Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on November 30, 1927 · Page 5
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 5

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 30, 1927
Page 5
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1 -s •^••r" m Spedfiditions for Model i'\ A Aiinoimcied by > ^ Henry Ford C! CHARTSi TOlis ^HOWN F Frank MjcCarthy to Have Ail Details Friday At Reception it I'' s Atter six months of "saying notli- lag imt sawing wood," Henry Ford today announced the specifications of th^i'sevFord car which succeeds his-fambuir Model T. Aliare list- ins ^t^thqse specifications presents a pictiuireojr an automobile that In perfoiim&iice, appearance and me- 'chanii^ features has heretofore been assoddted *ith a cousiderably .hijgher l>rice class, i Unusualj speed and acceleration are among the outstanding features .tiOf the new car. It is announced as , ' being able to maico 5:> tu Cu mileM A: to hour,[with oasei In rt-cent tests ^ It has made even- more wiUiout <lif- ficulty. What Is more iniportUnt, ! it is stated that when traveliuK at such speedH, It hoIdH the road eus- • lly, and Withcomfort lo ilrlver aii<l paHRengi^rs. It in alHo Ktuted with equal pbsitlvenuH i, llo^v ^•Vl•^, tha'. It performs Jn an '(iiially Hpfila <u- lar 'mdnhiir on bail roadH. Itr lis deslgli. Mr. Kuril IIIIH IU-I<I ID MIH orlKlnuridouK of It liir whhli •nil tmet<t^ll coiiditiiiiM iiiiil lypi'x of ^oads- i •'. Apiir'i'ciatlne ili»' <'oii.siantly In- •crea^InK 'iinportiHicf i >r uici'lcra- jtlun, tin; Ford .Molor ('onipiiny iiua ^ven argroat deal of .stiiily to thin feature «f the new [mr. lu higli • ^ear tests with two im.MseiiRi-r.s in a Tudor scdun It has shown an ac-i;' i ce.'eraiion of froni'.'i ('« miit-.s an : y hour in S'.f; seconds. The new Ford caV also introduces a new type oi four-wheel i brakes. An erclDsiyp Ford devel- ' opment, they are oi;,(the mechani: cal. shoe^xpanding 8elf-c«nlering. The I ' and the' hand brake all four brakes, it : ! this Is the most reliable and. sim- ,'• • pleh type of four-wheel brake*, and * also the easiest to adju.^t. all adjustments being made'from the out- i Bide without rem )vjhg any parts. An engine that ps practically vi- ype. and are brake pedal bach operates s slated thai I)rationles8 develop 1^/ ml the lower enriine speed insur- !; i Irig less wear: on e iglne parts..The \ . low revolution spei d is also a sub- «-*»iBtanUaj factOiV in ie.TOening vibia- xion.''Th'etioSe'is 3% Inches, stroke s'lO horsepower The Stary Thuu Far CALDWELL. KAS., in 1880 was a wicked cow town, ctose to the border of the Indian territory. There GORDO.N W. LILLIE. later to be widely known as PAWNEE "BILL, was waiting on table in a /estaurant, when JOE CRAIG, foreman of the Bar K ranch in the Cherokee Strip, came to town and quarreled in the restaurant with TOM BENTON. Smafting under the quarrel, Benton later that night picked, a fight in a poker game with JEFF HARRISON, professional gambler who had come to Caldwell with his. small son, TONY, and ^hot him. » • CHAPTER n. Harrison, In the act of rising from the table, collapsed.upon It, his right hand still fumbling for the holster beneath his arm pit '• Confusion desceniled on the place. Men came running from tbo bar,! from adjacent tables. The faro bank was deserted aad the chant of the croupier as' ne aur uounced the. decrees of ct^iice at the; wheel was stille<i. Through it all/ but two things were heard distinctly by Gordon Llllie: th^ voice of Tony Harrison as he rushed toward his ' fallen lather and the voice of lieiilon saying. "1 call on you to wUiiess tliat he was drawing when 1 filed, it vias :a fiiir fiKhl." "A fair fighl!" LIMIe ••Vffliilmed Id hinii'eir liilierly. It WUH «iin- iiing. brutal murder. 'ictiy llarrlsoii was eliilibing frantically at 1,IIH fulher's shoulders-, begging the fallen man to Kpeak til him. With an effort, .leff llarr!.H(>n moved hlhi' lips.: "Anthony," lie ga.xped.- '''-\ntlipny—" Then he was still, and Tony Jlarri- Kon th.~e>y IIIM arms around liim :itifl pressed his face agaliisl the lii 'eless cheeks. An angry murmur of voices broke about Benton, w'ho, still\ holding his gun, was backing to\^'ard the door and repeating, "He was drawing:' 1. beat him to the draw." There were those who seemed lo be not whol '-y satisfied with thu explanation. Technically he had shot in self defense, for Harrison undoubtedlyi haxl been reaching for his own weairau. On the other hand, Benton had hurled a deadly insult at a man while bis own hand was on Jtis gun, had'invited him, so to sileak, to commit suicide if he so much as made a threatening move. Benton's two companions had moved cl<^se beside him, their guns PAGE PIVEI into that sas-, frorii EENEST LYNN his bunting ground. The setlleiM stopped at its bou;idBries: ihe whitj! man might pasi through but not finger, by order cif the govern- meiiij tit Washington. , The thought evoked some bitter- ncssj in himi "Th"- government at Washingtou.r h- told himself, "isn't doiiti; much; toward keeping tije big JL-attle • men .out." Where lay the fsirnass in barring the country to home seekers f nd at the sam<> time tolerating the presence of tlje cattle men who were lum- iiig much of the Ind'ian territory {grazing land? :n noxv the Cherokee. Strip, ribbon of land bordering. Kan- md stretchin.g. Bii miles deep, the .Arkansas river to the western boundary of the territory. 200 miles away, was the home of some of th(; biggest ranches in the southwest. .\ gigantic cattle industry was in the|making: rumors alreaily were afloat that, a cattlemen's association was to be formedj to lease millions of acres from the Cherokee nation. Craig noticed ills preoccupation. "What's troubling Vou, Hill?" "f was just thinking. All that land down there some da.v is going to be thrown o|>en for seltle- nient.. If you and I are alive it will He a sight worth ^eeinc." Craig made a scornful repl.v. '•"rnls was a cowman; he worked for a big cowman, Colonel Titus .Moore, thousands of whose cattle were at that moment (|iilctly grazing In the strip. "Vou're tnlkliiis li'oiiscnse. nill. Don't you go and absorb nn.v more of those fuol ideas of Dave Payne'.s." Thus do men ignore tlic prophets in their midst. A decade more and the first great rush of settlers- tens of htoiisunds of them.—was to storm acro.'<K the barrier into Oklahoma. .-Xi'd Cordon \V. Liiile. known to ilie nation as Pawnee Hill, was to lead them in. (TO BE CO.N'TI.V'lTKDl - NEWS EVENTS OFHUHBOLDT Kutiirlnns Kntertain Coarh, Prln> ri|wt of H. H. S. and Fontha.l Team at Baniinet. Sbdbl and Loral Xews. "WHY DIDN'T YOU KILL HIM, SOME OF YOU?" HE CRIED. careless. The marshal was killed; today in a literary argument and at 2,200 revolutio as . per minute. This low revolution speed in ratio to the high horseiower is illustrative vpf the unusial efficiency of the. engine. -41so, it means longer ll™. and were retreating ,with ^ " • -• 'him toward Uie street. Still no one made a move toward the killer. Someoiw moved over to \^here Harrison- lay sprawled across the table and pressed his hand against the gambier'." chest. "Dead." he announced with a shake of his liea<l. Tony Harrison whirled suddenly, his face contorted, liis eyes blazing hatred. His hand had durted to the holster beneath his ^athpr's coat and 'it now brandished the heavy six-shooter. •;Why didn't you kill him; sonic of you'/"' he tried, his eyes searching for Benton. But tliat worthy, flanked by his two cronies, had made goodjhis retreat The boy tore at Liilie's restraining hand. "Where is he?" lie cried, and idashed for the door. "Come back here," he shouted at Bcntoij. Then he levdeil ihe weapon and fire<i. There wa:< a shout., and an an­ shot, .v' l.ullet tore Into the traiiieMu,k of the iioorway him and fed him li-berally, and promised liis moral and..if heed be, this hoy here was orphaned by anlpliysical assistance in the young ornery bully who dont know how minister's avowed intention! of try- to lose at poker, and shouts onl.v lug to christianize the town, when he's got the drop. "I'm for you ail^tlie wa.v." Joe Craig as.sured him. 'I don't live iiM indies. 7 The hinusually larg-.- crankshaft, ,wl>ich is both statically-, and ttynumlitally balanced, . weighs 2& pounds. This balancing, u' coifrblned w^th the lightness o( *! ^^luminum alloy pistons, furtheij '|;om!biue to reduce vibration juid f' increase > tiding and driving com- V ;itort and 'safety. j j- i In addition to freedom from vi-: •' '^ratl^nf It is announced that the ^ {Car is uuttsualty qiitct a great deal :Df attention liavinu >l>ceu paid to ;Uil8 feature? fay the^ord engineers. Ja the englQe, the tCnilng gears are made of bakellzed fabric, whiih s hiuch quieter than metal, 'i.i-r Cams on the camshaft have 'been so r^esignibd as to prevent valve tWck- .coacb'work or the car; is as distinctive ait Its performance. ••There is a ' noticea ile fkiiroiieun ^ : touch In lino aiMl (onlohr. It is against >*iilcli he was clearly out-not only designed lor exteilor Hiied. • 'J'licn laiiie the soiinil of -Jbeauty, but hJh us well (he interior Siiilopln^ lijicfs. fo.rnved a litllo J> tnomincas, convcnieiji-e and liixiir- later by [more shots. ToiU Benton ilbus aTJ ;;bintinenn to ii^iind in ' ' '• • ' ' •'• /i 'tnuch higher pricn) aiitoinobiles. i'Oa an instrumeul o'oaid in satin-, finished nickel are imoulited the ! Harri.soii, had, Jumped to instant nc- *• • ~ l>l«„ Ih,. mntnont thi. Irlllor J |;j ,l and bis, troiiieK liad es.tajied tlie wrath 01 ttie crowd, which, slow to move at: the tragic dcatli of Jeff "I've got two legitimate excuses now^ to let daylight through Benton's hide the next time I :<ee liim. He missed killing me by three inches 'and he plugged -leff Harrison, who was a real gtntleman, at the same time making a mess of 111? boy's life. To counts I'm adding a thii^d. I've been suspecting Tom Benton of cattle rustling. .Vow I'm niakinr? the open charge." He put an arm around Tony Harrison. "Son, I'm hoping vou'll .sort of let mo look after you, iinles!i ivou've got some relalivi4i you'd rather go to. 1 liked your daddy a powerful lot in tin; sliort time I knew him. I'm-aimipg to-lake you back to the Bar K witll' me and give you a horse to ride and niake a cow puncher out of you. How about it?" - The boy during ill this had stood a silent, tragic figure, his cyesi in Caldwell and I'm not aiming,to.- A man like me feels sort qt,cramped at the thought of—living any nearer than ten miles to his next door jieighbor. But the decent folks liere arc in the n!.iJority and they're trjHng to get along peaceable like and tend to' their business. They want to make ii living anil raise children and amount to something, and this here riotous bunch that's swarmed in- is clog- In Ihe next chapter Tony Jlar- risnn finds a home at the linr.-K rnnrb. « • • •:• « •:• •:• •:• •:• •:• •> • •:• •:• <• •:• • lOLA DAILY ABSTRACT •> <• Isstied from office of lola ••• 'K-^, Abstract Company <• •<• \, • ^ > * •> •v:- • <• <£• • • • •:• •:• •:• •:• HUMBOLDT. Kans., Nov. 29.— Tile Humboldt Music club was entertained at the home of Mrs. H. P, G. Wulf on.Monday afternoon from 3:.30 to 5 p. m. with a very excellent progralm of musical favorites as follows: "Melody in F" Rubenstein Mrs. Slater. "Wliispering Hope," Hawthorne . .Miss Clark, Mrs. Hess. "War So'ng of the Priests."—L-_ Mendelssohn Marjory Osborne, Helen Hess.' "Hearts and Flowers." Tobanl .Mrs. Ella McGinnlty. "Flute Solo," Holy City 1— Marjorie Caspar "Plagiarized Tunes in Jazz,"! Miss Lucille Crook "Flower Song." ——Lange 4 Mrs. Perry. "Ix)ve's Old Sweet Song," 1 Mrs. Ermey "Reading." L .—Selected -Margjaret John.son. P. K. O. ifeld its regular meeting' at the home.lif -Miss O'Connor .Monday evening. The topic taken' up was "Review of Moore's Life land some of his Poems." given in -a very interesting way by .Mrs. O. L. Orton. The Twentieth f ;entury club was jentertained by .Mfs. W. B. Byerly 'at her home on North Ninth street itoday froni .*! to U p. m. Roll call -was respondeil to by interesting Tiirrent events. The subject for tlie. afternoon was Bruce Bartons article on "Should Religion be AlkdishedT willi' .M. V^'^'ham- iM-rlain as leader. .Mrs.. ' Byerly serve a very delicious two-course luncheon, at the close of the'pro­ gram. She was assisted by her daughter, Miss Corinne.. Mr. and Mrs. N. A. Armel are entertaining a few, friends .at bridge tonight in Honor of Miss Mary !Loa Amos and her fiance Mr. Raphael Shook, i Mr. E. E. Phares, coach; A. Trueblood. principal of the high school: and; the football squad were guests of the Rotary club last night at a banquet given at the Hotel Monroe In their honor, on the regular meeting nighi of the Rotarians. A barharian was; originally ;i beardeii man. The Romans shaved the whole face, and a man who •wore a beard was considered barbarous. . -Over 1,000.000 people w^orshipped at the shrine of Meiji. the lyberator of Tokyo, on ".Meiji Day." while 200 airplanes, gave a displav overhead. ^ rOUGHS _ Apply over thraaJl and i lljll —atndlow small ^^tem'.atr^ : Itchingjiniufe Use2emo, Hpaling Liquid There is one safedependabfetreat* ment for the itching torture of EcK'' ma. The first application of Zetno' usually stops itchmg-and ^ves relief. It will help rid the skin of Pipipfes; Rashes, Blotches, Blemishes and similar annoying skin irritations. You will be surprised howqou^ skin troubles will react to timf idean, antiseptic, soothing liquid. Eagr to apply at any time. 35c 60cand$LOOL ze mo F<3R SKIN IRRri-ATIpN^ k EL LEY Matinees Pictures OnlyilOc and 2()c; Xlghts Pictures and I'umiiiiny 10c iind 10c TODAY AND THURSDAY , - On the Strreen—Ben Lyon and Pauline Stark in I I I I ging the wheels of progress. I'm not denvftig that the beet industry has contributed soniewhiit to the genera! slate of delinquency. Some of the lioys feel like they had to spill over when they come; Into town for; a spree after iiJing the range for; weeks at a time witiout much company except sens-less cows—" j If j'ou'd only say that fron^ my pulpit some time," the minister infixed moodily on (he floor. They 1 'erupted. "It encourages me to had picked up .leff Harrison and feel that a man is on the laid him down on a blanket and i"'''." of righteousness. It would do (.November 29. 1927) John F. Delap- and wife Clar-n j B., to I. C. Cupp.v. fl. com. .'LIO ft. j E and 365 ft. S of North Quarter! Sec. cor. of 2fi-21-lS. th. Poulh 41H| ft., B .-{30 ft.. N -110 ft.. W .no ft. to I beginning. i .M, i;. Shetlar et a'j. to Cliff Lauglilin, «1, That part of NEU 35-24-2(1. beg. 175 ft. N of NK cor. I of lot 1. blk. 5. Moran Cit.v. tli. AV; HO ft. to alley, th. N 7.-. ft., th. K, 140 ft., th. S 75 ft. to beginning. Minnie f). Cobb and L. O. Cobb. I her husband; to Florence Oillett. lot ' 9, blk. 91. City of lola. 1 The man with a business mind minds his own business. . tur^ . I i:. usually ftarrow pil.ars and I : iwlfle doors and windows giv( 1 ; iimkim visioui Nickeled very e max- thrown another one over him. Now, iJjeing directly addressed, Tony looked up into the broad-sin uldered cowboy's face and voiced the oues- tion uppermost in his mind. "Where did Benton go?" . i For a moment Craig «?emed surprised. Then his lips widened in a slow smile. "Tony. I'm Hkliii; you better every minute. Benton's probably crossed the Line into Indian terr^torv. You see. 'ifere ain't any Htiitb authorities there.' You fiu^ lo have a federal warr;i;il to get a man out of the territory, and getting a federal warrant is what you might call a tedious process." \\". led the "boy toward the door. "We're going over to your cabjn now and pack votir belongings. Bill." he said to Gordon,. I.illie, "if vou'll stay here ann hclj) the boys ,| I cash in Jeff Harrison's chips I'd count it a favor. ^Vnd you might the other Bar K riders, "had bette-' tion the! moment the killer turned his gun on the bby. Theie were hoarse, excited cries. I "Git a rope. "He's headed for the Line. Where's hiy horse?" • shell, and headlamptj further .-ii-ceu- ; -tuate the exterior attractiveness. :. vHlle choices of four colors in 1??.pyroxylin finish are offered. ^ Simpliplty in defiign has also r ;*eenr carried to the ignition. There ['ts only one coil. ^;;icase. There ^arc /"iadjustr Benton, to tether their horses out- radiator'side the saloon, and these he had]:''"',"''"' i"".*^ 7"^' 'had. forethought enough to unjiel*"' "-iding back to the ranch. I ex- and run off. Those who could find their mouujs pursued the fleeing trio, but two hours later they returned empty-handed to finti Joe Craig, self-appuintfd guardian of the boy and lioss of the. situation, reviling tliose aboii; him lor not killing Benton the moment he bad fired. "But Joe, it happened^ so quick. 1 didn't think he'd have tlie nerve." .".And Harrison was drbwing on him when he fired." "You all make me sick.'.' Craig said angri:«>-. "It was murder. Wish to God I'd been here." He exhibited his hat, through the top of which lu bullet had drilled two clean holes. "The skunk took a-. „, „•,„,.,„„ , ., , pot shot at pie as he rode oft and ' ""^^''"^'"'^ "^'Y 'V;" I AiA^; I, .... .jii I I T"'' niinister smiled. He was I didnt know who it was till ' I y«„„j. aJTilla'tely from Kansas City and still profoundly shocked at the wickedness of tiie town which e ui >-anu -dowu movement)''"'' "PmuR fiom the prairie to In- movTsldetwVv ''"-'it from iXl.ilei.e. Hays and Dodge lrrev !J :^ble':!;;.^u!^ gear, which ^'^X t ^'fl 'n events shock.s from being .rans-( '^f"" being the wildest |hi "itlA5U 've Mdhig gear type, with niiitsd back to the hands of the'footstool. in a waterproof no yibratoiK to dnd no exposed cables to work aoose -or short circuit from 'water^ The distributor is located ; a'rpadUy accessible iiosition on ! • top ofithe engine. \ ! Ceii^fuftal.T^ater pump, large I 'i <radlats.ri anc^ airplane propeller- 1 ! type ftiii provide a vooiiug system whlchrmakes the car very difficult to: overheat except from abuse, Buch ^s "running without enough pil.-^r d«T railjat.'r. VFwim twenty to thirty miles to a'gallon of gusoiine. depending upon driving spe |e i. i- the ;;as .iline pect you were sort of <-ountiiig on not having to go back till tomorrow, but—" "That's ail right. .Toe. We'll be right glad to t-tart fixin' up a comfortable bunk for the young man. And we can tell the colonel—' "Thank .vou. Heck. As for the colonel. I wouldn't tell him nothing, except that I was detained. iJeff Harrison was buried the next day. Joe Craig having personally rounded up a minister and instructed him to do as fine a job as he could. ".\t the same time." be ailded. "I'd kind of like you to be brief. 1 don't like to deprive the deceased of anythjiig tliats coming to him". raorejgood than any sermon I could preach." "Who, mC" Craig stared at him and fe<ldened beneath his tan like a bashful boy. "Why, mitfter, I'd stumiiede your whole congregation If I was to mount that platform of yours. Come on. Tony." He laid a gentle hand on the boy, wlho was kneeliilg beside the fresh grave. Gordon Llllie, between whom and Jort; Craig the son of Jeff Harrison had stoo<l while the funeral service was being read, trailed along with them. It was time, he reflected, - to be returning to the restaurant—another day of marking time until the opportunity came. .|. . He swung his head around-(o the soiittj. Between him and the horizon stretched an invisible barrier, halting the south- wahl flow of civilization. Beyond it lay a vast empire of fertile ground, unbroken by the plow. It was a red man's empire; his home. For Colds, ^UxtHvf \Br6md Qalnlnei Lohg Mileaa illaaM aad eompUeiiloM often follow CoUa. Orip and Inflnnua. Guard your binlth ualnit dannr. FzieoaOe. ; Tbo box bMxs tUi ilcaatsi* ^Proven Merit since 1889^ This year, on non-lrri- Billed land in the I'pper .Snake Kher Valley, -Mr. R. r. Sininierly banested 70 acres of Marquis wheat and 112 acres of "Turkey Keil. Tlie .Harqiils wheat threshed ilM bushels |ier iicre: and the Turkey Ke<l threslie«I 38..'>3 bushels per acre. This wheat sold for ttJf7S,9I-a return of sf:{.m-> per acre., Si.HILAR LAM» l.\ THE .SA.ME VI- ClXm (A.N BK BOI'GHT FRO.M ^iO lo !i7.> PER ACRE. in one of the large Irrl- gated districts. In south, western Idaho. Mr. I. T. Hardy lhreshe<l more than 7.mMl bushels from II.'* acres; and Leonard Winkle threshed ^.KIO liushels frirni An acres. EI^'ALLY GOUI> LAM) i> THIS IR. RIGATEI) IH.StRiCT (AX ItE BOrOHT FRiy.M «I30 to «.->0 PER ACRE. .Mr. Ed Snow, on a non^Irrigated ranch In north- erh^idliho, hanesled 190 iirre-i of wheat that yielded an aTerage of Aihi bushels pet- acre. This wheal sold for iJi(>^S.S2—a return of UiS.-,:, per acre. SI.HILAR I.AM) l> XORTHEltX IDAHO (AX BE HOI'GHT FHO.M *I0« lo #1.V» PER ~ ACRE. The alipve yields are typical of the respe<'llve dls- (rlcts. A iMHiklet ((-13) has been jirepared cover- iiur Ihe ngrlcullnrnl pnssl- lillRles of (he entire slate. ° If. interested, clip this ad' lertlsemenl. and mull will) }«ur name and address, lo GOVEILVOR H: C. BALDRIDGE, Chairman. State Board of Publicity, BOISE. I Out of the'ver;.- lu-art of jazz-mad syncopation came the wail of saxophones, cryiiig of lonelincs.s ami ti-ars that fall unseen. She knew the ominou.s notes were echoing her own distress until love should <lro':v'n tlieni out. . Also Comedy and .\ovelly Reel. ON THE, STAGE— • I I MILO'S MINSTREI^ i —in— "Laffin'Sam From Alabam" | Direct from HonoIuhi-;-The biggest -show of its kind \ in the world. i I I —FEATURING— MAXINEMILO ANQ HER GANG Premier Lady Saxophonist of, America Th .^ISS IREXE VIXCEXT- Lsidy Wilh Two Voices I .MILO—"LAKFIX* .SA .ir Principal Comedian and Eccentric .Musician—One of th^ Ganj; OLiVE-^CORXET AXI) PLIXO Bolh lit Once—Thank Vou I 7 PitoPLE-- ALL AltTLSTS J come in here. Tills here town has it III comd to regard' human life too conBuraptlon asihoin-.-eii. i<. carburetor is by siavuy. ,.J\ The-oiling s.v.stem. also a , • tihctive yord design, is a conihi \ tion of pump, splash] and gravity, '' fted. The new transmission is of prevents shocks from being irans- (li.s- exiefcsive liiia- and renii standaVdshitL three driver, makes handling exception-i 'V ^'-'a^K's request he w,ns both and. one reverse. The main shaft ally easy. Maximum steering «afe- 1 '"I"'""' •'l"'^^- ^""alg thanked .-ruosbn ball bearings, the counter-I ty is further provided by a gear — '• ' "< Sfhaft on roller bearings and the i liousing of welded steel forglugs. Teyeverso Idler on bronze bearings, aland , a steel tube steering column i'°l)ower-8tavlDg .'design ' unusual onjwetdcil into tlie housing, making llfTlKbt cai»is. y,Sblftine:of gears is a sturdy iiiid e.vceptionaIly .safe "•»oI »JB}eiBly.**iiHl eas ^jy accomplish-^ one-piece unit. 4iresHure 'of a jinger. Ford-designe<I steel siH)ke wheels. dry-disc J clutch,- rear completely welded into a one-piece «-quarter floating type . assembly. iri> provided, lectrlcajiy welded steel,' There aie six niii.ti i« if the new gear drive arc In- car. They arc .ii- lufiiui, load,The axle shafts,ster, sport coupe, i" pi-. 'i..uor se- tho' weight of the -riinniiig on roUer housing. , Newly of the I 'trans- type and hy- irherp .prerent dan and Fordor sedan. Frank McCarthy. Ford dealer at lola. Is preparing for a public reception next Frlda.v, when models of the new Mne will he shown 'in pbotogr.aiphs ai ^d charts. I^30k! MNE SCORING That "BY BEING JUST A Little Bit Better" The Mwathon Tire The tire that carries the year guarantee. Come in antl let us explain our weekly payment plan, which will enable you to enjoy the satisfaction of d^pencJable tires. TIRE R|PAIR C. G AIJJATSEY, Prop. 116 East Jackson Phone 146 Matinee 2.5c-35c Night 25c-50c TODAY AND ALL WEEK (E.\cept Saturday). THE starring John Gilbert with Rcnee Adoree and Karl Dane| Go over the top jWith the American forces at Belleau Wood. See Miss Adoree portray the part that she took in actual life as,a refugee in I^rance. If you are a ried- blooded American—here i.s the picture yoa have been waiting to .see. • L PATHE NEWS Special Children's Matinee Friday 4:15 p. m. CO.HI.VtJ The .Hlgvesf and lte<it Pictures OR the Xarket-J^ (illliert in "Twelve .Wles Otif—Cnrwood's Novel, *^he Cowitr/ Bey4ind"—Xorma .Shearer In »Deml-Brlde''-Jaekle Coogai^M Lat> ' est---The Mtftma Hunt"-"Is Znt . Stf'—"ften iTni^-r'^ratb HeaTMi"—"The Derfl Horse"—"Wliat Price (Jloryif Can r«ii fceni thesel ; 1 i i J

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