The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 18, 1931 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 18, 1931
Page 2
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PAGE TWO BLYTHEVILLB, (AUK.)' COURIER NEWS SATURDAY, APRIL 18, 1931 '••: Society Calendar " . Monday '•• The woman's missionary' society .ol Ihe First Bapllst church will meat at the church. Tire council of the First Cluls- . tiaijjchurch is meeting at Hie home pi Mrs. J. D. Smith, 123 East Ken- .tucky avenue. '....-Ionian's Auxiliary of First Presbyterian church meets nl [he church for* program with Mrs. Marsli M. Oaltavay as leader. ' - Circles of the Woman's Mlssion- arjrvsocfcty of the Fir.-il. Methodist chiifcli will meet at (hesc places: 1, Mrs. O. C. Oanskc; 2, Mrs. E. D. Ferguson; 3, Mrs. Herman Cross; 4, ftUlie church willi Mcsdamcs K. P. iPaddlson, Max D. neid, Charles Wjlie, C. G. Rfdman and P. Q. • RojjU; as hostesses. c •-- Tuesday Rlrs. J. Nick Thomas Is having Uie'.Tucsdny Contract club, Mrs. Harvey Morris Is entertaining the Entrc Nous Bridge club. , '. Wednesday Mrs. James H. Bell will have the Wednesday Bridge Club. Sir's. E. B. Dickey, Jr., is hoslcss lo «tho New Wednesday Contract club: .<•- Thursday The Young Matrons Bridge club Is ijieellng nllh Mrs. W. P. Vcazcy, Jr.,,'i. , • Mre. Harry W. Hulnes is hostess to Jhc Mid-Week Bridge club. ' . Mrs. w. M. McKcnzIo is having the*-Thursday Luncheon club. Paris Approves Chic of Jacket Ensemble Dofias Clas* to Meet. Tile Dorcas Sunday school class of 'tfie First Baptist church is en- dcjjjgriiiE to have a good ntlcnd- the class tomorrow movn- In&i.AU members are urged lo be present. *• •->• • • * Vl^fir Complimented. 'Mrs E. D. Latimer. of Augusta Galy-who is the guest of her son the.'Rcv. E. K. Latimer and Jam llyj_ ; tas been tho recipient of mi merpus Informal social courtslc wliile in this city. Th'c woman's council of the Firs Christian church tendered her party with the regular nicellng a thQ.'.home of Mrs. Gordon Evrard Mrs. Latimer featured the pro grant with a talk on the work don bj\the Christian church of her cits Delicious rclreshinenls were scrv cd.- X * * * * 0.\A. R. To Have Benefit Luncheon. $r&. E.'D. Gillcn is in chargi of the reservations to be made from this-city for the benefit bridge luncheon nl Wiudover Terrace, the country home of Mrs. F. P. Jacobs at-Grlricr, Wednesday. The atlair is lor the benefit of the William Slfohg chapter of the -Daughters of the American Revolution to raise funds for the proposed marker wlu'ch the chapter will place near Marion, Ark., to commemorate establishment of the old military road through Arkansas. A.-nuniber from here arc planning to attend this Interesting Bart,y. Reservations should be made •by..Monday. *:'; * « • Soh_ ; Boni. Mr. and Mrs. G. G. Travis, of Stecle, Mo., announce the birth of a son last night. Before her marriage; Mrs. Travis was Miss Lucile- Stewart, of this cily. >..-. • • • To'Give Musical. •yb'e second of a series of musicals' by local musicians will be givtiS at the First Jilelhodist chur- eh,,Sunday afternoon, 3 o'clock. Numbers will be given by Ihe male quartet, made up of Ernest Jofrej, C. G. Redman, C. T. Kramer,.and Roscoc L. Morris, piano Eeleetions by Miss Leone Calllcdll. voice, solo by Ross Stevens, selections by Ihe girls trio of the cily high 1 school which won first honors/In the dislrict meet at Jonesboro today, and selections by Everett McDowell, violin, Roscoc Morris, voice and Miss Margaret Merrill, piano. Members of the girls trio arc: Misses Lillian Bris- coo, Othus Brackln and Grace El- lioEt, The musical will be free. PILGRIM MJTIIEKAN C1ICKC1I II. J. Klelndfensl, Fattor Sunday school and Bible class, :15 a. m. Divine worship, 10 a. m. Sermon topic: "The Good Shepherd." All arc cordially Invited. K1RST CHRISTIAN CHURCH E. K. 'Latlmer, Faslur Sunday school, 9:45 a. in. Morning service, 11 a. m. Christian Endeavor societies, C:M p. m. There will be no night service. The program lor the morning service follows: song, No. l; devotional, H. C. nose; song 155: communion; song 220; prayer, M. T. Moon; scripture reiiillng. James 3, WEEELY SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON =~The Rich Man and Lazarus The International Uniform Sunday .School Lrsson for April 10, The rich Man and Lazarus. Luke 10:1931. BY WM. E. GILKOY, U. I). Editor of The Congregational!*! The golden text .always appropriate lo the lesson, seems In connection with this lesson to be an Intrinsic part ol ihe teaching and conclusion, "Lay up Jor yourselves treasures in Heaven where neither moth nor rust doth corrupt and where thieves do not break through nor steal." The parable. Is the story of Dives, the rich man who lived almost whol- lo himself and who built up trea- g. s , - Mlss Marie Moon' selection by' surc on oarlh to the utter neglect choir; talk, "Main Events in the "' ' '" ' T: ' Life of Jesus," E. M. Terry; solo, "I Come to Thee," Miss Minnie Matthews; solo, "Ivory Palaces," C. M. Bone; sonf 13; prayer, F. B. Wlnford. ST. STEPHEN EPISCOPAL CHURCH Tile Rev. C. C. Bin-lit, of Marl- aim;], will conduct services bun- day morning, 11 o'clocK. All are cordially invited. SKCONI) BAPTIST. CHURCH J. L. Nrvvsom, Taster Sunday school. 9:45 a. in. Morning worship, 11 o'clock. Subject, 'The Widow's Mite." B. Y. P. U, 0:45 p. m. Church, 7:45 ]>. m. Subject, "The Way to Heaven." Calculated lo insi'ln; :i real confidence of clilc in springtime is this silk and wool lailleur from Jan Kcsny (Irfll with Us jacket fiuslenlnic .it high nnlxlllnc and the fattening marked by the addition of a sprightly while gardenia, a brand new place lo wear one. There Is ;i finely tucked white chlfTon bluusc, H while f.nlirlo turban imd one of the new "crkpleccs «f two fox furs. Young and decorative is the Molynfux suit (center) of black and while err pit nmrocaln, \rflh the most interesting detail work, white lined bhck stars outlining the blark Jickrl, lilack lined white (tars outlining Hie peplum of the ivhilc blouse and black tr.icery »l the blouse's neckline and belt. Conservatively siwrtlvc is the brown ASSEMBLY OF GOD CIltKCH South Lilly street R. A. Work, Pastor Sunday school, Q:45 a. m. N. W. Triinthiini, superintendent. Tliere were IOC present last Sunday and the goal fur tomorri 125. ow is Communion and sermon, 11 a. in. Christ Ambassadors, 2:30 p. m. Evening Praise and Sermon, 7:30 o'clock. Prayer meeting Monday morning. 9 o'clock iind Tuesday und Friday light. 7:30 o'clock. and bciec Jersey suit from Jane Uegny (right) which uses an unusual jabot treatment on Its blouse and placet) three little whllo Mowers at one side of the coal. unite BV ROSETTE- HARGROVE | NKA Service Writer , PAR-IS—The jacket ensemble Is certainly yoiiig to be iho smartest and nt the same lime most practical daytime outfit, this spring. The forms In which it has been presented by the leading couturiers of Paris aru legion, so thai, the risk of monotony will be non-existent, but women with a cluini lo dressing well are all including nt least one of these ensembles In Iliflr spring wardrobes. In spile of tho couturiers' efforts to induce women lo abandon sober colored clothes for town wear, the Men has been gently but dcllnllc- ly set aside. There will bo much vivid coloring at bench and country resorts, but so fni 1 as city wear Is concerned, Ihe well-dressed woman knows that discretion, afler all, is synonymous of good laslc, and bright colors, however artistic, lire apt lo be a little too conspicuous. For eaTly spring W,car, therefore, we shall see still the same amount of black, brown, navy blue, grey and beige, and the gny touches will be supplied by accessories, blouses arid hats, Contrasting Colors Achieve Smnrlnc&s The jacket ensemble can IK of the type that .comprises a dress and coat or else the skirl ami coat worn wltth a blouse. Jackets of a contrasting shade, cither light or dark, will be very smart, but the light Jacket, on the dark skirl is perhaps ihe belter looking. The straight, jaunty jaekel vies In favor with the scml-flUcd cutaway tyjx: nnd (here are innumerable models that «re belted. The severe, man-tailored tailicur will also bo In fashion, provided 11 Is Impeccably cul. Skirls have just enough fullness to insure comfort and while some arc pleated either front and back, leaving the sides |H?rfcc(!y plain, others hava inset blouse shows below. Short sleeves arc seen on both format and Informal blouses as well as on dresses, when these are used lor a Jacket ensemble. Washable collars, cuffs, belts and even lower sleeves will help lo liven up street clothes, and cotton pique and organdie are laced with an era of unprecedented popularly. While whits Is always the Parlslenne's favorite so far as relieving touches arc concerned, pale pink, pale blue, green and yellow will bo equally as smart and newer. Pique waistcoats, sleeveless, godcts or are cut Just slightly [ will accompany many a strictly circular. They are also inclined lo bo in little shorter than last year. Blouses arc; a very Important fca- luro tills P season 111 the fashion scheme of things. A whole collection of contrasting blouses is nuc- cssary, because in a suit they 1m- parl tl>e decree of formality, or not, as desired. The informal blouse tucks in under the skirl or jusl reaches the top, while (he formal otic Is as long, and somc- longer, than the jacket. Sleeves Add Distinction to Costumes The sleeves of both jackets ami blouses will also have lo be watched Ihis season. Some jackets have almost elbow length sleeves am! the tailored suit, and pique flowers will adorn button-holes. It a jacket ensemble Is preferred for smart afternoon functions, Paris has a wealth of Ideas to offer along this line. Chanel has a number of wool suits trimmed with eyelet embroidery at tho helm of (lie skirt, Jacket and cuds. Fagot ting hemstitching trim many of the daytime ensembles that will bu worn by the world's most fashionable women and this work Is usually enhanced by a light blouse or dress top that shows through the openwork of tho cent. Although very inconspicuous, these trimming details impart a great deal of chic to an outfit. {• Midway Notes A.-^V. Moody of Flint, Michic speiny Friday night with A. J. Hill. ' Ji£r. and Mrs. E. M. McDonald motored to Blythcville Sunday to visit." friends. Warren Harrison and L. B. Cannaday spent Wednesday In Luxora with; friends. Mr. and Mrs. Louis White visited friends in Luxora Sunday. A.-V. Moody of Flinl, Mich., if visiting hs brother, Dan Moody for a few days. Mrs. Roy Hudson and Mrs. J. J HupUon visited Mrs. Frank Llnd Wednesday. Ous McGaughan, J, A. Lloyd, Mr and; Mrs. L. B. Camiaday and son Ike, -Warren Harrison and Mr. and Mrs./-A. J. Hill were Ely I] Seville visitors Saturday. Oran Ashabranncr was a Dly- thevllle visitor Wednesday. J.,C. Jones of the Gllchri*; f'.rrn visited Reed Crawtey Wednesday. Leonard and Clarence Hill vis- Mc'.hodist church, made nddrcs- bcrs of the Methodist churches and other denominations arc to attend the training Sessions Will Start at First Church of Biyllicvillc Monday Night, Tile seventh annual session of the East Jonesboro district standard (raining school of Methodist churches will be held in (his city, at the First Methodist church, next week. The Rev. Ira Brumley. of North Bits of News Mostly. Personal Mr. and Mrs. E. D. LMImrr will leave Tuesday for their home in Augusta, Ga., after visiting I heir son. the Rev. E. K. L;ilimer, nnd family. They will be accompanied by the Uev. Mi'. Latimer who will spend a month lit Georgia and the I.llilo Rock, Mrs. Preston H.ilchcr | Carolluas. Mrs. Lalimer and (he of Joncsboro and liev. P. Q Rorle.; two daughters will go lo Rulcville. pastor of Ihe host church, com- Miss. itcd Willlm and Marvi: Suriday. in Crawley prise the facility which will teach "Junior Materials an-l Methods". "Organl7ation and Program of the New Youui; Peoples' DDIvislorT and "The Meaning of MelhoOlsm". There are ten lessons In each course with two each night. Stu- denls doing satisfactory work will be awarded certificates Friday night. No student can miss more than one class period and receive credit. The sessions will begin Monday night. 7 o'clock, with a devotional to bo followed witli the Irsson- pcriods. and recreational [rcriods. Over 100 art expected lo altend from Osccola, Luxora, Wilson. Kcl- ser, Yarbro, Ml, Manila. Promise Land, tanehvillc and the two Bly- thcville churches. The Uev. G. G. Davidson of Conway, conference Sunday scliool secretary, \vlll also be present. He was formerly pastor of the First Methodist church here. There was R preparatory meeting lasl evening with a dinner at the ifiss Cora Lee Coleman visilcd the,-Surdettc school in the Interest of 4*H club, work this week. ^?rs. L. B. Cannaday visited A. J. HiU Monday, church atlended by 15. E. Ferguson and A. O. Hudson,. D. this city, and the Rev. C. H Bumpers, pastor of the Manila Read Courier News want ads Mrs. Bernard Ciooch and Mrs. Welch Foster arc in Memphis [od.iy. The Rev. E. K. Latimer, who has been 111 n week, is IIOM- better. Mrs. Minnie E. Bower has returned from the Memphis Ear. Eye. Nose and Throat hospital where she underwent two operations lipon her eyes. She Is now much impro\cd. James Carney is a patinct at lhc Memphis St. Jorcpli hospiial. The licv. and Mrs. Arthur Ivlein- tiiensl, ol Dradlord City. I'cnn., have returned to their home after visit with the Hcv. H. J. Klcin- tlicnst, their brother. Mrs. Ina Kleindicnst lias rclurn- cd to her home In Rldgcwood. N. J.. alter spending a few days «ith IKM son, the Rev. II' J. Klcindienst. Mrs. A. C. Gable has arrived home from an extended vlsil in Detroit. She was accompanied by her daughter, Mrs. Robert Lane who was formerly Miss Ltla Maude Gable, of ihis city. Mrs. Fred Rclchel and children, accompanied by the Hcv. H. j. Klcindienst, are In Memphis today. Mrs. H. J. Klelndienst and tab'y arc visiting relatives in S;. Louis They will relurn nest week. Miss Adah Dunavanl went to Memphis today where she will undergo an operation for appendicitis at the Mclhorttst hospital She was accompanied by Miss Hazel Hardin. Mrs. Waller M. Card, of Wilson, is visiting her daughter, Mrs Rllcy B. Jones, and Mr. Jones, today. Miss Mary Crcnshaw, ot Craw- fordsvllle, Is the finest of Mr. and Mrs. Joe D. Halbach. C. E. Wylio. of Cleveland, Miss.. has arrived for an exlcndcrt visli with his sons, Hiriam and Charles Wylie. Mrs. Fred Browne, of Flat River, Mo., is visiting friends here She formerly lived in Blythcville Mrs. Robert E. L. King am daughter, Mrs. Leonard Wriglv HoK and son, Leonard, Jr.. ac conipanled by Mr. find Mrs. I! Morris King and daughter. Mar> Mazeppa. ol Pace, Miss., went (o Dexier. Mo., ycsicnlay for scvcr.i days slay with Mr. nn-l Mrs. Hugh Nelson Thompson and family. Thc> will return Monday. Miss Fiances Shults lias returnee from Memphis where she was win her mother who has been very ill Mrs. Ilcrry B. Brooks. Jr. is rr turning lo her home In Mcmphi' tomorrow nflcr spending scveva days with her mother. Mrs. Albi Walton. Mrs. M. T. Moon and her brn (her. Dr. F. D. Smith, reliirncrt yes lerday from Crocker, Mo, whrji they sprnt a week with lh ( j uncle. John Smith, who is \K' ill. Mr.=. C. J. Cox will leave In night for St. Louis where she uil do .summer buying for lhc Economy shop. Correction CHURCH OF THE NAZARENE A. T. McAnally, Pastor Comer Second and Vine Sunday school begins at a:45 a.m Elliott Cobb, supt. Preaching at 11 a. in. by Rev Harmon Holt, assistant paslor. N. Y. P. S. mcels 6:45 p. m. Ken- ctl! McAnally, president. Preaching at 7:45 p. m. by Rev Holt. We have finished one successfu' vcek of the spring revival foslered by the N. Y. p. s. Rev. Dewey McCaulay will preach onighl at 7:45. Everyone welcome- rane oul and help us. r'IRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCI Marsh M. C'allaway, Minister Sabbath school opens at 9: 45 a m. Ray Worthineton, supt. Morning worship at eleven o'clock vith the pastor, Rev. Marsh M. Calaway, preaching using as his sub- iect, "Religious Depression." Evening worship 7:45. Chrbllan Endeavor 6:45 p. m Marsh M. Callaway jr., will be the eader for the meeting. Prayer meeting Wednesday night 7:45 p. m. "As the heart nanleth after the water-brooks, so panietli my sou after thee. O God. My soul thirst eth for God, for the living God wheii shall I come and appear be fore God? My tears have been mj meat day'atul night, while they con tinually say unto me, Where is thj God?" Psalm 42:1-3. of treasure In heaven. Living luxuriously every clay, he disregarded the poor beggar. Lazarus, who sal al his gale, hungry and full ol sores, desiring even lhc crumbs dial fell from the rich man's table. It is a story of everyday life and of contrasts that arc just as pres- nl, nnd just as marked, iri mod- rn American cities as they were n the ancient world, though the ungry nnd the needy may not to- ay be found sitting at [he rich lan's door. Our modern laws and wlice authorities do not allow pub- c begging, but they have not abol- shcd the beggars' needs. Some Exceptions It would, of course, IK a great mistake to associate every rich nan witn the rich man of the story. There arc plenty oi rich people who .re responsive to the needs of their ellow men, who are not only charl- 'ably disposed, so far as helping ithcrs Is concerned, but who have deep «nd real compassion for the .ufrering and the needy. Bui there s something about weallh that ends lo circumscribe the soul when l ought to give the soul larger opportunities of expression and ex- >ansion. We have today, as the world had n its former ages, Ihe tho.ightless ind the selfish rich who are occupied entirely with their oivn pur loses and pleasures and to whom :he sufferings and needs of their fellow men make very little appeal. From the earthly scene the parable turns lo a striking contrast Botli Dives, the rich man, and Lazarus, the beggar, die. The rich man is represented as going to Hades, the unseen world, which here is pictured as a place of torment tor his sins; while the beggar carried to a place of blessedness symbolized in Ihe expression "Abraham's bosom." It'ought to be remembered that an eastern we are dealing _ „„.„.. story, manifestly symbolic anTTm- aglnative in form. Whatever our literal and specific ideas may be of Hell or of Heaven, it is not quite in harmony with the nature of a Bible story such as this to make it a basis for them, nor is it necessary for a full and adequate interpretation of the story and its (caching In the world of aclual rewards where character and goodness, and not mere circumstances and possessions, are recognized, Dives and Lazarus have changed places. Thi> selfish, and menu, rich man finds a destiny in torment; the beggar, despite his poverty. Is worthy of a place of blessedness. Here in the place of torment Dives perceive; the beggar whom he refused to sei on earth, and he appeals to fathe Abraham to send Lazarus to re llevc his sufferings. That the suf ferings were not entirely withou some element of purification woul( seem to be suggested in the fac that the rich man in the Etory si far forgot his selfishness as t. think of his brothers. But Abraham expressed tli truth (hat is well exemplified i life, the truth that religious people have too often forgotten—namely, the assurance of pain and the sufferings of hell are not in themselves enough to warn people Text: Luke 16:19-31 ". .' There was ti certain rich man, which was clolhcd in purple, and ,.' Ine linen, and fared sumptuously every day. -.,.,, And there was a certain beggar named Lazarus, which was laid at ils gate, full of sores. •••- 1 'And desiring to be fed with Hie crumbs which fell from the lYcli'' man's table: moreover the dogs cinne and licked his sores. '...'.'.' And it came to pass, that (he beggar died, nnd was carried by She ' angels into Abraham's bosom: the ricli man also died, and was buried"; And in hell he lift up his eyes, being in torments, and sceth Abraham afar oil, and Lazarus in his bosom. ' . ::: . : And he cried and said, Father Abraham, have mercy on nn;. an'iC, send Lazarus, that he may dip the lip of his linger in water, ami tongue; for I am tormented in this (lame. : .•-.. But Abraham, said, Son, remember, that thoii in thy llfctiui:' re-, 1 : ceivcdest thy good things, and likewise Lazarus evil things: 'but' no\v.' ', he is comforted, and thou art tormented. '!....'.'! And beside alt this, between us and yon there is a great gulf fixed; ; so that they which would pass from hence to you cannot; neither' ' can they pass to us, that would come from thence. ''• : " Then he said, I pray Mice therefore, fatherl that thou wouldst senJ . him lo my lalher's house. ['.'"' For I have flve brethren; lhal he may testify unto them, lost they- also come into this place of torment. Abraham sailh unto him, They have Moses and the proplteis; : lcr ; Iheni hear them. ' '••-.:.. . And lie said, Nay, father Abraham: but if one went unto them frouV' the dead, they will repent. -. -; And he said unto him, If they hear not Moses and the prophets';'' neither will they be persuaded, though one rose from the dead. ''• ; against evil and to turn them to righteousness- "If they hear not Moses and (he prophets," said Abraham concerning these brothers changes man, but (o remind' (Mil of the immediate and present 6p-" portnitics of grace. : of Dives, "neither will they be jwr- Tnc wealth (hat you possess, the:. suaded if one rose from the dead.' Ftar Alone Fails After all, ii is only the love of righteousness and truth that constitutes eharaclcr. If a man cannot be won lo the love of righteousness, the fear of punishment cannot do much to change his course in life. The leaching of this parable is somewhat different from that which we have often given to it. Its central purpose is not to assert that fear of punishment parable proclaims, may not 'bo. i wealth at ail; It may be the treasure thai Ihrough your pride in .-it and selfish use of it is cursing your life. Similarly, lhc adversity which is upon you, your suffering-.and your need, need not destroy your character or your chance of bloss- edness. In the realilics of life and in the destiny that God has for ; man, his place is not marked by , wealth or position. It is marked.. by what he is and by his altitude, toward his fellow men. . -. , RITZ THEATER HOME THEATRE Hospital Notes Patients admitted to the Blythe- villc hospital were: Mrs. R. A. Kirk, Huffman, and Miss Flora, Barber, Dell. FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Main and Seventh Streets P. Q. Roric, Paslor Worship nnd sermon, 11 a. m.anr p. m. Morning service broadcast by re mote control over KIX3N. Sunday school S: 45 a. in. Junior, Hy and Senior LC.T-UC 7 p. m. Animal Standard Training Schoo begins Monday at 7 p. m. and clos es Friday night. Every member o the church is expected to attend Jonesboro Dislrict Conferciic 'onvenes at Jonesboro First churc at 9 a. m. April 30lh. The followin were eleclcd delegales at the Sec oiKl Quarterly conference: F > Cooley, E. M. McCall, B. A. Lynci Mrs. W. I. Oenton, Mrs. P, Q Horlc, E. D. Ferguson, U. S Bran wn. W. W. Kbilipejer, C. L. Orrel J. W. Hammock, Mrs. E. D Fer suson, W. M. Bums. Charge Lay Leader A. O. Hilda) is a member of the Conference, b virtue of his official rclalii CHRISTIAN SCIENCE CHURCH I Th "e Is gold in sea vralcr, but "Doctrines of Atonement" is tVe subject of tlie Lesson-Sermon to be read in Ihe Christian Science services on Sunday, April 19 at "the Hotel Noble. The Golden Text Is, 'Tic scut redemption unto his people: he halh commanded his covenant for ever- holy and reverend is his name." Psalms 111:9). Among the citations Irom the Bible Is the following: "And one of ihe ciders answered, saying mils :nc, What arc these which arc ar- r.iyed In while robes? and whcnc- nine they? And I raid unlo him »>.-. thou kuowest. And he said to r.ic. These are they which came on: ! o: great tribulation, and have wash-! rd their robes, and made them white in the blood of Ihe Lamb" •Revelations 7:13. H>. The Lesson-Sermon will also in-! raide passages from the Christian! - textbook. "Science and Miss Turner Suffers Bruises in Fall Today Miss Winnie Virgil Turner, county supervisor, received bruises from a fall loday which will keep her In bed several days. She slipped on a rug at Ihe home of Mr. and Mrs. O. P. Moss. A Cobb ambulance took her lo tho Biylhevillc hospital where she will probably remain until Monday. Ihe average concentration of the precious metal, in several thou- •wnrt samples analyzed, has been found lo be only three one-millionth. 1 ; of an onncc to Ihe ton. MATERNITJf HOSPITAL—For un fortunate girls; secluded, private, rales icasonablc. For Information write Fairmount Hospital, 4911 East 27th. Kansas City, Missouri. From a recent Hem In the Com;i: some ixrople received the impr<\.- f ion that n crate ol fruit sent Mi <. Jnlm H. Long, county court o'.crk by Mrs. W. P. Hamner and son. I, E. Hamner.-of Lccsburg. Fin.. »-,i fcr distribution lo (he public. The gift was sent Mrs. Lor.e i ; . appreciation lor courtesies shown ::-. Health with Kcv to the Scrintures 7 - • h « office, . j by Mary Baker'Eddy, 'j Typewriters - - - Adding Machines Hcpsiring — Rebuilding — Rentals—Ribbons—Carbon — Adding Machine Rolls Aelon Printing Co. Typewriter Uept. Phono 10 Sunday and Monday Program, Mark Twnin's Gift to iiltli Century—Will Roger's Gift! to the 20th Century. Hhcrc is what you liave in "A CONNECTICUT YANKEE";. 1. A Great Star, known all over (he world. 2. A Great Story read by millions for two Kciicniliuns. 3. A Great Cast of big names. 'I. Mark Twain, America's best beloved humorist. C. The Rest of Good Humor at a limo the country is crying for laughter. Comedy—Charley Chase—• "ROUGH SKA AS". Lastest News. Jlatinec—10-2S and .fOc. Night—10 and -10c. GARY COOPER SYLVIA SIDNEY e*j fl JL " : • - Streets 1 • - G tytratiiQiini <JVuV;r with I'iitil Lukas, Wynne Gilison. I-ove and Courage — ritt?d against a Kutlilcss l r :>te! : Comedy anil Cartoon Adm.—Matinee nnd 10 and 25c. Coming—Marlcnc Deitrich In.- : "DISIIONOUBD". ! romins-"EAST LYNNE."

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