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THE DAILY REGISTER, HARRISBUBG, ILL., THURSDAY, JANUARY 8, 11)48 PAGE ,CT IM.-VIVAI, BEGINS SUNDAY. A revival meeting jmriioni-y Ki/V Mclho dist church Sunday morning, Jan. 11. begin at the Y . ' s t two weeks. Rev. Howard W. Sweeten, of \,ll continue at ic evangelist will do the preaching and y, "I- (lcf r V more Kv (right), will .lead the song sen-ice and Joseph Crouie of ^""J" '. Dr " Sweeten has been all 9ver the United the work wit" t I1C ; ";!j.^ | ]a " s been extensively carried on in camp States. His Min , t thi; countrv Mr. Grouse is a splendid song leader meetings throusMoui^.app r c c iate good singing and preaching should and soloist- ^11 Â· invited by Rev. N. C. Henderson, pastor. attend thesejciucos._ AUJ"; _ Personal items Washington Column By Peter Edson NBA-Register Correspondent ,,,,, Gift From -55V Women's Circle Mrs Bettv Hcatherly, a recent u JI ttiV *uest of honor at the bride. Â«ab_ouesi 9 Sch A beautiful compote, prc- 1 ed bV Miss Elnora Thomas, Sam'chairman, was received ij Mrs Hcathcrly frow\membcrs of her circle. .\ miniature skating party maac unusual centerpiece- of the tables at which members nC I'icsbytcrian Class Meets With Mrs. S. M. Farrar Mrs. S. M. Farrar was hostess Monday evening to the Women's class of the First Presbyterian Sunday school. Miss Julia Williamson, class president, opened the meeting with a beautiful devotional appropriate to the beginning of the new year, after which a short business session was held. A greeting card v/as signed by all those present to be sent to Mrs. Roy Small, a member of the class, who is ill UIIIIM.-!-. ,.Â».Â«. iu thc Lightncr hospital, were spaced at 1 , Several games had been planned i b the hostess for the entertainment of her guests, including Bible Lotto, which was a test of their knowledge of the Bible. Refreshments of date cake, coffee and mint bublets were served to the following: Mrs. Louis Gall, class teacher; Mrs. Wm. R. Taylor, Mrs. Clara Dunn, Mrs. Nelle Hethcrington, Mrs. Harry Barter, Mrs. J. M. Burley, Mrs. Hazel Jackson, Mrs. Nelle Meyers, Mrs. Stella Brashears, Mrs. Sherman Wiley, Mrs. Leslie Carnes, Mrs. Ownly Furman, Misses Lelle Anderson Julia Williamson and Edith Mor- ""'The 3 pro-ram following dinner, Â«Â» ooeVd bv Mrs. C. C. -Cooley S S"e the dcv6tional Mrs. Sma Cox presented the lesson *hich had as its theme. Sixty Hours of Royal Service. Those in attendance were: Mcs- dames Lavcrne Clayton C. C. Coolev, Harriet Land, Ams S.i- lev, Virginia Strickhn, Jessie ^M- cv Cecfle Buckle, Betty Heather- I v K u m a Cox. Olive Blackman. counselor, and Misses Sara Cole, Mar' Dottell, Vivian*-Holmes. Ferae Moore. 'Elnora Thomas, and ( Gance Turner. Pride of Arrow Rcbckah Lodge Installs Officers At a meeting, Tuesday evening, of the Past .Noble Grand club ot Pride of Arrow Rebekah lodge, which was held at the homo ot Mrs. Lillian Smith of 601 So-'h nson, Mrs. Kathryn Woodrow I Mrs. Faye Mitchler and Miss Lime VanderPluym, who is visiting her sister, Mrs. Hetherington. Â·___ Mrs. Effie Martin of Stonefort returned from Chicago recently, following a week's visit with her an WIIWH oHiuii Â»i TM -- - sonr Delmar Martin. While in McKmley street, officers for thc Chicago she and her son were New coming year were installed. 'Year's day guests of her brother, New "officers are as follows:)Cecil Durfee, of Chicago. Mrs. Miilicent Guard, president;] - Â· Mrs. Pcarle Strickhn, vice presi-l Jirs. Delia Durfee of Stoneiort dent: Miss Lou Ellen Â· Reeves, sec-1 has returned home after a visit retarv; Mrs. Lela Suver, treasurer. |with her son and daughter-in-law, Fifteen members attended the Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Durfee, and meeting, and assisting Mrs. Smith as hostess was Mrs. Xaomi Rees. Refreshments of salad, sand- cago. wiches and coffee were served; to the following in attendance: her son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Headrick of Chi- Mtsdames Nelia Douglas, Pearle Strickhn, Lela Suver. Oma Sisk, Lillian Conovcr, Letha Cozart, $ Madge Johnson, Miilicent Guard, Velma Gwaltney. Minnie Hamilton, Alia Williams, and Misses Lena Wilgus and Loucllen Reeves. Cottage Home Bureau Meets Mh Mrs. Simon Sutton At the January meeting of the Cottage Grove Home Bureau unit, Mr. and Mrs.. Dennis Cooper of Colorado Springs, Colo., are here for a visit with friends and relatives of this city. They will re-| turn to Colorado next week. Mrs. Cooper is the former Estelle Noonan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alta Noonan. Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Brashear \\ere scheduled to leave this afternoon for Kedland. Calif., where they will make their home. They sold which was held Wednesday at the their home in Harrisburg recent home of Mrs. Simon Sutton. plans ly. Ernest Brashear, Jr., son of were made to snonsor- a' box SUD- thn Rrashears. and his family remade to sponsor- a' box sup- in order to raise money for j Â«new car for the use of the home adviser. Mrs. Harry L. Harper. The supper will be held at New -Â«*Â· wufpt,! vt in \t\^ IIV1M Â«*C Hope school on January 27. Eighteen members answered roll ~ . , Cill with "Program Suggestions]Calendar for the Coming Year." The minor - Â· Â· Jnnir "ITc-** Â«r n~*~ r~~i. :-- ti~*~~ n the Brashears, and his family reside in Los Angeles and Redland is 70 miles from Los Angeles. The Brashears will drive through to California. -.- Â»..fc, v-viumj; l u u l . A I I U l l l l l l U l "Pic, "Use of Date Book in Home" ; Time." was given by Mrs. J Hurley. Thc major lesson, "Everyday Courtesies," was pven by the liome adviser, Mrs. Harper. Cottage Grove unit has divided iwo two competitive groups to }n new members, liic losers Â»ul entertain the winners in May. The next meeting of Â· the unit ^ be held at thc home of Mrs. ic Robinson. Miss; Colleen Gibbons *o "cd Indiana Man of Meetings Notice Masons: Special meeting of Harrisburg lodge No. 325. A. F A M., Friday at 6 p. m. Work in the E. A. degree. E. 0. Joy, W. M. Pride of Arrow Rebekah lodge No 234 will install new officers Friday at 8 p. m. at the I. O O. F. hall. This will be a public installation .and the public is invited. WASHINGTON, (NBA). -- B i g political riddle of 1948 is how much weight labor unions will be able to throw in the election. Beyond question, labor took an awful pasting in 1940. Instead of being a potent political force, labor leaders wcrc shown up as a bunch of rank political amateurs. But now the Taft-Hartley Act has stirred up thc animals. There are a half-dozen political movements within organized labor today. Whether they are just noise, or whether they have some political substance, is what the wiseacres are trying to dope out. Oldest of the lot is Labor's Non-1 Partisan League, whose front man i is John T. Jones. In reality the, head man is John L. Lewis oil United Mine Workers. Lewis started the League when he was head man of CIO. It had some influence in 1936. But, when Lewis pulled away from Roosevelt, and thc CIO pulled away from Lewis, the League began to decline. When Lewis switched to Willkie in 1940, he failed to deliver the votes of his miners. Today the League is pretty m u c h ' of a political dead duck. j Next in line is the CIO's Politi-; cal Action Committee, now headed by Jack Kroll. There is am-, pie evidence that CIO-PAC leani-' ed a lesson from the beating it got in 1946. Since that time, licking it wounds, CIO-PAC has been working quietly but hard, out in the country, to build a real po-j litical- organization from the faot-j torn up. it has the making oil a much more potent political lorce j in 1948. * * * A third political-labor movement is backed by the big, poweriul,) conservative, independent Interna-' tional Association of Machinists.; Its new Machinists Non-Partisan j Political League will, during January', hold a membership campaign ana a drive to collect a million ( dollars. " i Primarily, the Machinists say they are interested in replacing! the present Tail-Hartley Congress i whicn, by its every action last, vear--on taxes, price and rent con-1 irols, as well as labor legislation) showed favoritism and ooedience Â· tc employers. Eighteen of the railroad brotherhoods have formed the Railway Labor's Political League, fourth ot ilm movements now active. Its chairman is A. E. Lyon. Its oo- jectives arc to inform their million and a quarter members on the voting records and qualifications of candidates, from the labor point of view. Finally, there is the new AFL Labor's Educational and Political League, which is asking its eignt million members lor "voluntary contributions ot a dollar to finance operations. Haif of the money will be spent nationally, naii locally. Traditionally, ever since the days j of Sam Uompers, AFL has stay-' ed out of politics. This year the Federation's 105 international unions are in. Their mam aim is to defeat every congressman who voted for the Taft-Hartley Act in 1947. ^ * * Thus far, there is no central direction and very little .co-operation of these five political movements. Â·Dclinitely, they are not seeking to form a laoor party. There B no truck with U* American Labor Party of New \oik,; which is thc sixth of these movements. _ Potentially, there arc some ^o mimon members of labor unions That is enotfgh balance of power to, th5w any national election- r Glbbons announcing thc en- daughter. Miss Elan corgc Jr. of Clinton. Ind. son of - and Jlr 5 . George- Elliott, Sr. Â· Friday at 7 p. m. at thc Veterans hall. 'There will be an initiation. Chapter Z. P. E. 0-, will meet at the home of Mrs. \V V Rath- 3:30 p. m. Gibbons is at present cm- Â« ?n\atc secretary to the Prcsiccni of Eastern Motors J^. f m pany. Inc., of Tcrre ?f- e InJ. Mr. ElhoU is employ- Â« Soo-.v Hiii mine No. 2. He in the U. S. which were spent ---, theater of war in- TM8 Lfytc. Tarawa. Guadalcanal ^apan. Â«a Si M M " Nolcn ' Mr and bone. Ki2 W. cnureu J.UI.T.I, *" day at 2 p. m. Mrs. John R. Jackson will speak on "Covers of Grandmother's Day." Members who have antique quilts or coverlets arc asset! to bring them to the meeting; All members of the choir of the McKinlcy Avenue Baptist church, are urged to be at the church tonight at 6:30 to plan for the Baptist Hour, of which they will be in charge Friday morning. seems to be that it cannot be organized, and that labor's political power hÂ« alwavs been overestimated. There Ts considerable GOP- sentiment that labor leaders cant sell their membership on the idea that the Taft-Hartley Act is anti-laoor So the whole political crusade will "from the Democratic PÂ«f dans' , , Mills, was fc- t s Sunday night national interest. good. ^_ Conrad Sehul, 72, prominent Attorney, Dies at Mt. Vernon BIRTHS y M d Mrs C lydc Lay of StoncforX a boy- bom yesterday se* Â»'Â«Â£-3rlS e . w *. c Â» Â»S T C?'iS' : r "I lc ** *Â»Â£ r. Â»M Â«. n Â£r ws * * 'Â«* ot iron ?Â·! Â· Â·., -TM fn Â«Â·Â»" "Â·Â»!.- Trr Try School SIT. VERNON. HU -Tan. --Thieves brolte into the Casey junior high school here Tuesday r.ighl, ransacked classrooms and escaped with $10 in cash from the school workshop, police reported today. , . It was the second burglary at the school in the past month. The Daily Rogiflcr, 20c a week. VERNON. 1"-. Jan 1932. He SAVE! As Never Friday Morning. Big Money-Saving Store-Wide Event! Limited Quantities, Broken Lots, Every Item Priced to Clear. Not in Years Have You Seen Such Values. Be Here Friday and Save. Pure Silk HOSE honored by the - - m , . \ sociation last year on completion of more than 50 years as a prac- 4*Mrta laiw^r in Illinois* ^ISJSPSrvfc* will be at 2 p m Saturday in thc Myers fune- nl chapel here. Coats ES $4.98 to $7.95 Values 48 Inch Drapery Materials $1.49 Value yard Floral allover patterns SALE of DRESSES January Clearance 1 Lot Values up to 5.95 Women's 100% Wool Sweaters Special Slip on styles 1 Dark colors only. 3.98 Reg. choice Women's and Misses' AlI-Wool Sweaters ,,,, .. , Regular 3.98 Value Pastel shades and white $ Head Scarfs 19* Whimsy, Handkerchief Scarfs in gay prints. Special $2.49 Luncheon CLOTHS Size 62x90 98 Fast color printed patterns I Every shopper knows values [and when you see these I dresses you'll want several | at this low price. Â· I $7.95 Dresses $ I Now Children's Winter Coat Sets 2-pc. Styles Regular 3.98 Values Tots' 3 PC. Winter Coat Sets Â§A9 First ^2==; Quality Pure Silk Regular 68c to 98c Regular 5.98 Values Children's Wool Flannel Slacks Sizes 8 to 16 yrs. Regular 4.95 Values Values 4.: These Great Values. tpjjHiw ?Â«Â»Â·Â·Â·Â· 'Â·BSSJdMHBi 80 Square Yard Full 36 inches wide, soft finish, extra quality. Children's Cotton ANKLETS 19c to 39c Values 'C 5 Pair Women's $2.98 Rayon Fleeced Children's White Cotton 19c to 25c Values Sheer, silks in light shades. Broken sizes and discontinued lot numbers. New Patterns in 80 Square PRINTS Yard Vat dyed, neat patterns for fall. 32 Inch Feather Proof TICKING Yard Blue and while hickory stripe. v FANCY DRESS CHAMBRAY "Monarch" 5% ' Wool Double BLANKETS Size 72 x 84' "CANNON'-^ TURKISH TOWELS c ^ Each Assorted color plaids. Size 18x36. Regular $5.95 Values. Block plaids, all wanted colors. Big Husky Double BLANKETS Â§8.95 Values Yard Neat stripes and checks. Fast colors. 66x80 Cotton Sheet Blankets $1.49 Linen Finish Colored Border Toweling 25" 16 Inches wide. Regular 35c value. MEN'S OVERALLS Seamless Bleached SHEETS Each Size 81 x 99 Men's "Monarch* \Vh.lcr Union SUITS Ecru ribbed cotton unions. Lonjr sleeves and ankle length. Blue Bell or Red Bird Brand. Sanforized Shrunk Men's Grey Covert %2f $*9S JACKETS *-= Zipper FronU 36 to 46 Men's Grey Covert Work PANTS SALE OF Remnants Price Extra heavy. Wide sateen binding. Size 72x84. Â·H^MEaMMKW^HBBM" Men's 'Woolmaster' 100Â°/o Wool Coats $20.00 Values Now All y.ard goods. Remnants in 'curtain marquisette, prints, outing, muslin, cretonne, drapery, awning stripe, gingham, etc.. all at one-half regular price. Boys' "Woolmaster" '" lOOTo Wool JACKETS 11.00 Value Now Boys' Corduroy JACKETS 5.95 Value "Boys' Overalls' Â»22 Pair 35c Curtain Marquisette Yard. Solid color or floral printed patterns. Fast Color 36 in. Floral Cretonnes Yard Neat patterns in rose, green, blue or tan ground. "Lee" or "Test" Sizes 2 to 16 years Men's I9c Value SOCKS Fall length or Monarch first quality mercerized cotton. 1 S 31 1 m st **** JVi!Â» z-Mss t '*Â·Â·' ,1 SPAPFRf NFWSPAPFK!