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the flower shows hire all been made-by
older potato. The school boys aad jirf
t( Columbia nay individually hire
grown flower tint hive been exhibited
at the shows, but there his been no con
certed action on their part.
If a Junior Cirden Club were estab
lished with in organization perfected
through the public school! it would (ire
the young people of Columbia a chance
to lake part in this activity and exert
powerful influence.. They have never
failed when called upon to lend their
aid to something which is worth while
and they will not fail in this instance.
A Junior Garden dub would nuke it
pojsible for the schools to take part In
lower shows and lawn n.i
P St IBS -LEAGUE ASSEMBLY " are -' held under the ausrie
5 On Ngyeiaber 15, at Geneva, the As- of the Columbia Garden Club. It would
SBf'lL- - -At "- ml CI- .
'"3'iS ''".as muxli U same. AcccM-
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"- - su no, xa t ocut j. mr.
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THE COUJMBIA lWmG-MISSQURIASmiUY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1920
yaaly of the league of Nations will
slpie for the first time. -Hitherto only
.Jfe League Council, its secretariat and
commissions have been in operation.
Ktherto the League has been run by
France, England, Italy and Japan. The tiful city in the state," and would fur
make it possible for the different schools
to bare contests among themselves.
Aboie all it would arouse an interest
among the school children of Columbis
in keeping Columbia "the most beau.
, Abroad In MissouH ,
PTAIX "CHATEAUX DAZZLE EYES' speciahies. inwooI embroideries 'ctVb-
. j -. -... .... Evening' bits of metallic laces or rich
Bsre, w ..ribbons are favorites. The Paisley shawl t -- ,,,- ta jfrH Crusade.
, c... i . --- - ,- - .
Eleven hundred people crowded
capscity the tabernacle tent at
vital at Prairie Heme las) Sunday night,
hile 300 others edged as close to the
borders of the canvas as possible.
Lenaus Council nA th Le-tue itself
.T ,,. -,
, ere not as potent as they ought to tie.
W Lloyd George and Millerand had re
. lalned the leadership the League lacked.
-The Assembly will open with full sig
jajfigince to the League. lis member
ship will represent more the sentiment
ef mankind than the. Council. The crual-
hy accorded to small nations in ils
'vwcc-will not fad to disclose the
League's inherent strength or weakness.
h will be interesting to see how the
nations will line up, whether the great
anions will merge with the small ones
or form in understanding of their own.
Ma, will the small nations conduct
lb elves? Upon the outcome of these
dungs depends the ultimate success of
The Assembly and the Council have
equal voice in the League. Their pro-
Possibry'the queerest family in" Mis
souri lives along the border of Howell
and Oxark counties in the south central
part of the state. In fact, it is really
more of a tribe or a clan than a family.
For generations the Collins clan hss
lived there, its members marrying and
intermarrying with little regard for blood
lies. The eldest member of the tribe
always beads the family organization,
but even his powers are often insufficient
to quell family broils in which guns
and knives figure plentifully.
Since the baldknobber rule of thei
marks gave way to law and order manv
years ago the Collins men have always
been more orless of a worry to the of.
ficers in both counties. Umd recently
the lanuly name was frequently on the (
circuit court dockets as well as the roster
of the prisoners in the penitentiary but
conditions are now somewhat beiier with
I'lhe trouble leaders practically all either
m prison or driven into Arlsnsas.
A yearly outbreak at the Cordi picnic
in Howell county cart" aluays be depend.
ed upon. It was there that two vnunr
I i -t .. . ' -
.c u. u.c .noe stanea an argument a . . . ... . - . .. .lf
lew weeks aao that rrnlt in -,- i. ' "T: - .-. inieves
come the center of one of the richest
,iil fields ever discovered, according to
,-he reports supposed to have been start
ed in that section by oil geologists who
Lava kAKf ...l.,lllill V mmmm 1A
- vt.i, wiuityiiini m mnu vu AU.. ..Lf.. tit. tt
ivia I .1 l- I , t raer. II IS ine lai l rawieis tiui are rant
nmmntert "darding the e) of the populace with
I their bizzarre, ami almost weird cilects.
Wnii M sl aodel llan. lm ,!,,, in &-, rrbbon bats, and
Bv .Makjoril I brocades in rich tints of royal purple,
ni'nr,'e "'i C"? r ti ' ''"P ". "" Is abounA Thne
NEW ORK. Sept. lTAhhough fall , conf,tions of lmime e vrty
chapeaus he been among those pres.'i(e anJ d ,nj . ,he onIy CTi.
ent" in the fashion world since erly sum- , . . ..., win be used.
Fipfls I. CoIiabU SehooIJro-
pete la HeiHh Craudf.
School children' of Columbia will be
taught the elements of hygiene ni the Mis
nrr .School Health Crusade, -in which
kali the public schools of Columbia are
WILL CITE SERIES OF SERM05S
Iter. HatHhaltcr la Talk Xext Silo.
Jlie Uingbeld Courier is not at all
surprised that prices are high with one
person in fifteen running an automobile
and one in 1,500 running a wheelbarrow.
iN'nlhinr irnreeou and eccentric is out id
. ,0 Dlace upon a fall feminine "lid." Hats .
. !" that would feel very much "to home" up-' day on -TtJe Imminence of fiod."
un the coifs of a Chinese ciuly woman.' . .'1. Haushaller, minister of the
in Algreian coffee house girl, a modern Christian Church, at Tenth and Walnut
"serpent of the Nile," or an Alsstisn peas- streets, is planning to give a series of
ant are rakishly askew the marcelled sermons on "The Great Christian Doc-
waves of Milady of Cotham. Urines." and "The.Protrstants," The first
A prevalent mode is the transparent general subject will include
be"vfeighf each' month, and an attempt
will be made to help children wbo are
TEAMS TO HATE RIFLE MATCH
Former Serylee Men Will Compete
' vlK.0. T. O Ranirr.
Plans are being made for a rifle match
Each child will be given points for t ore-the K. U. 1. 1 range Between lormer
daily performance of health chores. If army and navy men, American egion anu
a child does these health chores every possibly a civilian team.
day for two weeks, be becomes a page; f The teams will " rnr niOT
five weeks makes him "a squire; tenjeacn. ine Aiannn uuu tram mu u
weeks makes him a knight; fifteen weeks 'gin practice Saturday morning. An ef-
makes him a knight rxuwrrt. At the
end of the term the scores c!f each school
will be snt to the state headquarters qf
the crusade in St. Louis, and prues will
be awarded to the schools which rank
fort will be made to complete the compe
tition before the important football games
Russia lias too many wrangles
the world to tolerate Wrangd i
- -.... v mat JC9UIICU in gun piay -. w-.i. xt, l it n1'" uiat vi uu tmc i
Sher the influence of the Columbia Car- d " ""nding of one or two by-iTij- ,ui. niu.mon e. Montrose of mbre .!,, ,he sweeping pi
.i n..u . .l i,,. sunders. nd,n in ''"lt of the activities of the r-, ;., .I.rin, f,.r m,nv ..,m
m. u . utviuuia loio. . : ....... nerson or tn. in tl... ..:.:. i. '"V " : " .' . . -" . . '. .
. r ., ... ,. ,., .o on a ,ew Jte , a tne lU lcas all(J lugnteousncsN Jonn uurin, a rrotesl
have a strange tove for the fowL l..i j i... ..,. i.. ki . rnr T.ti," -u. n n rjj . p,,.
Germany will probably be glJ
learn that Columbia, U. S. A, is
peace with her at last.
cedore, however, is differenL In the
isrmer, decisions are arrived at by ma
jority vote and in the latter by unanim
ity. The Council represents the five
principal powers and four other lesser
ones, whose membership will be decided
by the Assembly. This arrangement
does not seem satisfactory to the small
nations. The Scandinavian nations, with
8ie backing of the Latin-American re
publics, are understood to be planning
(B submit amendments for its modifica
tion at the first meeting of the Assembly.
The Treaty- of Versailles has empow
sred the League to look into the settle
aents of various international questions.
It has given the League the question of
reducing; armaments. It has enjoined
lie League to form a court of interna
tional justice. It providedcfoT the ere-
jon of several commissions. Reports
-on the various questions entrusted to
the League will be submitted to the
There is the question of Article 10 of
the League -Covenant. There is the
.qscsUon of the Shantung award. -There
.the threat of Russian bolshevism.
There is Article 19 of the- covenant re
garding the modification of treaties
"which have become inapplicable and
' the consideration of iaterna tional con
aitioas whose continuance night en
tire peace of the world." These
questions over which the Assembly
;ta an equal authority with the Coun
aL The way the Assembly faces the
i Issues will prove to the world whether
-people are ready for peace or are still
ctoT war. Not till then can we give a
i jst verdict upon the League of Nations.
r,We hope, however, that the nations
I send to Assembly men of eminence.
whose leadership represents the
nt of their peoples', men earnestly
men that construct rather
TOE OPEN COLUMN
increase, the decay of religion in marri
ages, individualism, the women's move
ment, industrialism and laxity of laws.
Let s get the schools and churches busy
educating us back ta the home idea. When
public opinion is once educated to the
I importance of the home, legislation will
take care of itself. -Legislation ahead of
public opinion cannot live.
II may -work a' few hardships on some
individuals who favor1 free7 divorce, hut
their whims must be passed by. We
must work for the welfare of the child.
whose mortality Increases ra direct ratio.
to divorce. Our future nation is today s
f Maine is called the political baro-
v, but we musf remember that occa-
onalry a political storm comes from
A -V.M0R GARDES CLUB
i The Garden Club as a civic institution
getting good results for Columbia. Its
Win ice is becominc more widelvl
Jnagead and more organizations are ex-
jessing themselves -to be in sympathy
its work. Those that nave been
bed by it have been made believers
the dub. but there is still one .power-
' Influence that has not been reached I
any extent as yet
This is the younger generation, who
t up the public schools.
young people may know there
a Card Xb, bt they m $yed
active-part in it. The entries at
Editor the Missourian: Boone County
his 31 divorce cases for the next term
of court. In 1918 Boone County had one
dnorce for every three marriages. Rec.
ent figures show Missouri has one dirorct
to every six marriages. Joplin was the
leading cuy- u the slate with one divorce ,
o iwo marriages that year.
This means that Missouri is placing
herself with New Hampshire, Arkansas,
lexas and Kansas in leading tk. .i
of divorces in the Union. Th;. .. r.
"third from the top of the divorce lists.
ti means inat Missouri is helping make
Ihe United States excell all other ......
tries in divorces as she has lv A,!..
for the last decade. Missouri is helping
t..u3c uisiniegrauon ot tne home, which
meant the decadence of the Roman. Em
Well, who's husnieas is it m, .v
That is the attitude the averasn annlir.ni
seems to lake. It is everybody s business.
It's your friend' business, your state's
business and the business f the Nation.
No one has the 'right deliberately to tear
out ine heart ot a-y nation.
The people of Missouri can no longer
Mind their eyes ostrich fashion and think
the evil is gone. Wdcox, the social sci
entist, says that at the present rate one
fourth of all marriages in 1950 will be
terminated by divorce This, be says will
result in widespread promiscuity, neglect
of childhood and general social demoral
ization. - t
During the period of 1887 to 1906 di
vorces increased 160 per cent and popula
tion SO per' cent This affected 500,000
people in the United State-
Sociologists saggest as reasons for the
A review of the familv liisiorv calls in
toind the time several winters ami when
I'peace-Ioving farmers near Old Horton
burned the- home of Paralee Collins,
whinned her at a Ktalct ami tln ,!
her with other members of the family
from Ihe neighborhood. The cause for
this action began with (he nersistent
f thieving in that locality but was prompt-
,. i ium unre cy ine aciions oi tne
Collins woman. .
"Hog Eye." "Dicky Tim" and "Levi
Abe" are some of the typical names
Ahat members of the family respond to.
The history of the Collins family i
uncertain. The several members and
factions of the tribe hold two explsna-
prions as to-their origin. One is lhat the
C D. Henry of Kansas Gty has been
Mexico" 5-"cge at wjh huee jJOW 0( SUJC or moire ribbon
I hotel dances. Many hats Imp back, to for Truth, "Mary B. G. Eddy, a Protest
period tendencies as the quaint bonnet for Healing and "Alexander Campbell.
-with chin ribbons, or the Alsatian bonnet a 1'rotest Inr Unity.
The first of his series of lectures will
the side-rear. bciia next Sundav and the last one will
The Ozark butter production I lias in Another innovation is the use of stiff lie gi.en Sunday night, October 31.
preased 355 per cent over last year, horsehair for trirarainf. rallier than for ( .,. iK-. '-,,, , .,.
More than twel.e million pounds have al-1 the hotly tf the hat as was formerly the Ml Lt TAKES TRUCK S TLAIL
' " -" r,"ruT"T: ,,, .,,;::, r.: " w.n Border .--.,
In four day. after the opening of tlic,' motifs wound from black horse-hair. , " .a "
tncrstors teho cam, from the Trnnowe
. r "" "") ramus -.uuini i nun utaia. uuii-iu. n . . P
vv""" ". " w -v-iiuS wi u,r fjnar. straiphl leaincrs are in ine ma c
a rri.. .j. , -; . . i .. . .-'
toiriw. T "jority such as glyeerincd o-tricli. Sa T.rrny mute i-s slairinp; a come-back.
Jim Lawton of Carrollton with the aid
of Mrs. Lawton, broke a record, recently
arrlan Vim I r-w4 th-tr mr ai-sfw !
Srst setUers in that section were their fminutes and two seconds afteMbe reaper
wis started griddle cakes could be senr
mountains, long before the Gvil War. d from the freshly threshed and milled
The other a that French explorers who I (.heat. In four minutes and thirty sec.
faccomrtanied one of the exDcdftioiu i Ami, ftr tfi wBa trt4 n.n
- "--- ' ,,MM SV- "rf atSfgrvS Ttft S S fail
Trom Canada, at that lime held by the, M hot biscuits was ready for the ppecla-
rrcnen, into the Mississippi Valley set- tors who gathered to watch the demonstra
tled in what is now Howell and Ozark Itiort.
vuuuurs, marrying iuio mc native In
Cape Girardeau is destined to he-
An eastern grape juice manufacturer
contemplates establishing a $250,000
branch factory at Neosho.
OLD AFFIDAVIT SETTLES ,
A QUESTION IN HISTORY
COLUMBIA REAB8 BETTER BOOKS
Readers no Laager BtBtaad Saalk.
worth and Helaws Baeks.
Augusta Evans "Wilson. Mrs. South-
worth and Mrs. Holmes are indeed back
Lumbers. Calls for their works are so few
that Miss Leila Willis, city librarian, has
banished them to an obscure, corner of
the library. Mw Willis says that she has
noticed a gradual change in the kind ot
books called for and believes that the
public is continual demanding' a bet
ter class of literarure. Children are large
ly influenced by what is put before them.
Gene Stratton Porter's books are very
popular and the one copy of "Laddie"
fas been used 'until hardly a page re
mains fastened to the binding.
There has been a slight increase in the
number of visitors since the University
opened but the rush of students comes
toward the middle and end of the school
year. During August there ere 1148
visitor at tkft liKrarv and 85? bookl WCTe
loaned out. Children look 261 books and
adults SOlS Manv Deonle now use the
library during the noon boor and the
table full of perrodkaJ literature atuacis
many casual reader-
Senior EagrMera lfflew.
John Ilrlhem- was 'elected president
of the senior engineer Wjroieaday nighu
Oilier officers elected were:' Waller J.
Eddlrmtm. Tie'nresutent: Ralph Hi Bax
ter, secretary j' and Virgil Savilte. asur.
er. It was Voted ichave a wiea- 'roast
tomorrow night atJad'Beasley' fata.
Those attending wiTaiseBUds at the En-
aaneerini- RitiMinr hi 7 o'clock. Harry
'Minn i ui ot the senior journalism
'students, and Gua Ciarek, !!!'
tle-'sor'aa-l-'agricultuie, w he
guetu of honor.
Br Uailrd PtcM,
REGINA, SASK, Sept. 17. Soaked
by the rains, buried beneath the snows
and blown about the prairies by the
winds for thirty-five years, a document
which settles a point that history leaves
In doubt has just been found near
It is an affidavit sworn to by Corporal
Much J. A. Davidson, of the Royal
Northwest Mounted Police, and affirms
that the first shot of LouirRrers second
rebellion in 188S was fired by his half
breed followers. Some writers have con
tended that the whites precipitated the
conflict that drenched Western Canada
The first battle of the war was fought
at Duck Lake, a village near the North
Saskatchewan River at the northern
limit of the' lands which were left by
Canada to the Hudson Bay Company in
1870, and are now being closed out to
farm settlers. Major Crorier, in com
mand of eighty settlers and Northwest
Mounted Police, fell in near the little
settlement with, a superior force of
rebels. While a parley was being held
between the rebels, firing began. Tlie
fight lasted an hour. The hali.brecJs
fled on their horses, cfrrying'.way'sevea
wounded, but leaving twelve dead on
Kiel's victory caused the Indians to
join the insurrection, but it also sounded
his death knelL The settlers rose in de
Cense of their homes, troops l hurried
from the east and the rebellion was
crushed. Riel was hanged If Regina.
Speaking like a voice from' the grave.
Corporal Davidson swears in h's affida
vit that the first shot came from one of
Kiel's half breeds crouching inlhe wolf
willows, and whistled past, his head.
"Until Major Crozier gaie thfe order."
he says, "no shot was fired By any', of
our party." t -';",
Despite wind and weather, the arlidi
vito is still quite legible. If, as 'is sup
posed, it was lost at Prince Albert,it
had traveled 250 miles when its wind
blown journeyings ended Begins.
TO SURVEY FEEBLE MINDED
RED CROSS MEETING OCT. -8
le""B7.t"sur..rD-. "" A-r r. i w
The Survev Commilte of Feeble, i Armisiiee nay.
mindedness, appointed by Governor F.
D. Cardner to assist the national com
mittee of mental hygiene jn a study of
Ihe care of the feeble-minded in Mis
souri, met Wednesday afternoon in the
capitol at Jefferson Cly.
The purpose was to organize lor a sur.
tvery chapter of the American Red
Cross in Missouri is expected to be rep
resented, by one or more delegates at a
state conference of workers to be held
at St. Louis, October 8 and 9. .
Noted Red Cross workers from natioial
headquarters and divisional directors will
vey to be directed by Dr. Thomas II. address the workers and detailed infor J
uuuvu ivuicuiiui; tile general nea UTOSS
program for the coming year will be given
them by the experts. This phase of the
conference is expected to be of invalu
able assistance to the workers In solving,
problems that will come up.,
Plans for the fourth annual Red Cross
Roll Call, which will begin Armistice
Day and last through Thanksgiving Day,
particularly as they relate to Missouri,
also will be discussed at the conference.
Among the speakers atitbe meeting will
be Dr. Livingston Farrand, chairman of
the American Red Cross; Frederick C
Munroe, general manager; Dr. E, A.
Peterson, director generaj of Health
Service, and others whose names.have not
jet been announced.
The meeting is one'ol a series being
held throughout the southwestern division
of the Red Cross between the dates Oeio
ber 4 and I
Haines of the national hygiene com
This survey is being undertaken upon
the invitation of Governor Gardner.
The committee appointed by the gov
ernor includes representatives of the
state departments and organizations con
cerned with the problems of mental de
ficiency. The following are members:
Prof. Sam A. Baker of the Sate Board of
Education; Dr. Malcolm A. Bliss, chair
man of the Missouri Society of Mental
Hygiene: Dr. E. ). Goodwin, secretary
of the Missouri Medical Association; W.
R. Painter, chairman of the State Prison
Board, represented by J. Kelly Pool ol
Centralia; Dr. George Jones, secretary
of the Slate Board of Health; J. L. Wag
ner, secretary of the Stale Board of
Charities; George Melcher, efficiency
expert in the Kansas City public schools;
Miss Clara Harrison. Towne, director of
the Psycho-educational Clinic; Dr.
Charles Elwood of the University of
Missouri, represented by Prof. A. F.
Kuhlman. and Judge Rhodes E. Cave,
chairman of the Children's Code Commission.
Dr. Haines, who has been at work in
Missouri during the last month, pointed
out to the committee that a careful study
shoal d be nude in at least three fields,
namely, delinquency "and crime, depend
ents in county homes, and orphanages
and backward children in the public
Marriage License Issued.
A marriage license was. issued t:
TbomaTNate Rice of McBaine and Mist
Ruby Emma Nicbolis of Colombia.
SAN ANTOMO, Tev- Sept. 17. The
quills or cocka.le-. Ullle .tnp..ms i .,,aslic m uVm ; he
made ol hempen rope anu in a ouncn oi Smlmn Department of the U. & Army,
feveral garish hues, often flank the scry lfadqirlcrs , Sit, Antonio, for the res-
front of a hat, or coyly dip ;cr the fore- ,,; f ,!,,. , hod, cf transporta-
bead. Jim before the war emergency, ac
Dingle dangles such as long ear rings fording to Col. A. E. Saxton, adjutant,
of jet, jade, or wonthn heads still abound, Cutting down expenses and inability t-i
especially upon the darker and more con- get parts for some of the automobiles at
scrvatite hats and tassel of silks tickle the comp are given as the reasons for the
the ear buns -!. Duet)n promises to revival of the mule.
be an all winter fabric, although it is now Colonel Saxton is expecting the horse
dividing honors with the old slanilbv, sel- ami mule drawn wagons to be used for
set. The latter fabric emphasises Itead routine work while leaving the motor
snd silk trimmings while the former drawn vehicles for quick transportation.
C. H. S. Sihoort XlttU
"?"'. I highest in the state. 1 J he memoers o. inc. ...o, . v.- y
list of T.. .. r, ..!. n - ... r-.i rIml,;.i llleh elected the following of
crowned turban of metallic lace or chif. seser, sub-topic. and wiR bf."1'" , Cross organizer, took the 'height, age, and ficers yesterday: President. Frank W bar
fon. copiously embroidered in colored or Sunday mornings al 10:to o clock. The - . . . ., ... .i,r -n;ijr, r tKU .ton: vice-president. Virpnia Harris;
The new 110.0130 Pte,hv.!. n "" The ""row ? .'2",,"?,"'u, "' . scussed: . ,,, ,. -,, chiUn , cury.treasarer. YirginU Hunt.
r it t t i , vi, , generally swatnea in a irayeti vriemai ic imminence oi vrou, ine mone-r- . ,.
at fans will he dedicated with fitlinir ..ti , ,.;.tl .tr.,,,1. r -t. r.r rl, mmr." "Tl. H of Nti.t,' -n..'
.s.tu. -;. infc color scheme arc an incoherent Idea ol llellT-rhe Idea l Heaven,
r t .. 1 blaze of rust and emerald cochin and aero, "The Incarnation." and "The Rebirth."
rorest Park at Moberly will soon in- or something equilly contrasting. i' On Sunday evenings at 7:30 o'clock
dude a -free camping grounds for tour-1 A Nell Gwynne fashion period effect is these sub-headings, listed under "The
ists according to tie plans of the city, ;vrn hals which dangle at each side Protestants" will furnish material for'
i long, heavy plumes of various colors llie me Keserend .Mr. ttaushalter a talks:
hat proper is cavalier shape, and gener- "Dasid Livingstone, a Protest for Mis
ally of black or taupe sehet. But een sions" "Leo Tolstoy, a Protest for Jus-
ume ef. lice, John Wesley, a rrotest lor tvan-
omen and gelim." "Martin Luther, a Protest for
BEST SPRINGS OF THE SEASOfT
Place your Salunlay Orders NOW lliat you may
get Choice Fowls and the Best of Service.
- i ( '.
TIfe Home of Wisli-BoTIc and
Wctldfuz Ring- Products.''
MOTHERS' CLUB WILL HELP
Beaton School's Part ia Health Drive
Kaprriatrndrd by TTo-ea.
The Mothers Qub of the Benton
School held its first meeting of the year
Miss Dorothy firoeffle. county' Red
Cross organizer, spoke, ureimt the imsor-
tance of the cooperation of mothers-in j
tne Missouri School If ealth Crusade. Twc
mothers wdl be appointed each montr.
to weigh all children in the school at
a part of the crusade.
A picture will be bought and awardee
each month to the trade which is r v
resented by the most moti"ri at the
J meetings of the club.
Ex-1 t r
I, i I
PHONE 375 I
1.. 91 H
Jin inn nun iiiiiiiiii huh huh iiiiiiiiiiii iiiiniipiiiiijl 1
1 ' " I liiiij iiiiiiiliiiriiiiJil iiiiiil uiiiuiuiuiyjAiiiiiiii I
l Yolume. andalue.- t
( I npHE Bethlehem Motors Corporation .yvill export more II Ih9e
f trucks this year than any six thousand dollar truck HK'
l I manufacturer will build. Visualize this tremendous Beth- lEp
I l lehcm Volume and its effect, on Bethlehem Value. Low F
I sales cost, low manufacturing cost per truck. A list price K'
' that includes utmost value per cost dollar. " m llllL
I Neither underbuilt to meet a price nor overbuilt to justify a price lr
Bethlehem Motor Trucks are representative of the Middle Ground I V
' -thatpoint where value b greatest. Buy your Motor Truck oti Facts. IH.
J fJ BETHLEHEM MpTORS CORPORATION II
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