Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 20, 1942 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 20, 1942
Page 4
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HOPI STAR, HOPI, ARKANSAS spense, Romance, Melodrama in New Ernest Lubitsch Comedy Picture if Famous irole Lombard 'TIS SPRING: WORLD WONDERS WHERE HITLER WILL STRIKE m* i If Jock Benny Teams With Miss Lombard in Story About Ham Actors SMelodrama and comedy are skill- Kf blended in Ernst Lubitsch's new- film production, "To Be Or Not To ,' which will have its local premier '»the Sacnger Theater on Sunday. j-Jesented by Alexander Korda, "To flte-Or Not To Be" has Jack Benny "Tnd'the late Carole Lombard in the op stellar roles. This Lubitsch pic- was Miss Lombard's last Holly- i^.—J-made film before her untimely irf&th. I^The setting of "To Be Or Not To . jife* is Warsaw at the time of the Ger- |BSan* invasion, and the chief characters bunch of "ham" actors of the Polski, who are forced to give )s , , _.eir theatrical roles for real life !£*es that are far more exciting than Jtttf they have ever played in the ,. jressive Settings £phe of the principal public squares $.Warsaw was erected on a huge and more than three hundred were hired to appear as Polish s. In the most prominent spot __ jutting out into the square is seen t Jw Big Teatr Polski in which the 'Clips favorite stock company held "~-"- Lining the streets are beauty 3, haberdashery shops, millinery Blishments, florist shops, shoe • and office buildings. Dashing v .~ the street are horse-drawn cags, j_Jtpmobiles and bread peddlers on Psiiee-wheeled cycles. prMonths of research preceded the -Designing of the sets, magazines, and ;books were carefully studied, and pre- fliminary" drawings and sketches were jprepared. These were followed by jjnodels built to scale. Then came the "** " - construction work. ting Melodrama story of 'To Be Or Not To Be" f — ; —-s a high pouit of dramatic ac- £fi6n when the "ham" actors—Jack r, Carole Lombard, Lionel At- p.-r-^, Felix Bressart, Tom Dugan, |Charles Halton and George Lynn— fiecome involved with the invaders and Jiind themselves impersonating every ^•important Nazi figure from Hitler on idown. After a series of startling complications, the members of the troupe ""—' delivered out of Poland Into Eng- j~~J, snatched from the very jaws ,<a? the Gestapo. • i • India Is No immer Resort s Axis May Not Attempt Invasion Until Next Fall iy RAY PEACOCK ;5Wide World Features Writer 'India's summer, deadly as Russia's ( jinter, has started. As a result, the •Axis may sidestep another battle jjWfth the weather and not attempt in- jrasion until fall. £For there is more truth than satire in the colonial song which contends ythat only "mad dogs and Englishmen "^o out in the noonday sun." When it gets hot in India, it gets hot. i The government moves from Delhi :6n the Punjab plain to Simla in the |cool Himalayas. From March to Oc- "'iober, temperatures on the plain are fimrried to three figures and the off^spring is a state of fatigue called J^unjab head." ^,'AJso contributing to weather dif- "jculties are the monsoons, which be- 0^ in June and run through October. . jThile the rainfall is extremely uneven l^jfcause of influences of mountain and "'an, in some areas it comes down >vt , buckets—100 inches a year. In fathers, none. Jlijyriangle-shaped India has an area, fomitting Burma and Aden, of 1,575,107 •'|quare miles. Sides of the triangle '*" " almost evenly 1,900 miles. By reas- of the isolating mountains of the |thj, it is more .continent than luntry, and as such is divided into .nee well-defined areas. §Tiie Himalayas, loftiest mountain r snges in the world, form the north. |Jjj' the center are the wide plains itered by mountain-born rivers, and jre are the richest and most densely ^pulated provinces. In the south, ned by the Vindhay mountains, the tablelands of the Indian pen- IfflSUla. g?tf£ftice a definite geographical and :jal barrier between northern and lth?rn India, the Vindhyas have pressed by highways and rail- A l i ANTIC DIVERSION Attotki to. draw British lf««t from Mediterranean I ICELAND Arctic Ocean X / ".FAEROES \ % l (Allied Aid Routes jRimfan Artaefcs SHETLAND IS. Trondheimj Stole of Milet 0 300 Present Axis Penetration Potential Military Thrusts <OaaPotcntiol Diplomatic Thrusts | Limit of Noii penetration iNorthSea , GREAT BRITAIN f" fr INVASION* Still any body's gucn Atlantic Ocean RUSSIA, slowly pushing Germans back in north, tries to beat Noxis to the punch in south C PRINGTIMC in Europe is attack time *•* tor the.axis. t Hitler, who often does the unexpected, is expected this time to push tost (or oil, perhaps even Jo India to aCrtmpt a junction with the Japs. Despite the war prophets' predictions, Hitler spent a quiet winter, didn't drive to Gibraltar or Dakar, strike at Suez, invade England, or •thrust into the Caucasus and beyond. The axis war machine was unusually idle k Europe, perhaps resting up, repair!/^ and construing oil tor a spring offensive." After three months 'on the defensive. Hitler may bo ready to attack, but whether he will strike^ in the Caucasus, at' Turkey, at Britain or elsewhere on the map is his secret. -MOROCCO- ' CORSICA^ ' n - ^SARDINIA . — «. SICILY Crimea Black Sea cfoaia^TOBg? g*"«»«^ Teheran' :ALGERIA: DIPLOMATIC DRIVES 'into Spain, Portugal, Vichy France, Africa might precede actual military moves here 'Mediterranean Sea ^Tripoli ' CRETE UBYA Tobruk\ WESTERN DESERT CYPRUS Suez. Conol^ M /SYRIA/ AFGHAN-— ISTAN =7 "$// INDIA :ARABIAr Axis mechanized army in Libya and parachutists in Crete may stab at Suez SWUato oil and IncXa; axis may try one or more of these routes Allied .counter-offensives'like- the RAF raids on Germany and Italy, British-fleet action in the Mediterranean and ..Attacks m Russia and Libya, maykeepjhe axis trom embarking on thepotcntial spring campaigns shown on"nap. Prescott News By HELEN HESTERLY Telephone 163 Mrs. Mary Meadows < Dies Early Friday Mrs. Mary Meadows, 44, wife of the late T. P. Meadows, died at Prescott early Friday morning. She is survived by her mother, Mrs. S. S. Langley of Prescott; two sisters, Mrs. F. E. Hood of Rockford, 111., and Mrs. Dennis Leadbetter of Prescott. Funeral services will be held at the north, and Godavari, Kistna and several others in the south. If India must become the feeder for embattled Allied forces in Burma and China, the problem of transportation—once outside India itself—will be difficult if not insurmountable. With the Burma road closed one later alternate may be the Assam road from Sadiya, in the extreme right angle of the Indian triangle just below Tibet, to Chungking. Two-thirds of the road still is on paper, and at the rate work has progressed, the Assam road will not be complete before 1946. Three hundred bloody miles have taken two years and 7,000 lives to complete, 'the route is more twisted and tortuous than the Burma road and the hardest part remains to be built. Stone cutters by the hundreds have fallen from mountainsides while trying to chip out a foothold. For the past four years Russia has sent a trickle of supplies into China over the old Marco Polo silk route, or the so-called Red Route. But time is too important to the Allies, and Calcutta is only eight hours by air from Chungking. Transport planes almost certainly will be employed extensively, and the sea lanes from India to Burma will have to be kept open. Or else. its general backwardness, has some 43,000 miles of rail- exceeding every country ex- the United States. The railways iijh. a staff of 800,000, are the largest jgl/oyers of labor. ?|And although it has 5,000 miles of -~' 1 " ie, India never has been sea- Like the United States, India most of its sailors from the •jor, where the men are stronger heavier. But the country is air- 1, and has many flying clubs have provided pilots for six lye air transport companies. Since [ war, these club pilots have been backbone of the Indian Air Force. Igfrways, which were little more - * -Us until about 1833, began to IT _..,. with the railroads, feeding 'jarS'supplementing them. Today there L l|f *fcne 59,000 miles of bridged and "" '^surfaced highways worthy of the . River transportation always has important, particularly on the r, Ganges and Brahmaputra in the of her mother Mrs. S. S. Langley at 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon with the Rev. S. T. Ball, pastor of the First Methodist Church, officiating. A. J. Stephens, Orchard Owner, Dies Thursday Funeral services for A. J. Stephens, 76, who died Thursday at his home in Prescott, were to be held Friday afternoon. He is survived by his widow, a daughter, . Mrs. John Wuertz, Prescott, and a son, B. W. Stephens of Midland, Texas. He was associated with the late Bert Johnson in the Highland peach orchards for many years and at the time of his death owned and managed the Bankhead orchard, ner Prescott. New Rotary Officers Nominated At the regular meeting, Tuesday, of the Rotary Club, the nomination committee announced the nominations for offices for the new year beginning in July. The election will be held April 7. The nominations are as follows: For President, Fred Rymer, Dan Pitlman, Jr. Vice-President, Tom Compton, Burrell Whitmarsh. Secretary, Dolph Brewer, Lynn Harrell. Treasurer, Emmet Glenn, Dale Ledbetter. For Directors, (three to be nominated), Homer Ward, John Eagle, N. N. Daniels, Lee Lemmerhirt, Wilton Shackleford, and Earnest Hesterly. City Election Will Be Held April 7 The Prescott City Election will be held here on April 7. There will be one voting place, at the City Hall Auditorium. Officials for holding the election are: Judges, Fred Anderson, Clarence Marsh and J. W. Bradley. Clerks, T. A. Woosley and H. P. Felts. Sheriff, S. R. Crawford. Society Mrs. H. B. DeLamar spent Thursday in Texarkana as the guest of her sister, Mrs. A. M. Berry. Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Yarberry are in Gulfport, Mississippi. They were called to the bedside of their son, James Sewell Yarberry of Gulf Coast Military Academy, who had to undergo an operation for Mastoid Infection at the King's Sister Hospital. Friends will be glad to learn that he is rapidly improving after the operation. Among the Prescott people attending the races in Hot Springs Thursday were: Mrs. Harold Parker, C. A. Smith and Lewis Garrctt. Pvt. Floyd Crane of Hammer Field, Fresno, California, is spending a few days here with relatives and friends, Miss Berva Hitt and Miss Cora Munn left this week for a visit in Houston, Texas. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Gordon spent Thursday in Arkadelphia. Calendar Saturday The Benjamin Gulp Chapter of the D. A. R. will meet at the home of Mrs. Charles Thompkins yith Mrs. Allen Gee as co-hostess, 2:30.. DeQueen (Continued From Page One) fiscal year—instead of at the present maximum rate of $1,000,000,000 a month—if we are to pay our war bills and preserve the public credit. Pointing to testimony recently taken OUR BOARDING HOUSE IF IT'S YOU HAVE MESSENGERS OP THOSE" TWO DESERVE TUB D.S,C/ with ... Major Hoople TO I'M STILL TRV\NiS J BDT ^ OUj COME NOW, NNE MAVJE TO SEMD PNE %& GLADSTONE/ REPEAT >'ATTACK ™ .^ y* THE J^A TRAINS THE MYNAVA <&[ LEY=T TO CARRY ORAL MESSAGES )( FLArJtff" MAJOR \B 6AVS TOO MAUV Pl&EONS WITH WRlTTENi DISPATCHES CAPTURED/ ~V ?r UDSTONi \<=> TOO by a congressional committee in Washington, Mr. Pilkinton said.: "The committee hearing disclosed that the Treasury Department estimates America's operating deficit for the present fiscal year ending June 30, 1942, at between twenty-one and twenty-two billion dollars. It estimates the deficit in 1943 at forty billion dollars. That is a total deficit up to June 30, 1943, of sixty-two million dollars, and this, mind you, is taking credit for nine billion in annual new taxes which congress has not yet found a way to raise." "The Secretary of Treasury has told congress that his maximum Defense Bond sales under the present voluntary plan of purchase does not exceed ?1,000,000,000 a month." "Therefore, on the face of the record, the ultimate gap between taxes plus voluntarily purchased Defense Bonds, on one hand, and the deficit on the other, is twenty-eight billion dollars. In other wards, Defense bonds must be purchased by the people al the rate of about $2,000,000,000 a month this fiscal year and more than 53,000,000,000 a month in the next fiscal year—instead of at the present maximum rate of $1,000,000,000 a month—if th~e country is to pay our war bills and preserve the public credit." Senator Pilkinton urged that every American buy as many Defense bonds as he or she could afford. Our Daily Bread (Continued from Page One) ticulraized, and always the story would be the same. We're all awake more or less to the danger. We all concede the war can be lost. We all insist the war must be won. We all demand sacrifices, up to the moment when they ring our own personal door bells and invite themselves into our own homes. Before this war is won, stern necessity is going to teach us national sacrifice is made up of the individual give-until-it-hurts-like-hell sacrifices of each of our more than 130 million men, women and children. Until that lesson is learned, there is going to be a lot more bad news to cause us sleepless nights and harried days. Things to Growl Over OMAHA— (ff)— There may be an awful howl about this but it looks as though canned dog food may disappear from the grocery's shelves almost anytime now. The government figures a vital metal like tin can be used much more profitably in the war program than in canning dog food. That's right, but it is going to be tough on a lot of dogs who have been used to the tasty tidbits prepared by meat packers. Packers in Omaha said they planned to operate as long as tin is available, but they added the supply is expected to be cut off soon. > That means no more canned dog food because it is not practical to put it up in glass or any other kind of container. Some packers are experimenting with a dry dog food that can be used as a substitute. Religion Vital Force in War Go-to-Church Campaign Will Begin in Hope Easter "Active support of religion and the church as on American institution is no less necessary than guns and ships and plnncs in this war emergency," the Hcv. J. E. Hnmill, Tabernacle pastor, told Hope Rotary club at its Friday noon meeting in First Christian church. Speaking on the inauguration of a Go-to-Church campaign in Hope this Easter, the Rev. Mr. Hiiinill said: "Support of the churches and their organizations is necessary so that when the men who have gone nway under arms in defense of their country return they will find here the same America which they left—a nation of tranquil homes, of personal ibcrty, of freedom of speech, of freedom to worship as one pleases." The Rev. Mr. Hnmill introduced to :hc club the Rev. B. H. Campbell o Little Rock, cvcnngelist who is now conducting a campaign at the Tabernacle, and who spoke briefly to the club . The five weeks' Go-lo-Church campaign in Hope will open on Easter and extend through Mother's Day, the Rev. Mr. Hnmill said in his report on a recent Hope Ministerial Alliance decision. C. B. Smith of Little Rock was a club guest Friday. Bill Wray led the club in singing. . -^»«^ Working the War Prisoners Dairyman Suggests We Put Objectors, Prisoners to Work By JACK STINNETT Washington—A speaker at a recent session of the North-eastern Dairy Conference suggested that conscientious objectors—and prisoners of war, if any are ever sent here—be put to work on farms and thus help relieve the threatened shortage of agricultural labor. As things stand right now, this gentleman probably would find it easier to gear alien prisoners than American conscientious objectors to this part of our war production machinery. That is, if the objectors didn't want to do it. The reason is that the so called "Geneva Convention" of 1929 clearly slates tlitat "Belligerents may utilize the labor of able prisoners of war" (except officers), whereas the Selective Service Act narrows that down to "work of national importance" in the case of conscientious objectors. | So far "work of national importance" has been interpreted to mean large-scale conservation and land reclamation jobs—"just abont the same work the CCC does," as one Selective Service offical explained it to me. That kind of work is done with the government as employer. The Geneva Convention allows prisoners to be farmed ont to private employers. Right now the agencies concerned arc scanning the idea of putting conscientious objectors to work on private farms, but it's not quite clear what can be done. It may take new legislation. Even so, there are only about 2,300 objectors in the 25 government samps at this time, and that wouldn't be much help in case of a real farm labor shortage. As far as it is known, Japan is the only country holding any American prisoners (iis distinguished from interned civilians). Japan is not amoung thte 47 nations that ratified the Ganeva Convention, but Tokyo has notified this country through the International Red Cross, which sponsored the Convention, that it will live up to it—and it's a pretty safe bet it will, because if it violates its promise Nippon is taking the chance that we will reply in kind. The N. S. has informed Japan by the Red Cross route that we will observe the agreement, which we (and Germany and Italy) did ratify. The Convention is an interesting document. It requires that prisoners' food and living quarters be as godd as "for troops at base camps of the detaining' power" and that they be generally "humanely treated and protected." As for labor, it provides that prisoners not be required to work longer hours than civilians doing the same work, that they be paid wages "fixed by agreement between the belligerents,, and that they not be compelled to do unhealthful or dangerous work. The International Red Cross, in Geneva, Switzerland, acts as clearing house for letters and packages for prisoners, but camps are inspected by representatives of neutral- countries. Swiss ministers inspects camps for the U. S., Germany and Italy. Japan has placed her affairs in the hands of Spanish ministers. Victory Gardeners Must Learn Seed Sowing Art When a Victory gardener buys a packet of seed, usually It bears terse directions, such as "Sow In the open ground when the weather is warm," "Sow In heat," etc. They sound simple enough, but one accustomed, to sowing seed would hardly agree that it is as simple as it sounds, Seed sowing is quite an art in itself, easily learned, but details must be observed for full success. Probably more seed is wasted through poor methods or careless work in sowing than from any other reason. Knowledge of correct methods of seed sowing undoubtedly would increase the good reputation of seeds- men, who are all too often blamed for ill success. The seed in its function as the originator of plant life is a small body, often a very tiny one, which contains a microscopic plant called the embryo with a quantity of food matter stored in the seed and often in the thickened first pair of leaves known as seedleavcs or cotyledons which differ from the true leaves of the plant, which appear later. Sometimes the stored food supply is n-.Issing in seeds. The whole is surrounded by a more or less hard and thick shell or coating. Under proper conditions the embryo escapes from this protecting cover and the mature plant results. The escape is called germination. At the start of germination, the primary parts that later become root and stem thrust through the seed TAP THE PACKET WITH THE FORE- FINOGR SOWING 5EED EVENLY .THINLY 16 AN ART. AND covering, the root turning downward and the stem upward. Moisture and temperature are the two factors that must be considered in successful seed sowing. In the mechanics of seed sowing, the first point to observe is never to bury the seed too deeply in tho soil. If planted too deeply it may bo smothered before it can find strength to thrust through the soil, exhausting nil the stored food supply of the seed in the effort! Deep sowing is a most frequent mistake and tho commonest cause of poor success with flower seeds. Cover small flower seeds with their awn depth of soil. This is the best rule of thumb. Tiny seeds merely lie on the surface. News of the Churches FIRST BAPTIST CIIUKCII William It. Iliimiltiin, Puslor Third and Alain Struct* lj> Evangelistic Service nl 7:45 p. m. At the Tabernacle you tire u stranger only once. "Can America Pray Aright?" and "Love's Gracious Qualities" arc the subjects of the pastor's sermons Sunday. 9:30 Sunday School. 10:50 Morning worship. 6:15 Baptist Training Union. Mrs. Arthur Bass will speak at the closing assembly. 7:30 evening worship. The public is cordially invited to attend all services at First Baptist church. Just So He Keeps His Pilot's Ticket HONOLULU— (/Pj— Lieut. Kenneth Taylor, 22, was up before a military court for speeding, and was identified as the man who had shot down two Japanese planes in the Pearl Harbor attack. "Your driver's license will not be suspended this time," the court said, "but don't come back again." Magellan discovered the Philippine islands in 1521. He also discovered Guam. Probably Includes 399,000 Ham on Rye FORT SMITH, Ark. -(A'l- Anyone interested in making 432,000 sandwiches'/If so they should apply to post exchange officer Captain James A. Free, who says the army expects to terve that inuny as in-between-snacks to soldiers stationed at Camp CUaf- fce here between Feb. 20, 1942^ and Feb. 20, 1343. Locomotive Richard Threvithick, an Englishman, designed and built the first locomotive to run on rails. In 1804, he demonstrated his machine's ability to haul heavily-laden ore ears smveraj wiles FIRST METHODIST Pine nt Second Kenneth L. Spore, Puslor Organ Meditation (chimes) 9:30 a. m. Church School 10 a. m. Morning worship 10:50 a. m. Special music, "My Task," Ashford, Mrs. Thomas Purvis, soprano. Sermon by the pastor: "A Winner of Souls" "The Methodist Hour" KTHS, 4 p. m. Vesper service 5:30 p. m. Special music, "I Would-Bo True," Peek, Mar- Youth Fellowship Groups G:30 p. m. jorie Miles, soloist. Sermon by the pastor: "Witnesses for Christ." Tuesday—Junior Choir practice 4 p. m. Thursday—Choir practice 7:30 p. m. Ccnfcrvillc Sunday School The, Centcrville Sunday School will be held, as usual, weather permitting, this next Lord's Day at 2:30 p. m. The customary offering for expenses will bo taken. The entire community is cordially invited to attend and to help in any way possible. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Thos. Brewstcr, Mnister Sunday School at 9:45 a. m., with classes for and a cordial welcome to all uge groups. Morning Worship at 10:55 o'clock, with message by the parlor. All members of tho Church who have not as yet made a pledge to the Church Budget for the new Church Year are urged to do so this coming Lord's Day, the Deacons or the Pastor, will be glad to assess you if necessary. Vesper Service at 5 p. m. Help us make this a real means of devotional uplift. Young Peoples Meeting at 6:15 p. m. Mid-week Service, Wednesday at 7:30 p. in. to which all our people are cordially invited. Have you contributed as yet, in books or cash to tho Victory Book campaign to provide reading material for tho men in uniform. You are cordially invited to wor- ;hip with us. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH Millurd W. Bag-Butt, Pastor ST. MARK'S Kcv. Hurry Winlcrmcyer Passion Sundny. 7:30 a. m. The Holly Communion. 11 a. m. Morning prayer and Ihe second office of instruction. Monday, March 23, the Holy Communion, 10 a. m. CHURCH OF CHRIST J. A. Cnpcland, Minister. "The Grcnl Snlvalion," will be the minister's theme at the Church of Christ, next Sunday morning, nnd at the night service his subject will be, "God Left Out." Come nnd hear these lessons, for they pertnin to mnn's eternal welfare. "Where the Bible speaks we speak, where the Bible is silent, we nre silent." Bible classes meet at 10 a. m. nnd 7 p. m. . Preaching 11 a. in. and 8 p. m. How To Relieve Bronchitis Creomulslon relieves promptly because it goes right to the seat of the trouble to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm, and aid nature to soothe and heal raw, tender, inflamed bronchial mucous membranes. Tell your druggist to sell you a bottle of Creomulsion with the understanding you must like the way it quickly allays the cough or you are to have your money back. CREOMULSION for Coughs, Chesf Colds, Bronchitis Bring us your Sick WATCH Speedy recovery guaranteed. Repair service very reasonable. PERKISON'S JEWELRY STORE 218 South Walnut 9:45 a, m.—Bible School: Mr. Malcolm Porterfield, Superintendent. 10:50 a. m.—Morning worship, including the observance of the Lord's | Supper. Sermon by the pastor, topic: "The Use of Power." 6:45 p. m.—Christian Endeavor Societies. 7:45 p. in.—Evening worship; evangelistic song service; pastor's sermon topic: "Believing and Receiving." 7:45 p: m.—Wednesday — Prayer Meeting. » • «» HOPE GOSPEL TAB.EKNACLE (Assembly of G"d) N. Main and Ave. D J. E. Haniill, Pastor Evangelist Bird H. Campbell will deliver the sermon at both the mom- ing and evening services at the Tabernacle on Sunday, as the revival meeting goes into lite second week. A Sunday School drive promoted by Evangelist Campbell, which is expected to take on large proportions, will get underway during the Sunday School hour Sunday morning. All those not attending Sunday School elsewhere, regularly, arc urged to visit the Tabernacle Sunday. 'Sunday School at 9:45 a. m. Morning Service at 11:00 a. m. Christ's Ambassador's Union at G:45 p. m. ORIANA AMENT BOYETT Teacher of Music-Voice, Piano. Ait-Drawing, Painting. Studio 608 South Maip Street Phone 318 W SEE OUR BICYCLES BOB ELMORE'S AUTO SUPPLY WANTED CAST IRON SCRAP 75 Cents per Hundred Pounds Paid ARKANSAS MACHINE SPECIALTY CO. O <D FIRST PENTECOSTAL CHURCH W. 4th nnd Ferguson W. P. Graves, Pastor Sunday School at 10 a. m. Regular Service at 11 a. m. Evening Service at 8 p. m. Rev. Boultier will preach at both Sunday morning and evening services. If you are not attending Sunday School and Regular Services elsewhere we invite you to worship with us. If the interest justifies the Revival will continue next week. In 1880, James 1 A. Garfield was a United States Representative, a Senator-elect, and a President-elect. G dft f . ?**>**i^^

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