The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas on March 4, 1927 · Page 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

The Iola Register from Iola, Kansas · Page 4

Iola, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 4, 1927
Page 4
Start Free Trial

Page 4 article text (OCR)

TAG FOUR 8 THE lOliA DAILY REGISTER. FRIDAY EVENING. MARCH 4,1927. i lOlA DAILY Rl^IStER CHAS. Fi.SCOTJ J entered lit the Ibla PolstofAie u Second Class Matter. ; Telephone' (rrlvate Branch ExchanRe . • |y\H Departments ...:.J....1« ConnectlDK Official Paper CItyj of Id Official Paper City of Ba Off icial. Pa<>er Alleh Cour siett. , SUBSCRIPTIdN HATES. By CsirrBT in lola. Gas City. LaHarpe ! and BalMsett. Onr> U'.ik ....!.. 15 Cents On.i Motith ;..70 Cents -On.! Vtrur .i ,.....»7.80 BY MAIL :0(itstde Allen County ' One Tear. ! ..J5.00 Blx Moi.tlis fi.iO rUiM- Sloiillis 41 .60 In Allen County. One Year L 94.00 Blx M.ji.lha U.HO Thre- .Mi</Ihs I Jl;25 One Jlotnh : ..\ .50c Member of^ .National Editorial Xansas Press Ass<fcla?ion( The Kansas Dally Assocljatlon. Audit! Bureau of Clreula' Press I Congress of Inland Daily Pres* Leagu up. itlon. the world. Association. IVIEMBEB ASSOqiATkC carries the ED PRESS. Tliw Ut^^Lster carries the Asswiated TTI-H3 ri-i>orl by i,dec!al' lei.sed wire. Tiie Ai-soriated Presb Is.cxcl jsively ,en- lilleii to the use f^r repuullcatlon of all n>wj idlspatchea crcdltell to It or nut • otlil-f.vise-ci^d ted In. this paper, end th- local nt-WH nubushed here•In. All iriKhl-" or n publicat on of special dis'l ii'rh'-.s here n are at; o reserve*!. • liibU- Thought for Toddy. l:e y. I'.-illii-r Ihi -nlore nxTciful, us your iilHii is merciful. Luke iiii; im ^Kii siiiK. 'Ilif liillowiiiK till! latest, con- lriliilii<)ii<)i' tim K^jiporla (luz^-ttO'lo till- iiiil<l ;unl aiifljfble and Ucsiillorjr (li.l.iii<- lia .M iiiMjp goliiK on t)c* lUii II (llil ll.lpIT JUKI llll' lolu U (!K- l:ilir, fur .'idlni' llliifi (lajtl on tlu; hit.lij'Mi 01 till' KaiiHim J'iiin;i|'ry hnvf •].''/ . •To 'iijr w ;_iy ijf thiukliiK. tlm eated In politics?, i'h^y 4o not! Witness tbe complete abandonment of country school bouse meetings that used to be a feature of ieyery campaign. Witness tJic impossibility of m&intaining -party clubs of any sort with frequent meetings. Witness the difficulty of raising funds for even the most modest campaign. . Witness the utter absence of street corner discussion even in the heat of a Presidential campaign. Witness the fact—we witnessed ft fall—that in little country villages where the people are not exactly cloyed with entertainment, men would ' not walk the .slVeet; when they had nothing, else to do. to hoar a candidate for Congress make a speech. There doubtless are several rea- 8i )hs why the people do not get a.s much interested in or excited ahput politics as they used to; but tlie Register believes one of the greatest of these rea.sons is the weakening of party .spirit and enthusiasm and for that the primary undeniably is chiefly responsible. TliR Register believes moreover that the weakening of party spirit ind enthusiasm, resulting in party demoralization and disintegration. Is a r^^al menace tol good government, tending, as it Inevitably does to break down party gpvernment which i.s the only kind of government that is .effective in a Ilepublic. TE ^H is an evil hroiiglit upon us by tho primary which goes fiir deeper aHd IH vastly nioi 'e dangi -roiiH to •tlie imbljc welfare than any occa-' sioniil and (easily cornictcd mistake that might Ix- niadi- by n convtsn- tlon In i\f(; niatt<-r of ^lominiitlng a candlitat'l. lion (iiiiipli'ti'ly !I{fKis(cr,! in an iible editorial dis- <iissinK ijie ftiiKlaiucnlal principles <fl (lit- iiriiiiaiy, "when ii in con- r[,.(l.(|. (liyt the primary produces wratliiT lancs. and the convi.'ntion coiiiiiassi-'s." i; 'I'lii' I'iiiure is not iexact. The primary' ilo' ^;pon(! to ci)iivtiitio!ii does s proline^ men who _re- popuk Talking alioul I llie. Jiroposal be- fiire tht',State Uiglsla ure to have , • , . , , , , tlie peopli-in 192S vote upon a prop- ii'aiisi- ol tli«- primary is hopelessly i , , , , ,, „ . . . Ins. uM.I the caui -e.of the conveii-!""'""n "» Sa-''"".""" |)ondH suHtaiiicd." re- to make go6d the losses bank de- .Scott. in The lola ppsitors have" suffered liy reason of the failure of banks under the bank guaranty, law. the Ft.tScott Tribune most liertinently observes: "Onej tiling is most corlain. naine- Iv. that the people of Kansas would not have| enacted a bank deposit guaranty; Jaw ^h?i<I they suspected for a moment they would have to put I4P five million—or even one million—dollars to make it good. The bankJTs wore, under tli<; law, to put upKthe money to make the guaranty ':' good.' If they found it impossible,to do so— as they seem to have—most people will probably object to making up the deficit from their own pockets." : In view of whicii clincher we renew our motion that the Honorable Walter Roscoe. Stubbs. who forced the bank guaranty through the Legislature and boasted of it as the crowning achievement of his ad- Lniinistration, be allowed to pay the 'm\. ;. ir Sentiment. The , produce med who ilo ilii'ir ciwa thiniing quite regardless of public sentiment. That, is ID .say. the convention and the pri- • jiiary ilo those things typically, not ' invariably. Institutions, being human, vary humanly, Government by' public sentiment tends ea 'sili- to 'run to demagogic |j;overnm<iut; ignoring public senti- . ,nieni tends ea.sily to-corruption and tyranny. U is a question whether the danspr-of the demagpgue in fvivcrnuK] • ):i -r fipn • Vmli -r til IX THE DAY'S NEWS. • Eugene Chen, the man of 'the bour in China, is described by tbose who know him ar one whose three great interests In life hfave been politicB, literature and the law. Intellectuality is said to be his outstanding' characteristic. He is the'master of. several-languages and has made a deep study of the political institutions of the leading countries^ , Mr. Chen Is of pure Chibesse descent, his parents being Cantonese. He was bom in Trinidad and has spent ithe greater part of his life under the British flag. IJc was educated tor the law and for some years practiced in Port of Spain, the largpt town in Trinidad. Following upon visits to Europe., and rejsidence In England. France and Ireland, Mr. Chen went to China in i the summer of 1J(13. since when he has passed his tune in editing newspapers, printed! in English, and in his present cap tc- ity as Cantonese foreign minis ;er and leader of the Koumintang. For some unknown reason' the House of Representatives at Topeka has insisted that private banks shall not be required to take out a charter from the State, but may organize and conduct without State supervision, just as a company might orgitnize tocarry on the grocery buslnl'lBS. It Is not likely, however. thaV much harm will lie done, when it becomes understood, na It ought to be, that n stockholder in this sort of a private bank, in case it fails, will b<> held liable for everything he has to make good tho loss to depositors. ' lit is worse than the dan- tyranny and cofruptibh. convention system, the lailriiads. lor forty years ran too ihiich of tlin politics of America, ruder the jiriinary there has been a tiMideiicc to develop time-serving, lliuber-kn'.'od, bijass-lunged,. addle- hraineil (leinuKOKiic.s. Ijiit the prl- liinry • ill: (-orrupt states is corr-upt 'and iliv convention in honest slate's can ]!•• liiade a vehicle of honesty. It lahet," more work to makii honest (^iivcriimi -ni ill an state under i lie .il-onventidii than it does un-1. ... o, . it der ..lie >i-ima,-y.-l When corruption |"'>"!"""- H'" l"'" the the 'The Ways and Means Committee of th'.' State Senate has cut appropi'iations a.sked for Ity Hoard of Rogopta for the support of the various Slate schools, soine, thing more than $OiMi.(iO(i. Acc-ord- Af last the RepiihllcaniJ ' In the I'nlted Slates Senate appear to have plucked up courage enough to protest against Jim Reed romping up rind down over their prostrate bodies. The maif from Missouri has been running the Senate ,8in- gle handed for the past year and a half On .•sheer bluff and gall. It is high_ time somebody else were having fi word to say. THIS IS GETT]INIS SERIOUS. CROSS CURRENTS A. C. S.) I siimday School iLesson . The man ; who will do what he thinks is right • regardless of the pressure put upon hijn is a mighty satisfactory man to have it» ihf^ White House when all is said and done. It gives the country assurance at least that |t has one. man's honest judgment and not the biased view of some deeply se'lf-inter- ested group. It is,reported from San Francisco that! a British booze' boat having on board a cargoof Scotch whiskey valued at $l,."iOO,OOp. has been caii- tured by a revenue cutter. A few captures like that and the sport of smuggling liq.uor into the United States will lose it.^ popularity among the Wen HyAi <-lii. I Their si eil (iijl (>|l i-oiiK(-ei^ IHiinliiit'li-d by proli;llil\| wjll-'b.' l;ri'-4 wiieii they are the iiriiji.-iry. Tliert; road to .. coiiies wilder the primary, it is he- cans. i oil a dei 'p- sealed, civic slug- ).;lsljlie .sf| in the uia .sH of llie .popu- lalioii. il'eiiiisj'l ^aiiia 'and Illinois i-iij iiipt iiMijer iliel convention natorsi were ktck- H wlleli they were onvenlloh.. They kick|;d out of con- iiomlnated by IH no royal jiiiblic lionesly. Eternal vipiliinc''- Is the price of liberty. .Anil >y«"t. on the: whole, it seems to this atfianl that, the primary ('.pes ariord to an honest, Intelll- gv-nt. e vergetic ]iolitical-minded jieople a, better chance to express tiromHeh-»'s in a representative • guvernmnt than tbe convention does. T^is Is a matter of opinippi. 1 .raiilier than of :;ecord. Kansas,«b the whole has done well under th-^i jirimary. \ Sl.o, made the_ same mis • inl;i V !iind( T llie convention system that slie jhas made under the primary. Ono gave us Lewelling. the other gav3 us Davis. But the t»op- ,ular ihterjest in politics is certainly quickencfl by the primary. Two , or three nindred thousand Kansas peoiilo actually participate- in primaries. In the convcntitjns and caucuses, not one-tenth of this numbe»: ;iarticipated. That widen- P ed pai^tioijpation in politics, in a i state w:!b a tradition of honesty would jsreim onlthe face of it to be a net |.uain for pood governmv ->Pt. And jfurkhcr-affiant saith not." The foregoing -is so reasonable in the main that there is only one .statempnt! in it to which the Register would feel like taking exception. And that is the statement that "Thcj popular interest in poli- . tics is cwtainly quickened by the primary." We believe the direct opposite s the case. That more votiTs attend the primaries than attc}r\d«d the old pre-convenOon caucuscH does not prove tho Gazette's coiteutlon. The voters at- ien^l Hie prlniarlOH, 'hot becnuso I Ihei' are iituresleil In iinllilcs. but liiiiniHt- ttiey are luteri'sted In men '-or Woineii. rHiially there IK ftioiiKli d|N(-iiMMion In the niiWHpa- iiurs iit>oul llll) viiriDiiM cinidldntuH for (ioYeriior; .ConKrl 'HsmiJn or Scn- ulbr, tj^ ciclte'a feeling of Interest in many yolers. Then for weeks prior tb'the i primary local candN dates arc riding the county appealing' (o their friends to come out to the prlinailes and help nominal^ them. money to siihsfdlze two or three State Fairs wli^cli ought'to he put upon Ih^ir own rcsoul-ces as other fairs are. but it hasn't liny mone.v to'keep Kansas iducalloiial Insii- lullons up to grade. ' Some members of,the <'omniltlee have visited somi) of the InstitutlonH. | and upon the r<T)ort these members have made after an Inspecllbn of n few liours, the comnilltee ;turns down the recommendation of o Board of Regents that has- been cbnsclcntlouBly stndVlng' the schools for two yearsf, tt certainly is mighty discouraging to try to do big things Ini KaiiiBas,-with littW men always getting In the way. Over in Missouri Democratick supporters of tlie McXar.v-Haugen bill accuse Senator Reed of fighting the measuri in order deliberately to "sacrjifice the farmers" and to "convince the ea.stern party leader 's that he is safe and sane." While here in Kansas Senatpr Capper can see in President Coolidge's veto of tlie bill nothing but the "opposition of powijrful eastern interests." rioos it never occur to those who supported this extraordinary measure that a man might oppose it for entirely honest and patriotic reasons? Why not exercise a little tolerance, especially over a question so mahy -sided as this whole problem of farm relief, and discuss the measure upon its merits instead,of imputing dishonest motives jto those who take a dlff<)rent yiew from the one we uphold? The men who ^loii't like the Pros- ideht's veto Of IheJ McNary-Haugen wonder how a - man <'an get a reputation for taciturnity when he takes K.OOO words lo say ".NO"! OLDL ELSMORE Mar. i:—Miss Blanche (^Iwell spiiut Wednesday night with home •folks. : Keith Ford was an Tola visitor Saturday. The .Misses Ruth Colwell. and Miible Brightly visited East Union school Weilnesday afternoon. .. ifvoulse Wood In assisting J., W. Alderman with his -farm work at liresent. I, • Saturday evening a merry crowd met at the home: ipf Miss Anna Scastedt and surprised her, the oc-' casion being blrt^iday. The evening was pleasantly passed with music and games. Miss Beulah? Alderman spent Saturday afternoon with Miss Cleda Sylvester. ; TEliLINu WH .4T WK KNOW. | He stands for somc'thiiig. He bears li-stimony to the best. If The Interiiatlonal Sunday School ! I could %vhisper an earnest per- Ln.SKon iir .March r> JN . '•Sluii'his j soiial worfl to every lover of what the (iiiod SewO- .\cts >:i-*«S II Ms goml. I ^-noubi say that our Vor. :nUyiiK 'greatest single weakness as Christians today is-that we dn^not bear and women who liveii only to tell rhe story. They had drawn the sting of weariiwss and jadtidness and emptiness from life. Their ilays were aglow with interest. They had something great to think about and to do. The constraint to be:ir witness lo the Good News enthralled them.' Time w;v! :netfer long.i-nough for the fulfillment of their ambition. All other inlir-rests were subordinated to this burning one of spreacfing the Cood .N'ews of a Saviour. Enthusiasm ; filled their hearts, and overflowed oh to WHEX THE ailLLEMlM j V !. • jCOJIES. Mr. Borah "will concede that his Government may be right at leas.t: half the time. Franklin (Jpunty will build seme ; cement roads. * « « * We will MAKE those .six foot putts. \ •. » * * .Our Ford will forget to iiiiitale a biicking broncho every time we step on the reverse. : • « * « Bill White will invite us to a house party -every Friday—and we will have enough money to accept each and every invitatiori. * » • • Some after dinner speaker will tell a funny story that- iioboily in his audience has heard. ****.' Bill King Will pay that .i-ij^Nni'! he owes us. Topeka will have ;i c (iiiveiiMi >ii without raising its lin;i.l rat .-s. • • » • • Air of our customer.-^ will p;iy iij. till' first of each month. • • * Ir • Senator Jim Reed will ailmit ilint the RepiibKii-ans are a prei:y f.< ""I bunch after all. > • • f Clyde Reed will ..idmil llial the ! railroads are I (|iii:e i-iinitalile iir ] freight rates iind ar>- not in.-ikiijg any mor< mon«!y than HH-.V. deserve, ' Ban_kerj< will discontinue their annoying, jiractice of in.-iilin^ ""'i little siip-i of iibper reniiiidiiiir one; that proi iptness in meeiini: one'-: obligations streuglhen's one 's creilit. We'll write a fiinny e()Iiiiiiii.= Unpleasant and un ^eces- • iary. Take a Luden'8_ every little while,.^ The qcdasive nienthol bUnd ta will soothe th'e iiritation and bring quick relief. LtJDEN S ^ X COUCH DROPS FOR INSURANCE City and Farm Phone 131 or 820 ••. Ray Inve.stmcnl Co. •Mrs. PljiKp .s. Hay LET JONES DO I'T! Jones Electric Works pno.\K 19> PHONE .WIIK.V YOI'i; LKML'rS CO 01 rtii; Vol i; I'l.r.Miii.NG coHS I:AB V r Electric and PlumbingCo. Tin; irAIMO .STORK ^ ^Newspapers are the most influ- : outspoken.' individual testimonv to 1 'i."^!"" """''"Vr-'i"" "i*'""""^!' ential form of literature because I our knuwledKe and to our faith, i''."^^ T^*^^' found fellowship ' .... . . /. . . Mviih other witnesses their greatest happiness. About their commoti testimony- grew up the. greatest brotlK 'rliood the world has ever known. LitVs deepest motive was. experienced by these testifiers-^"The love of Christ constrainelli us." Every other experience, "even 'persecution and pain and prison; slip- ]ied into a sulkirdinate place in the presence of this perfect ])a.ssion. .\Iore<j\'er. as our lesson further tells. life became rejuvenat«fd, for them:' "If any man be in Christ Jesus, lie is a new creature: old tliiiigs are, passed away; behold, all things jare become new."; Not they present facts. Facts are ilie How many ijeaders of these words basis of all jiidgmentsj in legal h .-iv.- ever \vriiteii a note to an courts, ill public opinion, ami in , editor. expr<-.ssiiig their approval the triumph of truth. .So long as I of his strand npoii moral issues; or correct inforination is freely ills -jof his i/.iperjas a whole; or of inseminated, people will )e able to. dividual features? make up their min<ls inJrHiKciitly. ; In tlieir relations with the press Back of: all scholarshii> and .-late- j and with ptiblic officials. Church craft and' pojiular moveincnts lie folk as a whole are unvocal. Yet the pertinent facts. modern conditions put this duty What we know as l.'ie world'.s clearly withiii the Christian obliga- greatest • woniler. tile rise anil tioa to bearj witness. The entire spread and power of Christianlt.v-, level of the injriodical press of Hie came about by the sim|)le telling land would jbe raised were the of facts. The Cospel's growtli Is friends of i^ighteousness ,half as really dependent up\)ii wlitnesses, I outspoken and enterprising as oth- ' • ' ers.; This cbndemuation falls cs- and not tipon i -difices and organization and institutions. Plain men and women telling what they j notoriously liax in voicing a know have girdled the ^lobe with : lie mind." aiiil even in (-ourteously the Good i.N'ews. "Ye shall be • My i respondiiig to resimnsihle inquir- wltnes8es".'.said Jesus to the group i ies for their views. .\s a cl.-iss, who had first-hand knowledge..of i the clergy are reluctant and |nn Ilim. To testify lo what we know —and to nothing more than we ourselves know—Is to become ir- roslible witnesses of the Oosiiel. .NelirliliitrhiiiMl »U!« iind .More. Often, the Ciiur<h has tried to Improve up<'ii this simple original plan; ami iias enlisted worldly authorli.v and might on her side But 'the way of Jesus Is hi -.a. iu> laid ihold of a duep-rooted instinct In human nature, which Is to tell news. Everybody likes to share Information. Neighborhood gossip, which often is ti-lvlal and som<- llmes IH hurtful. Is but an ixpres- slon of ^hls iiews-telllng trait. On a higher plane, the most scholarly quality of great KOIII.S IS the sense of obligation to share with the world the most Important truth they know. A-scientist who keeps to hlinself his discoveries is a nion^ttrosily. Facts are the coin of the realm of; knowledge; the r drciilation Is essential to in,telle(- tual prosperity. Fine-spirited folk acknowledge the obligation ro bear witness to the best that th«y know; that' is how good boo^s get and keep.popularity. In his highest estate, man is peciallv upon preachers, who are-—, - ... ' • ' • ' - - 1^ , only the motive and meaning of ' life Wnrame transformed for the .Masters vfitnesses. but also its mission. Out of former drab;commonplaceness they were lifted up to ambassadorial rank: ".N'ow; then w-e are ainbiussadors for Christ, as though <;od did be.seech you I>v us; impressive witnesses, outside of their owii pulpits. Above the desk of every Christian might well' b xVrltten the Scripture 's exhorta-] l";;'>-J«", [" 1,^^,"!^}'' '"^ lion. "Let th*' redeemed of the "' " ' Lord say so!" The <;iow Ol" Engrdssmenl. As a <-ity man. moving much ab6iit the wbrld, I observe a modern jihenomeijoii that depresses me It Is th (?r woijien Who are suffering from jennui. • These pros- But So the ,'t-- '. wh^h the primaries are orer ? rol^rs -continue to be inter-- There Is one candidate for a great office In Am»rlca who knows he. will not be elecli.d -which most cnndldnteH do not t^now until the vol<'H are cotinted. I And that Is Finis J. (iiim^lt, jof Tennessee, will) lias been jibinlnated iis • the Deniocratlc candidate., for Hpeiiker In tho tii'Kt I'loWei (it llepresenla- llvcs at WnKliInjglon. For the! first time In its history the CoUcf ^e of :Emporia reportu a studeiit enrollment in which the men and -jvomen are exactly even, 237 of each. It is doubtful if such a situation !was ever before presented in iny college, i ye reconciled lo Cod. Tno (ilimpse .H iii' (;eography» Like everything else in the Bi.ble thi.s Jesson has a gi'ographi'<-al background. These Siriiitiiral characters were real men and women, with local liabltatlons anil names, ministering •. In regions puroii.< but bosd wives and widows I which may still be visited. To get and divorcees, wliost> chief ' ton- this place sense into pur Bible cern seems lo be "How to rediKO." 'tudy is to restore the oft-lost throng the pleasure resorts and note of rj-allty to our religion. .Vow the iilai -es of amusement. Even Hiat my book, "Bible I .4inds Today" wllh all the time they spend at the lias Yippe .ired. 1 am constrained to "beauty doctors" and In the stores, wrft 'e another and still another they are weighed down by idle-' ii;)on this exhaiistless themeof Bl- ness. They have nothing lo do hh' backgrounds. There Is lio oth- and nothing lo interest them, j er apologetic quite like this one of Small wonder so many of tliemilho Lands which verify the Book, make as well as talk scandal. Our i One spot, often missed by tour(!ay's peculiar "woman question" ' ists in the Holy Land, because it is in large'degree a question of | is slightly aside from the : main lack of real. Interest!? in life. road, and necessitates a climb over Not .so the glowing-hearted ; .i ruin-cluttered hill, which is Chri.stian. As we scan the -New I worth crossing the seas to behold, Testament story of the beginnings ; is the site of the old City of Sa-. of Oo.'ipel growth, we perceive the maria. the scene of the hal^ I 1 ardor and eiigrossment of tiie men of the present lesson. Here is — • i : '. where Philip preached Christ, and ; w'mught wonders of healing. (Alas VUM LAodw VNME >4 C/BkU-Vr SODS COOMTRV.' VNHERE I^EM ARE NEVi* MAV<ES VOH SM\l.E. NO'RE C\j6SEiT0H.HORENE\eHBbpSiMCrT\ES' , WHiilE OUR MEAReerf MAV BE TrtimV WV.E, BtJfWUV^'l^^-'rtWKWP ROUND A CrtV FER AGES -fEUU -THf Hl'pe'S ViORe P^OM OWF SOREfEEi: AM MUW'U-NEMER HEAR SAlO lb A STRAWGfER "^OrtX PCrJNM COVAE. IN AM UET^ £AT«\ C^.I?.w.Ul'^^2p> live lite of Clirist has done more to regenerate and soften iiiaiikind than all the disquisitions of philosophers and all the exliorralions (.r" moralists.—Lecky. * i* * He .serves his country be.~t Who lives jmre .life, and i!oel!i . righteous dc?d. 'i And walks straight iiatlis. Iiowever , others stray .j And leaves his sons as iiiteniuist ; bequest ! „ A stainless record whi<-Ii all iii>-ti may read.—Anon. * • * i> It may make a differem-e to all j eternity whether we do ri.ulit or wrong today.—James Freeman Clarke. ; * * * I We search the world for tiutii: | .we cull ' i The good, the pure, the b-autiful. | From graven stone and wriilen'l scroll. j From all our floWer-fields of the j soul; . , i And. weary seekers or flie b-sr. ! Wo come ba<-k ladi-ii wiili our f quest. To fihil t)iat all the sages s.iirl Is in the Book oitr nioilier read.— ' Whittier. PHONE FO I! V 0 r It (i| (\ V K M K M • E WJ; BKLIVKU FREE HARDWARES. IMPLEMENTS lOLA-kAhij-AJ"' f//?ce ASSZ' jNow is the time to put Frigidaire in your home i for the continuance of humaii suf- , fering; a peasant father in the I physicianless village -tt-hlch occu- J : pies the site of Samaria besought I mjf to heal his son.) 0n this hill- Jfop are the; fallen splendors of,' j Herod's palace, his throne-room ' j now ai threshliig floor. Here also I the Harvard' expedition excavated the remains of the palaces of .King .-\hab and King Omri. of Israeli for any traveller to see. Samaria is ,'now a ruin and its ancient glories are gone; but "the word of the Lord endureth forever." Philip's message. stiU triumphs, while Samaria's king^ are mere names. Seen against the backg|rouhd of olil Corinth, Paul's majestic ; precepts, which constitute the second half of our lesosn. take- on new meaning and majesty. Every year j more and more tourists go to Corinth, usually by automobile over I the history-crowded road that leads ; from Athens, past the Sea of Sala- jmls. So many of the w^orld's ^reat ; figures—kings, conquerors, <ae8- j ars, poets, dramatists, sculptors j and architects—strutted their parts ! on tho stage which l« ('orinth that : even the most ignorant visitor lo i the uncovered ruins cannot help •contrasting with their, transilTl: iie^s the :endurlng .irlumphi of ! I'aul 'H peerless principles. Biiaull- ; fill ilecudMit old Corinth Is today itlie City of Paul's Letters;;. the '. proof iJiat In the worst cntiron- luent the loftiest Christian ; wlt- ' ness-Iwarlng produces ii» natural fruit of Chrlstllkeness. Paur.i ! word of testimony outlasts all the : temjdes and palaces of imperial Corinth. SEVEN SENTENCE SERJTOX.S. For- a web begun God .«iends thread.—Old Proverb. • t It may be truly- said that', the record of tbose tbree years o| ac* Act before hot weather comes A CALL at our display niibm, .1 wcrii from , you, and tomorrow you cm iiavo l-rit^iJ- aircinyouihomc. Aud froiii rh:ir tiiii.-> HI \mt c;an forget about rcfriycnition. You v.-ii! !)c entirely independent of outsiJc" itj .Mij-ply. . Comcin :od.-iiy. .SecthcPriicidiiin; h():,:-C()Ll —-how it \ 'orJjs—liuu- it prc-.,crvc;> tir: ircsh- ncss and goodi^e^s of all foods—how it freezes icecubes fo • tabic—how it luakcs d..]icioiii; frozen dcss|rt.s. SALES and SERVICE 208 N. Washinjilon riiont' s:n •Jck

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page