Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas on January 14, 1933 · Page 2
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Iola Daily Register And Evening News from Iola, Kansas · Page 2

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Saturday, January 14, 1933
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V lOLA DAILY 6H.\S V. SCOTT Snta«d at tjio Ijln. KsnsaV P6%otSce as Second) Class^atter.f -Telephone ...J (Pnrata Branch. £iEchaDde ^ D«psrtmentk 18 Coaitectige All • SDl^SCRIPTIOS JIATES By Carrier in Iftla. Gw City, Lkllprpe,, 1 and IJssseijt. One Week : SIS'Cents One Year ..: J- . ....._ K.... $f .80 • BY MAIL i ,: Otitstdo Allen County • One Te»r .X *5.00 Six Months' : .i.;\..$3.50 "Three Monthii :..;.....$1.50 One Month 1 i ...... ...................50c In Alien Co(inty Onq Tesr ..... .........".'....$3.00 Six Montbi 1 : .....................,.....S1.7B Three Months .?1.00 • One Month 50e SlEJfBRR ASeOCrATEIl PlfcKflS The HeBiii(er carries the Associaccd frcss report by special leased wire. "Rie Associated' PreM: is e.xrlmlyely ehlitled (o iiw fur repnhliciitiuu of ail ncnn dixpntches credited^ to 4 o^! not otIierwl»c crtditcd in thi» paper, ud-felso Ihu looaLiiyws published herein. Al| riEhtH o( republri'atiun uf (pcclal i)ijii>atche« herein are nho gre^crvod. ninttb .iinnmitii .mimiatiwij*-*'*** Jlible fh0ugkt for Today ilTTMAN , ADJUSTMENTS: Look n not eyei^ m^n on his o^nTtbings. but every man also on the! things of dthere.—Phil; 2;4. ' Aceordto^ ;to Washingtoa dis-j • patches tlie T *to of the PhUippine I so-called '^Independence" blU was expected by everybody in Ciohgress. Why wa^ it expected? Because;, everybody in Congress knew that; President Hoover would not be a party; to the betrayal of a national ttust. ' . It is astonishing that Congress should deBbes^tely frame, and pass a measure which the members of that Gon0 "eK knew could hot be approved.Ijy a man with Courage ai\d with a sen^ttve cotisoience. Vet that is precisely what this Congress did. It not only passed such a • bill In the first placei but even after the President in a stinging message had called att^tioii to its in-equlties, its injustices' and its dangers, both to the Filipinos and to ourselves, this Congress passed the.bill oyer the ; vetol ; ^ Consider now the sequence of evei^ts whicli will follow if the prd- . visionB of tiic bill arc carried into : effect. The Philippine legislature must elect delegates to a oonstitu- tlonal convention. This convention must meet within a year. It must draft a constitution In th^ following year.. This constitution'must be republlcah in form, must contain a bill of rights and certain pl -ovisions for American Control of foreign pol- jlcy, fiscal affairs, tariffs, ' pending jfinal independence. The president jof the United States ]s Ut decide 'whether the constitution conforms to the requh-ements laid do|m. If he approves. the constitution, :the con-= stitutidn must within four mopths be submitt^ to the people- of the \islahdB, and if they approve it. their approval! is to be considered their final declslbn in favor of Scoepting independence. And ibijen the Filipinos; have irrevocably .committed then^elves to independence .then under {this biU tBings begin to happen to them. For teh y^ars! pending ^e time when th ^;Separation from, the If' ted States: shall become - absolute. ; they mu ^t ;continue to grant free j, trade to; American importers. But their owpitrade, with th^ United ' States isi Immediately subjict. to se- vfere restrfctlbns. Their .5 principal crop, sugar, is given a quo^ii of 800,000 tonsi. which may comti in duty free. The rest must pay thi Hawiey- Smoot rite. This amounts to cut- tliig oiffj two-fifths ofithe average free Phiilpplnc sugar exports to the United States during the;> past four years. hT?ifelr second great^ export coconut ;ofl, is 'cut downj"about a . thlrd.|*riieir trade in fibre|,'used for rope, bo ^d, etc.. is cut in half. Now . sugar,; c^oconut oil and fibres constitute nearly three-quarters of the trade of; the islands' with Ihe United Stat^. The bill proposes'to devastate this 'trade as soon as the Filipinos have, voted for a a^w constitution; ;They are forjjiddan to control their imports, and the United States pi^oposes to niln 'their ex! ports. ' ; . • . , i , But even this is not the worst. This blllpiovldcs thit as time goes on the «)rews already applied to Philippic trade shall be given another twist. Not only shall the Islands.- continue to adroit all imports. ttWi Uie United States free of duty; ;but at the end of six years they areicwnpelled to levy an osport tax onlany goods whic^ they still sell to us duty free,—aj^i export tax equlvaleht tb five perr -bent of the American duty. This ra^ is stepped Up eacliiyear until in the ninth year jt is 25"per cent. The revenues from the export taxes lire e^nxarkad for -the Sttfice of the Philij^ei debt. ' StaaUjr, ten years af^ they have adopted; their constitulSpn. twelve yeiars ajB«r the {lasBage ^f this \vick- 'ed laWi:<3te fWpinos 4»Bcome fhde- -ptitO^ Tliey Will Jave pasced ttu^)^ the "trka^^" ' geObi to assume national sovereign^' but which in la^t vrlU -eooaple^Bljr iuve bankruiri«d' them. As some, newspaper cci^^ntators^d: "They are to be fii^ ruined .and,'thenlb(^ra.ted,'' The foregoing are oiily * tew of the worst features Of thlB bad WU from the viewpoint of FiUptho filter- cat. ConBid»1ng the interest of the United States what can be said for abUl that imposas upon our government responsibility without authority? We are to have no control whatever ever FHipino for^i^ policies, and yet wc retain naval and military bases in the Islands and if foreign invasion should- be attempted we .should be obliged to resist it in order to protect our own interests. And this in a time of ferment throughout that whole section of the world which may change the iexlst- ing status almost over, night. The Pi'qsident did ' not. overstate the truth when he said: "Tliis legislation puts both our people and the Philippine people, not on the road to liberty and safety which we desire, but on the path leading to new and enlarged dangers to liberty and freedom itself" . From the day when the Philippine Islands became a possession of the United States -it has been the View of this paper that the best interest of the Filipino people as well as of the United States demanded that the Islands should remain perpetually miet; our soyereignty. But if i.hat policy is not to be followed, if the Filjpjne Republic is to be established as an independent and sovereign nation, then it ought to launched under conditions that that! pt the humble^.' The sieve of time saves many strange tilings: ndt THRIOLA DAILY REGISTER, SATURDAY EVENflTO, JANUARY 14.19331 me ^motU mchievaBents -cof .^cxeat men, taotUhe liittles :«Dd 'Uie fktof'' Ite fire dhir iobaritaiiee fnm^ the world th^t hail -passotf.' but hdiy and shei^ef^'s rhyme, some wise sayintr crtiihed in agtn^Dut oi Men rnhhiB heattiti tbettih^ of xro6, some frag- menft, of a sculptor's" dream—these thii^ aiie caui^t'and held, we know not how, a^'t^eh'us and h«lp'.its and guide li^ Apd gioilfy uK Whether it is chaileeijf soffes Wvine ifaVl-i tation thgt holds the UMoea frae- ments of the pUst, iot ictur ute Md benefit we t^nilot ey^h guete.' Allf we can do is to throw but the best hi us and let, it dtlft.lh the wind. * • * «> * • • « • • • «• • • • " ' - — We wer Sorey when we wer tould that Orand Pa TiCaleys cow was found ovfer In the Manger with her Neck Broke ft MJonday Mourning. Mr. and f Mre Maiey are fine, Oid Peoperand do all they can to help the ones! in tl\e Partley of thear children.; . •> Mrs SwapgBrt is Stayini; with Mrs Holder—Mr« Holder was abel to go out on the Porch A Monday. Mrs Spaneler called on her Mrs Swaggert; I9 a mod hurce and. a fin woman her Hbiaie bumet down a few years ago but She has no'ifel- Btlvs bear like many others She Is a Reader of the Re{;ister. We Read wher, the Devil was turend out-of Heaven in, lai*— We 11 you Just wait untlll Bud Hiir- ley get him—Sud is a kinde hearted. Man My Unchell was to ihitUl he let Som out in the Dining Hall ; ^nitbout a I Guard when It was' so itertbel warm and when he opened would give it the best possible ^ th^ Iron, dore they fled—arid he' chance to make a success (if its ven-. Said it would be the last time l?e ture, difficult at best. Thi^ bill does • Shpwed any charity to any oX them the very opposite of that.'It seems [-^'^^-I^^^-.^^'Pj,^^^^^^ to be deliberately designed to make {such a. pjaiije if 1 M \y?as mite an economic and financial audfpo- llticel wreck of the Islands before casttog them adrift. To our way of thinking the bill is cruel and unjust, the wicked betrayal, of a national trust, as barren of statesmanship as it is of idealism and honor. KEEP GUNS OUT OF REACH. There is little reason in this "day and age" for any private imofficial citizen to have a gun of any sort in his house. But if guns must be kept they should be kept out of reach of anyone except the responsible adult owner. As proof of this dictum soinebody has collected clippings about 28 so-calltd accidents; tliat resulted' fatally from the use of guns jsy children. Here is the list; One crawling infant tipped over a shot gun and killed its uncle. One. child eight years old killed a baby. One child eight years old killed n brother nine years old. One child of ten killed a child ot six. .. A boy of twelve killed his father in anger, using the rifle the father had given to him. Two boys ,15 years old quarrelled several days and then one shot the other dead. A T ^oman sitting in an automobile was killed by.a boy shooting at a target. There were five suicides of children . Keep your guns out of reach the children. of rogue so te.on the look oiit. Ben Gardner was a round a Tuesday with his Tea waggan. So' many are down with the Flue Dr Smith Said lie dreaded Jan as it was a foggy Moatb^nd a Death I <=viv«ti.r Rents nell-to; old Peopel and fcbies. and i J**? Sylvester Kents :'AWD USE. tH?M'«>R. ' • .5« THE WINP DRIFT on a ship at' sea is very insignificant, when compared with the drift on M aircraft in the. air. The combined forces of wind and current will drift a ship at only a fraction of the speed «t which the wind Is 'blowing. Th« aviator, however, must figure a 100 per cent drift in his craft, in a wind that frequently changes its velocity and direction at dlffeirent altitudes. - NEXT: \i'iiat city in the V. S. has the most trees for Us size? NEWS OF LAHARPE now this dry weather iiiakes it Plesant while Som are waddihg the Snow two foot deep in fcolrtdo. J Ralph has me Sep^ sonji of My Items ahd Som of c. P. editorials to make him keep in touch with Kans—rwhen ever you get a drink out of iaiim Creek you are hear to Stay. We only hope this year has tai^t many what charity was—th? Lord tould the Richi yong Man to help the Poor with his abuhdctncc he would not do it he tould him his Soul would be demanc^d of him that Night and thear was no fooling. 25 YEARS AGO Items from The IflMfJBter of January li, im , Jim Fann Sontb of XaHarpe— ' PersosJal Meiition, • Brlster's LAHARPE, Jan. 14.—Mrs. Adda Stennltt attended the LaHarpe hlph school chajjel program Friday morning and was a dinner guest of Mrs. Dalton Johnson and visiting other friends in the afternoon. Joe Sylvester has rented the Jim Brister farm south of LaHarpe. • Miss Faye Weast, Moran. spent Friday evening" with Miss Julia Livingston. H. V. Troxeil made a business trip to Kansas City Thursday evening. ' Miss Esther Moore Is spending the week end with Misy Alice Harris at her hoine northea.st of town. R. H. iMartcnson, Independence, Kas., was in town on business Friday afternoon. Ivy Bayless of this city has resigned as teacher of Prairie Center school west of Humboldt, and Miss Mae McWilliams has accepted the position. She began her duties yesterday. NAMES IN CHINA. In reading newspapers it is more comfortable to know how place names are pronounced. The Associated Press 9ends out the following, therefore, as a guide to the pronunciation of some new names that have recently come into dispatches reporting the troubles between China and Japan: Jehol—Rey-ho. emphasis on the • Rey. Shanhaikwan—Shan-hl-guan. Chlnwangtao — Chlng-wan-dow, i emphasis on the dow. ' Chlncho^—Chln-cho. emphasis i on the cho. , Peiping—-Bay-ping, emphasis on the Bay. Manchukuo—Man>;hu-go, emphasis on the go. From Other Papers LIFE AND PEATH. WUIiam Allen. White: However sweet life may be, death is its inevitable end. And in death there is no distinction of rank or title or power. The struggle and tragedy of life wc cannot understand, because ;We «re hi It and a part of it. We do not know what it all means, this pied cloth of joy and sorrow and sin and suffering that we weave and call life. Its pattern and its figure are too vast for our eyes. Only our faith sees that in some inscrutable way good is immortal and evil is impotent and dead. We ferf with a Wind hope that We are wtH-king together for some great end, in i^ome great plan: and as all animal life seems to be carrying inorganic matter higher and higher through the bloody battle of the forest and the sea, the lower succumbing to the. claw and jaw of the higher^ so we children of men are carrying something spiritual upward ddwly by the cruel.- grinding heart-latilakiQg combat of-life. We can see—even though We may not prove It—that grief fiertUlBes the woiSd and mn^t^ if sweeter uad fairer. We can s tiist amiles VOB gaoA, and ooui»ge,;{ though it fails for tlie hour, is a part of Obd's «temal jdac, And can loever: aose itself, any more timn any physi- •xaO. atom can lose itself, hameva 4t may change its tman ithrough <the ^ttsiibg Bges. A6 the qen^ee flow Ion ^ -mA .Df aU cnanfaiies txA \Sb& itardBeBt iinan^ success - levels ^wt^l i A deal was closed yesterday whereby J. Q. Roberts, editor and owner of the, LaHarpe Joirnial, disposed Of his pldnt to Will Datio and Cloyce W. Hamilton, two young men of that city. Mr. Roberts has successfully conducted .the Joiunial for the past several yeare; It being one of the foremost weekly iaapers m the county. Mr. Roberts will devote all of his time In the future to the duties ot postmaster. R. C. Brown, of the Brown Cigar store; has opened up the fii^t dipping factory ever located In this county. The laws in regiard to clipping factories are so stringent as to make it almost impossible to run a clipping factory in the smaller towns. Jim Clark deUvered. for .the <. <. 4. 4, «. <. <..<. «iParmer'.s Union Feed Store Friday 'evening. Mr. and Mrs. Abel Cook. Moran, visited Friday afternoon with Mrs. Dema Hammel and Mrs. Stout. Mrs.- C. A. Walker, Mrs. John Walton and Mrs. Leona Morrison called on Mr. and Mrs. Zeke Stansbury Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Stansbury's condition remains about; the same. Arthur Durerson, Chanute, was in town on business Friday afternoon and called on friends. The Women's Foreign Missionary (Ciety -met with Mrs. Harry Lacy giday afternoon. The meeting oriened by the president, Mrs. Stevenson, sang "The Kingdom is Coming." Prayer was offered ,by Mrs. J. >y. Howertoh. Roll Call was answered by thirteen members and one visitor. Mrs. Bert Johnson led the devotionals on "The Quenchless Thirst," followed by sentence [prayers." Mrs. Oifford gave the lesson in] the study book. T^c meeting closed with prayer by Mrs. Gifford. Refreshments were served by the l^t- «ss, Mrs. Lacy, to Mesdames ml- cox, Lowell Baumunk, J; H. Ciilbert- son. S. I. Gifford, Jennie Hagar.i O. b. Hartley, J. P. Heath, J: W. How- crton, Bert Johnson, Leona Morrison, Geo. Rose. Lester Knepp and Frank Stevenson. i i?he LaHarp^ girls team tied the Uniontown girls there Friday leven- Ing in a basketball game 30 all. Our boys last by a score Of 36 to 16. Chapel Friday momhig at the LaHarpe high school was conducted by Supt. J. H. Culbertson. A play dramatizhig the current dvents of 1838 was presented. It revived the leading happenings of th? year. Freddie Whlttaker played the, part of the old year, Donald Richardson the new yeSir, and other members of the civics class included >yilbur Smart, Kenneth, Stepliens, Dorothy Newton, Kenneth MoVey, Dorothy Stehnit. Clarence Wicklund. J and Ruth Culbertson. Slughig the group, announcemenU and a short pep meeting were other features of the progi-am. The Mw semester of the high school ^M) start Monday. Jan. 16. Mr. ana Mrs. M. C. Brown,, lola, were in LaHarpe Friday afternoon attending; to business. Mqfan—Thirteen street lamps have been equipped with gas burners and' fixtures. They make quite an improvement in the appearance of the town at night. The commissioner^ yesterday appointed J. R. dine trustee for Geneva township to fill a vacancy caused by the resignation of Mr. McAnulty who moved to another townfliip. P. ColglBxier and E. JW. Harris were the other candidates. TriBUty Methodist Church. Sunday schpol at 9:45 a. m. At 11 o'clock .conjmunion service will be held. Ejpwonli Leagues at 6:30 p. m.' Theme for evening service, "Love and the Cross." 6n Tuesday evening a special congregational penny supper will be served for benefit of our Boy Scout troop. The Sunday school and troop committee families are sponsoring this isilpper. The Scouts will give a demonstration Following this our superintendent, R. E, Gonion, will pWacih and hold the fourth 4U^i;t<erly c<u :Lr ference and appual meetiift. Let us have a splendid attendance. W. E. VAN PATTEN, Pastor. XABORATOSy AUTO HERE Skelly Oil ComiMUiy Machine Demonstrated to Students. • A complete labo^tory on wheels made a brief stop In lola Thursday, pausing on an extensive tour df the state of Kansas. It is a fully equipped motor car, traveling for Skelly oil company and making scientific road tesis of gasolines.. During its stay here, the car visited the high school, where Its modem apparatus was shown and dem- lOM. KANSAS Wilson Entertains BHdge Cinb ;'^Mlss Otha Witeon entertained the members of her bridge club;Thu^- tlay night in "her home. Miss Florence LUrater was given the high score favor. , Refreshments were served. Members attending werec Misses Mariana Ralston, Roberta Ralston,' Evelyn Goddard, and Florence^Lasater. . •: • • • Legion Amdliary Meets in Newly PSRtisbed Koons Th6 AhiiiWe&n Legiota auxlUary met Friday .afternoon at Memorial hall. This was the first meeting the auxiliary has held in its newly furnished room in .the hall. During the business meeting, presided over by Mrs. fi. T. English, the donation of two bed jae^ts to a veterans' hospital was reported. The auxll—j iary is still working on its membership drive. •<• • •> .' U. B. SpecUIs Meet ' fnth WK. Grove ' The United Brethren Special class met with Mrs. A. Z. Grove yesterday for ^n ail-day session. A covered dish luncheon was served at; xne o'clock and the time was spent quilting for Mrs. Grove. Mrs. Noah Ho^es was the assisting hostess. . M^. Cecil pMyer, president, conduct^ the busitaffis meeting and announced that the class had earned over $200 for the various depart­ ments'Of the chur«h dnrinr 1882.*| Plans were" made for a waffle supper to bfe held in about a week. Members attending were: Mesdames E. C. Thoroman. Mn. Chaiies Hook, Mrs: J.'M. KettermanV Mrs. Bemice McKeehan, Mrs. E. O. O'Neal, MiS.'IkJary PoW»ll Smith, Mrs. Arthur. Cofblenta. Mrt. W. E. Ajrling, Mrs. C. S. Bishop, Mrs; Ella Jacobs, Mrs. J. A. Morrison,' Mrs. J. E.'Nichols, Mrs. Ella A. MitChem, MrS. Mabd Manning, Mrs. J. A. Pisher, MIS : A. C . OUver, Mrs. Elbert Ayling. and Mrs. J. P. Khock, Wilbur Mitchem was a guest at the luncheon. . •:••>• Mrs. Nelson Ettiettatais At' Diiiner ' Mrs.C.-.W. Nelson entertained the following guests yesterday at a. birthday dinner in honor of her daughter, Bemice Davis: Mr. and Mrs. BiU Redell, Mr. and Mrs. Alex Anderson, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Anderson aiid son Russell, Mrs. Wrenn Gillette, all of Nevada, Mo.; Itlns. onstrated before students of the chemistry and physics classes. O. T. [Wayne Hopper, Brlstow, Okla.: Mrs. Ascue, Skelly research engineer, ex- LeRoy, Johnson and children Dean, plained the purposes of the various Bobby and Joann. Mrs. W. E. Set- meters, gauges, instruments and terstrom and daughter Virginia, Mrs. other scientific paraphernalia, and Ida Higginbotham, Mr. and Mrs. their appllOatlon to the gasoUne > Edgar Nelson, and Kathleen Nelson, tdsts he is making. ' -1 all of Elsmore. . • •am Mr. and Mrs. Bacon Entertain Mr. and Mrs. P.'E. B^con entertained last evening with a six o'clock diimer in hcmor of 'the sixth btrth- day of their son Richard. Guests were: Mr. and MIB . Roy Qriffltts and their daughter Vhrginla. ; R. N. A. Degree Staff Team Me «t8 The degree staff team of the Royal Neighbors lodge met at the home of Mrs. D. R. Lamoreau'last nglht, spendhig the evening playing games. Mrs. Lamoreauwas assisted by Mrs. P. C. Class in servin? refreshments to the following members: Mesdames E. J. Wright, J. H. Lamor- eeu. P. A. Wagttcr, J. Ji. Ketterman, Lulu Conover, M. AveriU. ®. E. Eastwood, B. F. Smith, Sam Taggart, J. A. Tompkins.- J. N. Bumslde. J. A. Morrison. J. F. HadlSy, H. D. Warren. A. t). young, and Miss Opal Taggart. • •> • Mies Van Hoozer Entertains Bridge Club •'The-We Slgna Phi Nothmg bridge club met last night at the home of Miss Zeta Van Hoozer, with Miss Helen Roberts as assistant hostess; The high score for the evening was held by Charlotte Thompson. Those present were Misses Mary C. iMay, Almarle Kinser, Margai-et Tromboldi Jessie Belle Allen, Berdlne Wheeler, Charlotte Thompson. Refreshments were served. • • <• Shower In Honor of Mr., and Mrs. Grieve Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Taylor entertained in their home Thursday night with a shower for Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Griev^.Cwho were recently married. Cai ^S; were played and a- quilt plet^ for the bride. Many lovely gifts were received which were arranged in a large baby basket decorated |ln blue and pink. Dainty refreshments were served to Messrs. and Mesdames Clyde Gordon, Ed Clark, Waldo Adams, Harty Manson, LawTcnce Gordon; Mrs. Fern Harmon, Mi-s. Ray Baker; Misses Katherine Clark, Nadtae Clark, Velma Grieve, Haeel Bell, Maxine Wolf, Alvene Glenn, Wanda May Adanis, Dorothy Adams; little Joan Taylor, "Scampy" Manson, and Gwftld Gordon. • • • B. P. W. Club Executive Board Meets The executive board of the B. P. W. club-met Thursday evening at the home of the president, Mis* Alice Miles. At the regular business session. Miss Theta Brewer, second dLstrlct dliiector, explained the program of the CJJnference to be held in Olathe Pebruary'U and 12 arid urged all members'to attend. Miss Miles read a letter from the third district dii-ector.urghig iEtU men^tEcrs of the club to attend the thh^ district convention 'in Independence. February 21 and 22. The next fcaeeting will be Pilday evening; a OiiMier at the Portland libtel. Thei : research committee. Miss Grace Klimey, chairnMLn; and [the thrift coinmittee, Mrs. Jessef Bell chahrman, will be in charge of *he prograrii. The following were present at jthe board meeting: Mesdames Alma Hale, Lydia Reynolds, Phila 'Erout, Mhmid AUe^, Jeese Bell, Sarah Bell. Misses Dbllte;^ Adams, Julia Jble- Clure. Nellie Walters, Thehna .Roberts. Maude McKlhney, JuUa ;>^iU- iamsoh, GftceReno. Theta BxTEWcr, Grace Kinnjy, .Ella Vezie. arid'Dora Langsford. .' • ' Loyal Leaders Class Meets The LoytrLeaders class of'the Christian churchi met yesterday ;aa- ernoon In: he social rooms of the church wit 1 Mrs. C. E. Williams. Mrs. J. B. I unham, Mrs. E. G. Dawson, and Mrs. Etta O'Connoi as hostesses. The' business meeting was conduc ,ed by Miss Bess Lincoln, president. Committees were ; appointed anci plans made for; the coming yea •. The program consist- ^ ed of games and a reading by-little^ Charles Printe dressed in- costume. Refreshmsnts Iwere served tb 18 members and two guests: Mrs. L. b. Cox and Ciiarles Frantz. Theinext meeting will, be"February 10-with Mrs. Ira B. Prantii. ' ' <• * • Pleasant Wbrkei^Glub Meets -; The• Plea«nt Workers club .met Thursday a; the Ijomc of Mrs. A. M.. Harrington With 12 . membew . and one visitor preset. The meeting was opened! "^-ith the club song" and roll, call wds answered by each one telling an jidd fact. Mrs. Russell Barnhart md Airs. G. D. Cottrell were placet on the fruit and ffowcr committee. After the meeting, which' was closed with the Lord's prayer; i-e- freshments were sei-ved to th6 following: Mesdamies Calloway, fiarn- hart, Ola CalloWay, Cottijell, "feilby, Pugh, Jones. Balrd. Ellis. Ralpi'i Ellis: one viiltbr, Mrs. Kato Binfeafd, and one child., Betty Calloway;,' The hostesses vtfere iSlrs. Harrington-and Enid Rous^i. Mr. Ralph EUis 5pent the afternoon with Mr. Harrington. The hextj meeting- will be iWith Mrs. cbttr^U January 26.. ,;' Rochester, Miqn.—Fred TwQgood, airplane p ,lot, says the old tfixlom should! be changed to "You ^ban't keep n: got d man up." Twogoodl who started his flying career in Kansas less than six $;ears ago, recently made his one hundredth forted landing. Only tvfb resulted in <irackups. n's Yield qulcicef* to double actio# of STAINl l;SS nov.', if you p-e'f.'i. AN IMFIQVEP Gas City Mettaodjlst !C»iVftfif. Morning service at JO o'olc-^-. theme, "Love and the Cross, ^sm- bolds of the Christian Life." Sunday school at U o!clock. Ju ^or League at 4:30 p. m- and ^inior League «t 6:30 j>. ijfi^ with dsvri^ Johnson as leader 'The' league ;is plamsfiig for a food sale, next Spin urday, j;»nufiry ai. i:.^ie foiurth quartexly cqnfePBiioe and .fUmual jmeeti^g .is to be .hq\d ipe^ Tuc|s4ay at Trinity. Plan to come. PaxitSl Deneen is to play for us. Come and hear the .xeports; Lndies' AUl will meet next IXrefdnewifly «t .^fic^s Mbr- jis'« and Wtocd^s. •W. E. -VAK P^ia^.-Pastor. LAM? BUL3S t$lHK>-60 Watt Honse Ligiiting, each ; ....10c 15-40^60 Watt Farm Lighting, each i..-.. 23c 50 Watt Drop Light Bnll>s, each 19c Auto Bnlhs 40 Per Cent . Disconnt. AHDSEf S £ S0N lola, 14 S. 'W;^htaicton _ Again Che'vrplet leads the way |o eco^ nomical tiraniportatipnl Chevrolet annoutices a greatly improved line of Chevrolet six-cylinder trucks-^ featuring a new cngjne. A new rear axle. A new frame. Many proptMive'cheuages in design and construction. And selling at ni^, greatly reduced prices ttiat only the world's largest .builder of cari and trucks could achieve. AH 1 V^-ton models are now powered by a rem&rkable new Six-Cylinder Special Truck Engine. Tliis is basically the same reliable powir plant of laist year-^biiit Chevrolet has made it even smoother, more powerful, and more economical by ihe addition ot.33 new improvements ai.d refinements. REDUCTIONS AS MUCIi AS H^.tonPiak.up^440 Sedan P«Uvery ^543 Half-ton Panel. ^530 131" Stake . . . ?6S5 1S7"Stake. . . f713 •I *AU prices l.o.b. Flin t, Mich. Specitl •qu/paiant titrai Low delivered prioea mad oaty G. Mi-A. C. terms. •——7 ; r-— :A ::.;:r— Chevrolet has also introduced an entirely, new type of rear axle with the outstan4i|Qg mechanical advantage :.of a four-i^iti|9h difiei<2i|ttl6l and a str&ddle-mounted pinion with btraring support on both sides. In addition, the ChevroiU 131>mch trtifek now lias a much stronger frame, •vAih di^^i heavier side members. The 1 ^-lon models; have a sturdier universal joiht.-'as well aslai'ger brakes, improyeii springs, aod a neW.lS-gailon fuel tank;. Nothinjg that Chevrolet has ever done before iti trucks can equal theimportancibr this announcement: 'As troti'ger, mbr e powtiiul, more durable stx-cyiiiiger line. Even more economioal ihah 't^^t year- And priced aa loW as (440!* CHEVROLET.MOTOR CO., DETROIT, MICH. I^hey'ye $iood |he !I|iine •EstAbUshed itefi m So. Waah. ;Fhx)n ^6& Cheprqlet S^k^a^^^ 339 Souttj: St. |r

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