The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York on October 12, 1942 · Page 8
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The Brooklyn Daily Eagle from Brooklyn, New York · Page 8

Brooklyn, New York
Issue Date:
Monday, October 12, 1942
Page 8
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BROOKLYN EAGLE, MONDAY, OCT. 12, 1942 I THESE WOMEN! Sunba? Sermona By d'Alessio Dr. Brady says: With Our Fi Arthur J. Schuler of Rego Park, gradual of Jamaica High School, has been sent from Camp Upton to the air base at San Bernardino, Cal. Brooklynites who have completed basic training at the naval station t Newport, R. I.: Charles Rhodes cf 563 Cleveland St., Bernard Chiert of 322 Atkins Ave., Emmett Noe of 266 Crescent St., Anthony Antanovitch of 131 N. 4th St., Thomas Beyer of 1310 Nostrand Ave. and Morton Herrick of 2164 E. 22d St. Graduated from the gunnery ichool at Harlingen, Tex., and awarded silver gunners' wings were: Jean Joseph Duhamel of 538 E. 4th St., Rocco A. Lotito of 1364 76th St., William Polyn of 97 Lewis Ave. and Herbert M. Friedman of 2056 79th St. William Polyn H. M. Friedman Pearl Koweek of 805 Avenue O has been appointed to the Army Nurse Corps as second lieutenant. D. J. Reilly of 4408 Flatlands Ave., recently made a petty officer In the navy, is home on furlough from Virginia. D. J. Reilly Dorothy Kaufman Dorothy Kaufrrrtn of 420 Beverly Road, former designer and secretary, has been sworn into the Waves as a radio operator. Aviation Cadet Lawrence F. Raster of 1858 E. 38th St. is studying to be a pilot at Coleman, Tex. He attended James Madison High School and St. John's-University. Three McCartin brokers of 33 E. 26th St. are in the armed forces. John is based at the naval training station at Newport, R. I.; William is at Camp rickett, Va., and Teter is overseas. K. I.. Burton J. W. Robert L. Burton of 347 Cornelia St. was recently graduated as an aviation endrt from the flying school at Columbus, Miss. K. 1. Budrli H. Horlon-Billard Ready for combat duty after completing training in the air corr at the Gulf Coast Training Center were: John W. Bristol of J. 1. Duham.l K. A. Lotlto I S II M 1 9Mj :l If- f: T. 15 Clark St., Stanley J. Budris of 74 Hudson Ave. and Frank H. Hor-ton-Billard of 239 85th St. Pvt. Norman R. King of 440 Lenox Road has been enrolled in a signal course at Camp Murphy, Fla. Second Lt. Ralph Morano of 2651 Mill Road is now stationed at the air base at Tullahoma, Tenn. Harry C. Evertson of 1131 76th St. has completed primary training with a flying detachment at Jackson, Tenn. Frederick Heisler of 531 Bergen St. has arrived safely overseas with an air squadron. He attended Bishop Loughlin High School and Brooklyn College. Frederick Hflaler 8alvadora Verdrrona Salvadore Verderosa of 104-04 Jamaica Ave., Richmond Hill, was honored by co-workers at the Sperry Company at a dinner in the Chesterfield, 25 Willoughby St., on the occasian of his departure for army service. He was presented with a wristwatch. George Gelfars of 583 Hinsdale St. has arrived at the air base at Sioux Falls, S. D. Capt. Jacob S. Garber of 4611 12th Ave. has reported for duty as a medical officer at Columbia, S. C. Completing pre-flight training courses at Monroe, La., were: James Kane of 24 Monroe St., Norman Cohen of Brooklyn, William Con-nelie of 1221 St. John's Place, Martin Zimmcr of 112 Legion St., David Fried of 507 Ocean Parkway, Jack Wilson of 682 Decatur St., C. F. Priggen of 7410 7th Ave., John Newmeyer of 435 Fenimore St., Donald Turner of 550 Argyle Road, Jerome Silver of 5201 Avenue I, James Birmingham of 766 52d St., Harold Weinstein of 1447 E. loth St., John Kelly of 5407 Avenue L, Larry Rivkin of 1152 Rogers Ave. and A. S. Shafran of Brooklyn. The following local men have received promotions in the armed forces: To Captain: Charles Edgar Knight of 23 Cambridge Place, at Newport, R. I. To 2d Lieutenant: Frank Banta of 753 Hancock St., at Fort Bennlng, Ga. Robert Garson of 205 E. 17th St., at Albuquerque, N. M. George F. Fauour of 211 Clinton St., at the same air base. Francis Humbert Adams of 363 Webster Ave., In California. At Miami Beach George Grace of 809 Sterling Place, Matthew Blake of 7816 Ridge Boulevard, Harry Ostro of 355 Stockton St , Richard Walsh of 7316 5th Ave., George Melman of 272 Beaumont St., Joel Schwartz of 409 Avenue N, John Macauley of 258 Conklin St. and William Betts of 837 Nostrand Avenue. To Sergeant Jack Silverman of 83 Wilson St., at Lake Charles, La. Howard Eacan of 3711 Foster Ave., to staff strrgeant, at Fort Lewis, Wash. Thomas W. Drlscolt of 1170 Sheepshead Bay Road, at Lowry Field, Col. He is a graduate of St. Michael's High School. To Corporal: Jerome Aaron of 1253 Ryder St., at Camp Pickett, Va. Edward Isles of 1121 Rogers Ave. and Edward Simmons of 1157 E. 87th St., at Lake Charles, La. Brooklyn Peddlers Have Anniversary Meeting More than 700 members of the Greater Brooklyn Peddlers' Association held a first anniversary meeting yesterday at the meeting rooms, 7 Lewis Ave. Sol Siegel, president, gave a rpport on an injunction obtained by the organization to prevent the city's ban on peddling. STUDENTS WILL CONTROL ST. JOHN'S DISCIPLINE The Student Council of St. John's College, St. John's University, has been granted disciplinary jurisdiction over the student bodj. the first time in the'hlstory of the collie that such powers ever were Slanted an undergraduate group. Dr. Cyril F. Meyer, dean, said that the responsibilities which the war will impose on collegians demand preparation for leadership. Joseph A. Cahill of 234 E. 19th St. has been elected to head the council "Doesn't it baffle you, Gurney?, Of the millions of married couples in the world, heaven chose US, a humble couple in Chappaqua, N. Y., to have the most beautiful child in the world!" fHE JURY DECIDES: Engaged to One Man, She Wants Farewell Date With Old Suitor Ladies and Gentlemen of the Jury: I am engaged to a man I really love, admire and respect. I think our future life will be happy and I know I couldn't ask for a better man. He is ten years older than I, settled in mind and disposition, and a man of some consequence in his own particular field of work. He is a widower with two grown children. We are going to be married on Thanksgiving. Meanwhile, an old suitor of mine, a man I once thought I loved, is visiting nearby here on business. He telephoned me the day he arrived and I had lunch with him. I don't love him any more and I am fullv ovpr the feelinc t mi had for him, but I still remember that I have never before or since met another man whose company I enjoyed more. This man Is returning to his own home within a few days. He knows I am soon to be married. He has asked me to have one final date with him. Should I have this one last evening, for memory's sake? LADY TN THE DARK. How the Jury Voted Women Yes, two; no, one. Men Yes, none; no, three. Office Cashier (man) No. That one final date may wreck her whole future. Those things are never final; they just revive the old flames. Factory Forewoman Yes. It Is probably wrong, but I know how women are, so I guess there is no use telling her not to have her date. Army Officer No. Tell the lady to go to the movies instead. I'm speaking merely as a member of the male sex in good standing with my fellowmen. Housewife No. It may sound romantic and enticing, but it is dangerous and foolish and she may regret It. Publicity Writer (man) No. Women are never satisfied with just winning the ball game. They want to walk away with the grandstand, too. Stenographer Yes, have It, providing she is careful and knows what she is doing and doesn't change her mind about making it the last time. Jewish Welfare Society To Open Queens Office The Queens Jewish Welfare Society will be formally opened today at the Chamber of Commerce Building, Jamaica. Financial support for the agency will be assumed by the Federation for the Support of Jewish Philanthropic Societies of New York City. The new welfare society replaces the Queens Committee for Jewish Social Service. George M. Gross is president. Other officers are: Gustave Bernknopf and A. Joseph Geist, vice president; Max Gertz, treasurer, and Mrs. George M. Levin, secretary. BUY U. S. WAR BONDS AND SAVINGS STAMrS Uncle Ray's Corner Life of Sir James Only five years ago, Sir James Barrie died. He had reached the age of 77, and had won great fame. From his title of "Sir," we might suppose he was blessed by fortune at birth, but his family was far from being rich. His father was a weaver in a small town in Scotland, and not much money came into the household. What money there was had to be spread out thinly, since James was one of ten children. The honor of knighthood was to come many years later, as a reward for Barrie's skill in writing. At the time he was born even his fond mother had no idea that such a title would be won. There was little fortune, in the sense of money, in that Scottish household, but there was samething else of greater value. The father of the family was a kind-hearted man, always ready to do his duty. The mother was a woman of whom books might be written and Indeed they were! When the son grew up, he told about Margaret Ogilvy time and again. One volume was to bear her name, and others were to show her as a mush-loved character In stories and plays. Take My Word For It : : Frank Colby COLUMBUS It's hard to believe, but It's true that the man whose memory we honor today was not named Christopher Columbus. His correct name is Christoforo Colombo, pronounced: kreess - T A W - f oe - roe koe-LOEM-boe The Spaniards who financed his explorations called him Cristobal Colon, pronounced: kreess-TOE-bahl koe-LOEN However, Colombo signed his name thus: Christoferens." There is a curious parallel In the fact that in life the explorer made four voyages, and in death was taken on four journeys, three of them by soa, thus: The funeral ceremonies were held at Vallado-lid, Spain, in May, 1506. Shortly thereafter, his body made its first journey to a monastery at Seville. In 1542 his body was exhumed and taken overseas to San Domingo. In 1795 his bones were re-exhumed and removed to Havana. In 1898 all that was left of Colombo was sealed In a small metal box and transported to Seville, there to remain undisturbed, at least until today. The ships of his first voyage were the Santa Maria (SAHN-tah mah-REE-ah), the Pinta iPEEN-tah), and the Nina (NEEN-yah). Ironically, America was not named for him, but for a rival explorer, Amerigo Vespucci (ah-may-REE-goe vess-POOT-chee), who claimed discovery of North America. But, says the Encyclopedia Britannica, "The general weight of opinion has been that Vespucci had Barrie-Childhood and Youth IO-B Sir James Barrie All through her son's boyhood and youth Mrs. Barrie (whose maiden name was Margaret Ogilvie) gave him her time and love, and he richly gave back her love. There was a rich store of playfulness in the mother, and James entered into the spirit of her play. Neither of them spent too much time worrying about the hard facts of life. As a member of such a family, it may seem strange that James was able to obtain a very good educa Formaldehyde As "Home Remedy Formaldehyde Is a valuable de odorant, whether In liquid or va por form. It does not harm colors or textiles, in fact lt helps to pre serve cloth, leather, etc. Spraying a few drops of a solution of one part of Formalin (37 fpercent) with four or five parts of water in the Insoles of shoes, and letting the shoes stand drying, If possible out of doors and In the sunt for a day before wearing them again, is an excellent way to control excessive or malodorous sweating of the feet one such application a week will usually suffice. This may be a valuable procedure for preventing chilblains or frostbite in Winter dampness of the stockings and shoe lining from excessive sweating is a predisposing factor of freezing. An ointment made of a teaspoon- ful of standard Formaldehyde So lution (37 percent) and two table-spoonfuls of petrolatum (petroleum jelly) well mixed cold, and kept in a tightly closed container, is a good remedy to apply to the palms to control excessive sweating of the hands. A bit the size of a pea is to be applied to palms and fronts of fingers and thumbs each night for a week, and once or twice a week thereafter, as needed. Sometimes application of full strength (37 percent) Formalin three or four times a day to corn, wart, or small mole, will cause the lesion to shrivel up and drop off. Apply it with wisp of cotton wrapped on point of toothpick, and keep it off frorn the normal skin. The full strength Formaldehyde is caustic. Two tablespoonfuls of full strength Formaldehyde '37) in a pint of water makes a good preservative solution for human, animal or vegetable tissue specimens. QUESTIONS & ANSWERS Fainting Acquaintance had Impression made immediately after last extraction. She fainted when the dentist put the plate in, also when he made the impression. W. F. Answer The impression should be taken before extraction, the plate or other denture made, then the extraction done and the denture immediately installed before patient leaves the office. This is immediate denture service which only the more progressive dentists as yet are technically qualified to render. Usually the plate or denture requires some adjustments later, but in actual practice this modern dental service is a boon to people who are not content to go toothless for weeks or months. Old Timers Program Benefits Service Men An Old Timers Night entertainment was held under the direction of Mrs. Grace Bartholme in Most Holy Trinity Hall, 140 Montrose Ave. Proceeds will go toward the purchase of gifts for men in the service. Music for dancing was furnished by the boys of St. John's Home. Block Party Aids Fund For Service Plaques Hundreds of residents of the West Flatbush section turned out for a block party on E. 4th St. between Cortelyou Road and Dit-mas Ave. to raise funds for the of service plaques for men serving in Sector K of the 67th Precinct. Samuel L. Greenberg, Democratic candidate for State Senator, 8th District, was chairman of citizens committee sponsoring the party. no share In the first discovery of the American continent." Just out, my new JUNIOR PRONOUNCING TEST for children 16 years of age or under. Fascinating and Instructive. For your free copy, send a stamped (3c.) self-addressed envelope to Frank Colby, 3221 Huntingdon Place, Houston, Texas. Ask for JUNIOR PRONOUNCING TEST. For Boys and Girls tion, but he did. He went up through college, and graduated with a degree of Master of Arts. It might seem that a good fairy must have waved her magic wand to allow him to have all that, but let us take a glimpse of him at the University of Edinburgh. There he was one of the many "poor students," not poor in his studies but poor in the world's goods, A few years later he wrote about such students, saying that three of them "lodged together in a dreary house at the top of a dreary street." He added that the three students had only one bed, and had to take turns sleeping in it. While one student was asleep, the other two could study. For Biography section of your scrapbook.) If you want a free copy of the leaflet entitled "Background of European War" sent me a 3-cent stamped, self-addressed envelope in care of this newspaper. Tomorrow: Success In London, The Spiritual Way To Use Opportunity Is Plymouth Theme Dr. Fifield Urges 'Rethinking' About Material Things The way to find "Today's Silver Lining," the Rev. Dr. L. Wendell Fifield asserted yesterday, in a sermon with that title at Plymouth Church of the Pilgrims, is to "cooperate with the inevitable" In "these tragic days' and use our opportunities to alter our attitudes toward material conditions. He took Matthew xxv;21 as his text: "Well done, thou good and faithful servant." Dr. Fifield said In part: "Jesus here states a fundamental law of life. It is not what we have nor how much we have but how we use what we do have that really counts. This is the proper attitude for Individuals to take toward the present situation. Many limitations, restrictions and privations have come to all of us, but the real test of what we are and can be will be found in the ways we use the opportunities which we continue to have. In fact, the right use of these opportunities in accordance with Jesus' statement will create further opportunities. "The right use of our opportunities depends primarily upon our point of view. I suggest three elements in this point of view: First, we must in these days cooperate with the inevitable. Tragic days are here. We must make the most of them, discover their constructive possibilities, find today's silver lining. Second, we must realize that not material but human considerations and values are primary. Challenged by Tragedy "We are challenged by these tragic days to develop a new kindness and a wiser and warmer humanty. Third, peopie are not crushed by circumstances but rather by the way they deal with circumstances. No situation in itself contains ultimate defeat. Defeat lies in the way we meet a situation, as does also victory. "I should like this morning to make certain practical suggestions as to how we can realize the values of life in these tragic days how we can find the day's silver lining. First, we should rethink our attitude toward material things. We have an opportunity to realize that we do not own but rather owe the material things of life. We should develop a new sense of stewardship toward the nation and toward God. In thinking of taxes, for example, I suggest that you do not concentrate on what you must give up but rather on what you help by giving up. Second, there should be a general shift In emphasis from getting to giving. To a certain extent, this Is being forced upon us. Our money, our time, our energies all must be given in these days. A great many will come to value life on a different basis as a result of this. It will be for them a silver lining. In the third place, these days offer an opportunity for the achievement of personal growth. The opportunities for personal growth are one of the silver linings of today. Silver Linings "Here they are: Growth through a deepening courage, growth through simpler living, growth through a deepening sense of responsibility, growth through a broader fellowship, growth through doing for others, growth through deepening human relationships-results in tolerance, understanding and creates new patterns of comradeship. In these ways we create an assurance for the future as we build a pattern of indestructible living Into our lives." Minister Defines Relevant Religion Realization of the personal nature of God is a key relating religion to everyday experience, the Rev. Joseph Irvine Chapman of Trinity-Baptist Church, maintained in his sermon yesterday. Mr. Chapman said in part: "As long as religion remains for us merely a philosophy of life, or a matter of morals, it will not be relevant to our experience. "Further, religion that Is merely a matter of creeds and dogma, or that is but a name for the principles at work in our world, will not give to hungry hearts the food of life that will make them to be strong spiritually! A relevant religion includes all of these aspects and adds to them a personal, vital, life changing experience of God as Redeemer, Friend and Guide. It brings to life a . faith that Is triumphant, a peace that cannot be shattered by the storms of evil passion, a hope that is steadfast that the spiritual forces and values of life that remain shall be triumphant! "Is your religion relevant Is mine? "The answer depends on how real God Is to us." BUY U. S. WAR BONDS AND SAVINGS STAMPS Pastor Hits Tin-Horn' : Clerics in Gaming Blast Defends Mayor's Drive, Says Churches Encourage Gambling 'to Fill Coffers' "Tin-horn clerics chasing the Mayor In his of tin-horn gamblers" and churches which "have encouraged various forms of tin-horn gambling in order to fill their coffers" militate against solution of the city's gambling problem, In the opinion of the Rev. Karl M. Chworowsky, pastor of the Flat-bush Unitarian Church. Preaching yesterday in the church, Beverly Road and E. 19th St., the pastor said: "If tin-horn clerics were less con cerned about criticizing Mayor LaGuardia's perfectly legitimate attempts at curbing commercialized gambling the chances are that not only tin-horn gamblers but the exponents of 'gold-plate' and sim ilar types of racketeering through games of chance would have the fear of God put into their hearts. Mayor Is Doing His Duty "However much we may disagree with some of the methods employed by our theatrically inclined Mayor, the fact remains that lt is his duty to see that the laws and ordinances against gambling are enforced and that is what he is trying to do." Mr. Chworowsky expressed regret that "the Mayor has not done more about enlisting the support of the churches in his anti-gambling campaign," but added: "Probably he best knows why, for certainly he recalls to what extent even churches have encouraged various forms of tin-horn gambling in order to fill their coffers, and how even today certain Unitarian Speaks Of Jesus' Words And Paul's Dogma The question- of whether Jesus or Paul was the founder of dogmatic Christianity was discussed yesterday by the Rev. Karl M. Chworowsky in the Flatbush Unitarian Church. Mr. Chworowsky said, In part: "That the Christian Church as we know it today reveals in its official theology and outlook upon life the impact and influence of that cosmopolitan sophisticate, Paul of Tarsus, rather than that of the simple saint and humanitarian, Jesus of Nazareth, should not be difficult to establish. The question as to whether Jesus or Paul is the founder of Christianity as we know-it Is more than a rhetorical question or an idle academic speculation. It becomes a fascinating attempt at historical analysis and evaluation in view of that strange paradox of history that shows the church on the one hand claiming Jesus to be the fountainhead of its inspiration and the central personality of its faith and on the other hand showing how in matters of doctrine and life the church as early as the middle of the first century chose to follow as its most articulate leader and authority the person of Paul of Tarsus. This man, it will be recalled, did not derive his authority and spiritual insight as did the original disciples from a first-hand knowledge of and acquaintance with the Rabbi of Galilee. On the contrary, for his right to leadership, for his claim to authority to mold and fashion the mores and hopes of the early Church, he looks back upon the strange experience of his "conversion" as recorded in Acts 9. This experience and his so ably demonstrated zeal for the extension of the gospel - message gave him and his indirect testimony much more standing in the early Church than was accorded the equal zeal and direct testimony of the original disciples, so that the course of Church history reveals increasingly a growth of Paulinlsm not only at the expense of, shall we say, Petrinlsm or Johannism, but also at the expense of Christism. "The difference between the simple approach to life and religion as found In the words and deeds of Jesus and the lofty but often abstruse speculations found in the writings of Paul must at once appear to the open-minded reader of the Gospels on the one hand and of the letters of Paul on the other. The gospels, especially the first three, are the record of a man who was satisfied to set forth the glories of the Law and the Prophets and to call men with the challenge to duty found in the one and the inspiration and hope found .in the other. There is not a hint here of those doctrines that are explicitly or implicitly contained in the most famous of Pauline writings. Jesus is a teacher of religion completely within the tradition of the prophets and the rabbis; the deepening and spiritualizing of the Law of God are his chief concern, that and the hope that all good men may share for the coming ofthe Kingdom through their co-operation with God. Nowhere an indication of His Deity, of the doctrine that Grace has annulled the Law, or that Justification by faith can take the place of salvation hv lov and character. These and similar doctrines uttered by Paul, later built by controversy Into dogma, and lor centuries pro- forms of commercialized gambling are considered, despite their Illegal nature, quite Droper methods to b used by churches In' the interest1 of 'doing God's work.' Hits 'Silly Attitude of Churchmen' "Whenever we face a situation such as the Mayor is trying to face; realistically today we realize to-what extent the simple processes of social reform and bettermenl are made difficult by the silly attt tude of churchmen and by the indifference to high moral prlncipla and the vulgar habits and bad taste of church people." Exhorting preachers to "attend to their duties as becomes men of God" and to "introduce into their congregational affairs the .simple practices of good taste and good manners," he said "they then would, have their hands full, and in the meantime men like Mayor LaGuardia would attend to tinhorn gamblers and to others of their ilk." "I cannot but regret," he preached, "that the Mayor hasn't met criticism from his clerical opponents with such simple words as 'Well, it seems to be your business to condemn sin and to exhort people to virtue, and as far as I can see(you gentlemen aren't particularly successful at it. At least this is certain, If your exhortations to go to church and to live the good life were more effective, I would be spared the unpleasant job of condemning tin-horn gamblers now.' ' Jesus Never Fails As a Commander, Mr. Tiffany Says The need for practical demonstration of rather than intellectual attention to the familiar statement that "Jesus never fails" was stressed by the Rev. Fred Robert Tiffany yesterday in his sermon at the Richmond Hill Baptist Church. Mr. Tiffany said, in part: "Millions of people the world around would attest that statement. But often their testimony Is only academic, theoretical and, quite frequently, Inherited from ancestors. "The need of this present hour is not for intellectual attestation to that statement, but a practical demonstration in life's hard experiences. What about it with you? Has Jesus failed you? Indeed, have you tried Him at all? "For one thing, Jesus never fails as a companion. He sends us forth Into life's battles but not alone, never alone. He goes with us. More than that, He goes ahead of us to prepare the way, "For another thing, Jesus never fails as a champion in life's battles. He fought the good fight, He kept the faith, He led the way, a genuine hero all the way. Think of the enterprises that have been championed in His name! Take the name of Christian out of every cause, every welfare project, every missionary movement, every endeavor for world brotherhood, and you would have little left. "For another thing, Jesus never fails as a Commander! If His armies have failed to take the field that is not His fault, it Is the fault of His soldiers, who are afraid to follow Him in difficult battles. He has Issued the call, 'Go into all the world.' As a commander, He goes even alone to the cross, and there as Saviour and Friend and Guide He waits for you! Must Jesus bear the cross alone and all the world go free?" claimed as the 'sine qua non' of Christian faith are the contributions of a man, a man of genius indeed, who brought to his conversion an equipment in which an appreciation of the Roman genius- fOr Arfffln(7QHfln anil nnniw anrt - o -- v. . . u.iu fv,Ti. nuu MIQ influence of Greek philosophy ano oriental mystery-religions may have played a greater part than that sense of profound moral responsiw1 bility and simple humanity whl' ,rf characterized the Jewish religk which was the religion of Jesu and on the basis of which P,' might have become not the spectl lative interpreter of Jesus but tH. living voice of that radiant figure that in those early days of our era 'went about doing good.' "There can hardly be any serious doubt as to who is the real founder of Christianity as we know it today, but certainly there may be some very legitimate doubt as to whether Christianity might not be stronger, more vital, and even mora attractive today if it showed lesl of the rationalizing and dogmatiz lng tendency of Paul and rnorar of the simple ethical inspiration of Jesus." Buy War Bonds Every Pay Day V Af M I I. fifll UQVDI9

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