiannually, if held to maturity Denominations $25, $50, $1007 $500, $1,000, Redemption. Anytime 60 days after issne date Price 75% of maturity value. 2</z% Treasury Bonds of 1964 1969 readily marketable, acceptable as bank collateral Redeemable at par and ac- crued interest for'the purpose of satis- fying Federal estate taxes/ Dated Sep- tember 15, 1943' due December 15,\ 1969- Denominations. J500, $1,000, $5,000,1 $10,000, $10f£00»aua $1 000,000 Frige* par and accrued interest Qther securities \Series \&' ' „_ Notes, %% Certificates of Indebted- ness, 2%, Treasury Bonds of 1951-1953, United Stages- Savings Bonds Series j\f , United States Savings Bonds Series \G.\ BACK THE ATTACK—WITH WAR BONDS R. E. BAIEMAN & CO. > ? SHAVETAIL, LIMOUSINE Private Matthew J Major, army air -forces, relates this one in Your Life magazine* A buddy of mine •was assigned recently to drive -a group of officers to visit another unit and, as they were to be gone all day, they took lunches which they ate in the truck- Next day, when he had a similar assignment, an officer, noting that the inside at the truck wasn't too clean^ asked: \What is this—a garbage truck?\ My pal replied' \Yes sir.\ \What haye, you been hauling?\ the officer \wanted \to* know next '\\J&d,^ not thinking, my buddy told him: ond lieutenants, sir \ \Sec- No Nuts, Either Harry—Do you know why there aren't any insane asylums in Ara- bia? Jerry—No. Why' Harry—Because there are nomad people in Arabia. Well Taught Harry—I noticed you got up and gave* that lady your seat in the \bus: Jerry—Yes, smce childhood I have, had respect for a woman with a strap in her hand IN THE AIR COBPS Student—For once in my life I was glad to be down and out Stranger—When was that' Student—After my first -sola flight! .. Pardon? Oh Pardon Me! - -Bill—Won't-*\ you- stop that ham- mering' Can't you see I'm trying to talk' WiH—Go right ahead You don't bother me Always a Chance Rastus—What yo' frien' plead, guilty 1 or not guilty, Sambo' Sambo—Well, he tol' de judge he, thought he was guilty but to go ahead and jus' try him to make sure. Winter Supply Sonny—Is a ton of coal very much, Dad' Father — That all depends on whether you're shoveling or burn- ing it Plum Full Stranger-^Say, why do those trees bend over so far' Farmer—You'd bend over too if you were as full of green apples as they are Wrong Party t She—I've been asked to get mar- ried lots,, of tunes He—Who asked you' , She—Mother and father Fiction ^ He—Isn't that a cook book. I see you reading? She—Yes And it's got a lot of stirring passages in it, too. Sounds, Plausible Harry—Do you think it's true that women live longer -than men' Jerry— i don't know, but it's true of widows SO DOTH THE BUSY BEE Harry-'— <. Ants, are the hardest working''creatures in the would! 4 Je#ry—Maybe they are, but they attend, -all our \picnics! IS -it»B^lifll-wM- : LrtirBiy '^TO'-i.'-jf • BLACK RIVER NATIONAL BANK LOWVILLE, N. Y. ^.^^Jnig.ne's ShevWord! < Salesman —<3Te&v , ina?am, th» bracelet is untjguei lywasjgMfgn to Cleopatra fcy Aa^i^C\ ^ Bady-Dn yMm& Wi%s tfajr$ tfr wea^tiii* seas)&£? Salesman—AT*s&lutg1y, JadSfe we*r8 selling- dozens o* them. Cosmetically Speak*** ^ Jane—Maty is looking much oidtt -Janette—Yes, X think he* SefaoA girl complexion seems to bare gr£# * uatedl - * * , ' y

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