The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 20, 1931 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 20, 1931
Page 2
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SATURDAY, JUNE 20, 1831 '• ^Society Calendar •-: The .Woman's Auxiliary o[ the .'First Presbyterian church will have ••,».': Bible study at the church In the Beta Chi Class room at 3:30 o'clock. .The Buiness »nd Professional wo- '• nje'n's club will have a membership program with Mrs. H. L. Reynolds in charge. The Woman's Council of tie First Christian church' is meeting with Mrs. P. S, Winford "..Mrs. J. Louis Cherry Js having tha Episcopal Guild. TundJiy Mrs. J. Nick Thomas Is having Uie Tuesday Contract club. Mrs- R.. C. Carman is cnlcrlaln- JJ|~ t' le New Tuesday 'club. •_ Wednesday . -The Matinee Bridge club is meet- Kg with Mrs. James H. Brouks. .T Th'uriAiy -Mrs. Ross -a.- Hughes Is having {{ie Thursday Luncheon club. - Saturday JjThcre will be n ttory hour at the Blythevllle library. J|«sfc Club ol Junior ; . Members Is Orianiicd. i-rhe Etude Music club, an organl- Qtlon-'Jor boys .and Girls, met at ' tie home of Amy Ruth Morris ycs- .-, Wrday afternoon for a program on Jiderewski. • i.The piano solo."The Minuet" was Maybellc .Snyder, stories ,' -^rc told by Enimalinc Page, Wini' Stfd Crawford and Amy Ruth Mor, Jtt and Betty Jo Essary and Earl B. Shyder also played piano selections. IB a contest Winifred Crawford was tjle winner. •. «.Ne\v members enrlled were: Earl ». Snydcr, Emma line I'ago, Eugen Crawford and Betty Jo Essary. It announced that nil boys and •Is who like music are invited to Mrs. Iverson Morris is spon- Is Qn. of shades -seen In the prizes/ tallies and refreshments. High score prize, a black bowl, went to Mrs. Victor Bray, Mrs, J. Cecil Lowej won a cheese set For second high and the guest of lionor received lingerie. A delicious salad, with sandwiches, cheese chips, pickles, olives, datrj sticks and n fruit ice refreshed the twelve guests. Osceola Society—Personal Bits of News Mostly Personal A wedding ol much interest to many friends In Osceola was tint of Miss Lucille Welch and IU-V. Floyd Chaffln, the .ceremony being performed at II:JO o'clock Friday evening In Wilson at the home of tho nev. Mnnwarrlng, pastor of the Uapt 1st church of Wilson. The young couple were accompanied by tl-.e bride's sister, Mrs, Andrew Flor- Ida, and Mr- Florida, and left immediately for a short honeymoon, The Rev. and Mrs. H. J. Klein- atlcr wl)lcll Ulcy w m jj c at home dlenst and daughter arc ^pending t<;mi , orar || y m osccola. "" ° | Tho bride Is the daughter of Rev. •C. E. Welch, pastor of the First Baptist church of Oaceola, and Mrs. two weeks vacation in St. Louis, their former home. Mrs. I. O. Wcstbrook will return tomorrow from Joiner where ^'['h? She was a student last ycitr she spent a week with her daugh- nt Joncsbo ro Baptist college, where tcr, Mrs. Donald Fletcher. Mrs. J. T. Collins, who was taken suddenly 111, was taken to Memphis yesterday In a Cobb ambu- the student body voted her the prettiest girl In school. Tiie groom, who has been a ministerial student at Jonesboro Bap- lance where she will undergo an op- tlsl Co)lcgc for , he pnsl two ernlion at tlie Baptist hospital. She ls pastor 0 , Olc B[1|)tlst chur(:hM al was accompanied by Mr. Collins «nd Ravenden Springs and at Brook- lnn(1| Arlt . p and k ,, rcs iii en t O f the stflte Baptist Students' Union. They returned win ^i^ ro turn to the Baptist col- daughter, Annie Laurie, and Mrs. lnn( j AT ^ and O. P. Carncs. W. E. OUIesple has from Parogould where he visited nt Jonesboro this fall, where , lor a week. Mrs. OUIesple, who Mr. Chaffln will be librarian, and accompanied him, will remain for a longer slay with her brother, Dr. W. M. Ellington. Frank Mcrton returned yesterday wliere Jie will continue his studies. • « » Mrs. J. H. Love-well entertained 24 guests at bridge Thursday af- was the swtnd meeting, the gnup' having beeri organized by Ijirs. Morris a week ago. At this ijjeeting Everett McDowell brought Ms music pupils who became mem- Hers. Maybelle Snyder was chosen jjestdent, Boonie Jean Buchanan, .we president; Amy Ruth Morris, Jfcretary; Winifred - Crawford, . t^asurer. There.wcr« also four vls- -itors, Mrs. Robfrt Buchanan, Mrs. .'» H. Belote, Margaret Davis, Ruth 4K°y-"- •'• -ifcThis program was on Robert Schumann. Facts of his life were t$li,by Amy Ruth Mqrrls who.also played "His Happy Farmer," a violin sok>, "Golden Rod" was'played bj| Bonnie Jean Buchanan, a story, " "'The Piano Store" was told by May. belle Snyder, a reading was given by" Amy Ruth Morris and a story told by ^Winifred Crawford. - ;At both meetings delicious re- fr^shkents were served. -. , . ." ..-.-•. Class Entertained: Mrs. J. T. 'Ashley entertained the Dorcas Sunday school class of the First Baptist^ church last eve- ""•-'a't her country home,at Arnio- 'hen there were 15' members and ten visitors present. . Tlie Rev. Alfred's. Harwell read fr» mthe i5th chapter of John for the devotional and T. H. Haynes led the" song service. Special prayers were offered for Mrs. J. T. Cot- lias who is seriously ill. \ Mrs: Arthur Rushing conducted . thp games which followed the business session, presided over by Mrs •A.' Wert, the hostess served delicious refreshments. ' • * • • T4ylor-HasseU. (The marriage of Miss Wilsie Has- Edl and Mr. J. M. Taylor took place .Thursday evening at tlie home of the Rev. W. J. LcRoy, pastor o! thp Lake Street Methodist church, who performed the ceremony. i • • • Crtebrates Birthday. Jsiande Pecry celebrated his Jonesboro where he has been seriously 111. Mr. and Mrs. Harmon Taylor returned yesterday from Hardy where they spent a week's honeymoon. They went to Lexingtcn, Tenn., today for the funeral of. Mr. Taylor's grandmother, Mrs. John M. Tnylor, who died yesterday. Before their marriage a week ago Mrs. Taylor was Miss Vivian Beard Dillahunty. ' Mrs. R. L.-McKnlght and Mrs. J. M. OUIesple spent yesterday In Dyersburg, Tenu, Misses Rebecca. GUlcsple, Jennie Wren Dlllahunty and Alice Freeman have returned from Dyersburg, Tern,, where Uicy spent a week's vacation. Mr. and Mrs. O. Shonyo, Misses Rose Hess, Mary Moore and Carolyn Pride will spend tomorrow at Newpor.1 with Miss Sallle M. Crow, formerly nurse of the county health unit. C.«--L....Orrell has returned from a business trip to Hickman, Ky. Murray Smart arrived home yes- lerday from the University of Richmond, Va., where he attended col- ege the past year. George Lange Jr., has returned to Champaign, III., after spending ills vacation with his parents. Mrs Myrtle Ritchie hns returned to her home in Monttcello, Ark., inhg'B rel w: fiomjlic St. .Bernard hospital at | t crno on, complimenting her daugh- ' ----- •. ^ im Sl Thad Felton, of Houston, Texas, who is visiting here. Tlie number included members of the two table contract bridge club to which Mrs. LovetveU belongs, and high score club prize was awarded Mrs. W. W. I'rcwilt. Mrs. Clias. LowTance jr., won high guest prize and Mrs. L. B. Swift cut consolation favor. Mrs. Felton was presented a charming guest lavor. A delicious salad course was served following the game. Mrs. Lovewell was assisted in receiving by her daughter, Mrs. Hugh Hughey of Memphis, who Is also her guest, and her niece, Mtss Mary Sue Hale, Miss Prances Fendler of Manila was complimented with a bridge party when Mrs. William Nichols cntertaine dot bridge for her here. Miss Fendler fo rsoveral days has been the houseguest of Mrs. Nlck- ols and her daughter, Mrs. Jack Neubauer, of Indianapolis, who has spent the past few weeks here with her parents. Another out of town guest at the parly wns Mrs. Lou Miller of Flat River, Mo., who is the guest, of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. A. Weinberg. High score prize was won by Mrs. E. M. JafTee, and Mrs. Lou Miller cut consolation favor. Delicious refreshments were served in two courses following the game. Mr. ami Mrs. II. C. Dcnl jr., of Blythevllle were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ben Butler Thursday evening at a dinner party which also in- BV SISTER MAKY , NBA Service Writer The June bride who is doing her first- marketing usually finds It somewhat puullng to know how much food to provide for two persons. As far as recipes are concerned, cooking (or two reduces Itself to a mathematical problem. Most rccl- es In current cook-books are calculated to serve six persons. My own are planned to serve four. Bo If a. recipe Jarge enough for four Is used and a dish for two Is wanted it's a simple thing to take halt of 'each ingredient and use a sttucc pan or baking dish or spider In proportion to the Ingredients. The rule lor six must be divided by three, eacli ingredient carefully and accurately figured 11 a dish for two Is wanted. The size of the cooking utensils is of far more Importance than most people realize. The larger tlie surface exposed to heat the more rapid the evaporation. Tills accounts for many thick, lumpy sauces and burned or overcooked vegetables and meals. for Two A pudding dish designed to hold enough pudding tor four to six persons Is too Inrge for just enough lor two. Tlie pudding mixture is too thin 'in tho dish, with the result that Ihc texture of the finished pudding Is not what it was intended to be. Lacking small baking dlslies, the use of individual molds makes lor uniform results. Even pie pans in small sizes will FIKST METHODIST CHUHCII Mala and Seventh StreeU F. Q. llorie, Paster Worship and sermon, 11 A. M. and 8 V. M. Morning service broadcast over KLCN. "Great promise of the Bible," subject at evening hour. Special music by large chorus at both services-. Sunday school, 0:45 A, M. Junior, Hy and Senior Leagues, 7 P. M. Board of Stewards, Monday, 7 P. M. Prayer meeting, Wednesday 7:45 P. M. Choir rehearsal, Wednesday 8;30 P. M. LAKE STREET MKTIIOIHST CHUKCII 1 W. J. Leitoy, Pastor Sunday school 9:45 a. in. Pastor's message, 10:50 a. m. Sub Ject: "The Great OfTer and tlv Great Refusal." I*nguc meetings 7:30 p.m. Preaching, 8 p.m. Subject; "Doc Lake Street Church Really Wan Revival?" Bring your friends and visitor with you. Strangers welcomed to a our services. L FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH Comer Walnut and Eighth Sim- Alfred S. Harwell, Pastor Tiie pastor speaks at eleven 01 "Renl Worship." At eight on "Ho to Whip the Devil." Sunday scliw nt 9:45 a.m. B.Y.P.U.'s al 6:45 p.m. Mid week prayer service Wednesday evi ning at eight o'clock. Let's pull for 350 in Sunda school and $250 collection tomo row. Why not? There Is no cool plnce in town than our auditorium. ==\VEEKLY SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON =*= The Sin of Causing Others to Stumble Mrs. ninth birthday with a party Friday afternoon at the home 67 grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. G. B.. Peery. The 15 guests played various kl$ds of games on the lawn where fruit icei, Ice cream and the birthday cake was served. In a bean contest Pauline Hillis won the girls 1 prize and Junior l won the boys' prize. Miss Mildred Lucy, of Memphis, was an out of town guest. 1 » * * 1'slrtro Society M«ls. fnc Woman's Missionary so- cists of the Yarbro church met at'tlie home of Mrs. W. B. Moore yesterday afternoon with 18 present. Prayers were offered by Mrs. W. R.' Moore, Mrs. C. B. Etchlson and M?s. A. S. Deen. and Mrs D. \, liaCauley read the Bible lesson. Mft. H. J. Couchman made a taltr on', "Changes in Our Educational W«rk in China" and "Arc V/c - TlA-eatened vrith Uncertainty in Ouf Conception of Missions?" was the subject of a' discussion by Mrs R.; H. Hood. The Rev. H. J. Couchman dismissed the wltti prayer. •pie hostess served delicious refreshments. : : : i • « • * after a vlst with Mr. and ieorge Lange and family. Joe I'elsentlml Is hi Brownsville, Telin., for the week-end. Barney Caldwell Is returning to his home in Late, Ark., after a two weeks stay with his sister, Mrs. Cllflord Cavitt, and Mr. Cnvitt. Mr. and Mrs. Russell Farr and two sons, of Memphis, will arrive tomorrow for a week's vacation with Mrs.' Fare's parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. H. Haynes. Mrs. Paul L. Tipton, accompanied by her liouseguest, Mis. C. G. Ross, of CaruthersvlUe, have returned from a visit in Memphis. C. G. Ross, of Canithersvillc, spent yesterday here. He was accompanied home by Mrs. Ross who visited her brother, . Dr. Paul L. Tipton, and Mrs. Tipton. E. M. McCall has' returned from the Memphis Baptist hospital where he underwent a tonsilcctomy. Port is Turrentlne, accompanied by his aunt, Mrs. M. A. Portis, of Turrell, spent yesterday here. Father McVeigh Smith, of Liltlo Rock, It here conducting services at the Church of the Immaculate Conception and at Osceola mid Huffman while Father J. J. Thompson Is on fits vacation. Father Smith has as his guest for two weeks, Malcolm Smith, who formerly lived here but who now resides in Little Rock. Mrs. G. H. Grcar is a patient at the Memphis Methodist hospital. Anna Margaret Wood Receivei Her Degree FULTON, Mo.-Miss Anna Mar- sarct Wood, of Luxora, Ark., has lust been graduated at William cluded Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Car penter and Dr. and Sheddan of Osccola. be found a worth while Investment. Instead ot serving large pies cut In sixths you will serve the small pie cut in halves. This insures fresh pastry. Tlurec-fourlhs of a cup of flour and !-l cup shortening will make enough dough for a small Iwo-crust pie. II a one-crusl "shell" or pie is wanted, 1 tablespoon more thin 1-3 cup flour and 2 tablespoons plus 1 teaspoon shortening .should be used. The little pie pan will hold about 2 cups of filling, while an eight-Inch pie pan holds 4 cups. Tlicre are small cake pans on the inarlcet^layer, loaf and chimney type. Tlie small chimney -pans make ii possible to bake small angel foods and sponge cakes, using half the original recipes. Usually recipes for layer cakes are calculated to make two layers, so when the rule Is halved-one layer can be baked, cut in two and one-half put on top of the other. One-half pound of meat usually is calculated for each person when purchasing roasts and steaks, but the method of cooking and serving is an important factor In determining the amount required. Wh$n extra materials are added, as 'In the case of stew and meat pies, less meat is needed. Cuts with little Woods College at Fulton, Mo., with the degree of Associate tn Education. She took an active part in various affairs al the college during her stay here. Miss Wood was a member of the Arkansas Club, the Home Economics Club. "Wo Moderns," • and the Y. W. C. A. She participated in the May Fete, one of the leading even Is of commencement week. Mrs. L. D. Mnssey was hostess to tlie two table contract bridge club to which she belongs, enter- tntntng at her home on Quinn Ave. High score club prize was awarded Mrs. Hale Jackson, Mrs. Charles Rose won high score guest prize and Mrs. C. B. Driver cut consolation favor. A delicious . salad course was served following the game. Guests besides the club members were Mesdamcs Charles Rose, Herbert Shlppcn, A. W f Bowen and Miss Josephine Montague of Memphis, who is visiting her sister, Miss Eva Montague. • * « Mrs. Ben Butler and chitd.(--n and Mrs. Stanley Carpenter were Memphis visitors Friday. Bruce Ivy attended federal court In Memphis Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Spencer Driver and small daughter, Flavia, were Memphis visitors Friday. Mrs. Jack Ncwbauer returned Friday to her homo In Indianapolis after a visit with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. William N'ichols, in Osceola. C. E. Sullinger left today for a visit with relatives in Willow Springs, Mo., where he will Join Mrs. Sullei'iger and their so;i. Charles, returning to Osccok in a few days. Mrs. Harry Cowan sjKnl Thursday and Friday In Memphis with her daughter. Miss Mary Belle Cowan, who is recovering from an appendicitis operation at Methodist hospital. . Mr. and Mrs. Mahcw of Osceola were called to Vinccnti'*, Ind., Friday following the sudden death of their daughter, Mrs. Sam Height, tlie former Miss Made Maliew. . bone and waste need not weigh as much as those in which there is a small ]>crcenlage of clear meat. Chops present the least problem in the meat line, since 11 individual appetites are known one or two chops can be supplied for each person. However, meats can be worked over Into such a variety of dell- that waste it the meat ASSEMBLY OF GOD CHURCH South Lilly Street R. A. Work, Pastor Sunday school, 9:45 a. in. H. W. Trantham. superintendent. Morning worship, H o'clock. Baptismal service at Lone Oak at 2:30 o'clock. The revival has been a success with aboul 60 conversions and 30 additions to the church. Sermon, 8 p.m. The meeting will close Sunday night. All are iitviled to attend. FIRST CHRISTIAN .CHURCH E. K. Laluwr, inisler Church school, 9:45 a.m. Communion and worship, 11 a.m. , .. Christian Endeavor societies, 7 p.m. There will be no evening service. The Inlet-national Uniform Sun-1 -y School Lcwm for .lun« 2!. Th.: ! n of Causing Others io Stumble. om»ns 11:13-23. BV WM. E. GILKOV, I). 1). Editor of Xhu Congregationallbt In our Icssxm Paul present what ould eeem upon the surface to ba wo conflicting principles, or rath- r he presents principles in the •csence of what might seem to be onflictlng attitudes. He says that c are nol to Judce one another in latters of formal conduct, and the >glc ol this rule would seem to be. each man should act according o the dictates of his own consci- nce without, reference lo what lie hinks of others or what others nlnk of him. But Paul Immediately goes on to Mint out that though ive are not to udgc others there is a sense in rhlch we may live above thia plane >f judgment In not putting occasion of offense In our brother:: way. I have often doubted liuw far Paul would uphold this rule hi a:ir modern life. Someliines I think that we' have taken advantage of Pauis rule to encourage a carping juui critical spirit wnlch 1'uiil himself condemned. In developing strict attitudes concerning tilings that are not wrong in themselves we have been Indonger of making concessions to weakness and of accord- Ing far too much power to critical and censorious people who are no: really weak btil who like lo find fault with others. There are limes when it would seem we-should say to men and women, "Live your life uj>on its own basis. Do not be Influenced simply by what others are doing, bui realizing that God will give you guidance and help plan and do for yourself wlial you believe to be right." One thing ij certain, that in the present world we need strong conscientious characters who do not fear the criticisms of their fcllosv men, who do no; hesitate to do what they believe to be right, and who are not unduly hesitant in refraining from courses of action that they would follow were it not for the fear of their censorious brethren, j But .having said this, one must I recognia: also that a situation miscn j like that which confronted Paul is always found where problems ot conduct arise. Onu ol the most acute problems ccncerning these early Christians was that of eating meal oltisred to idols. When such an oilerinjj was made the carcass was nol entirely consumed, and : FIRST CHURCH OW THE NAZARENE ' J. II. Holt, Pastor Sunday school. 9:45 a.m. Elliott Cobb, superintendent. Morning worship, 11 o'clock. The Rev. J. E. Smith, of Memphis, will preach on the subject "Heaven." Service at Half Moon, 2p.m. Evening service, on the subject, •Hell." Text: Romans 11:13-23 Let us not therefore judge one another any more; but judge this rather, thai no man put a stumblingblock or an occasion to fall in his brother's way. I know, and am persuaded by the Lord Jesus, that there is nothing unclean in itself; but to him that estccmcth any thing to bo unclean, to him it is unclean. But if thy brother be prieved with thy meat, now walkest thou nol charitably. Destroy not him with thy meat, for whom Christ died. Lei not then your good be evil spoken of: For the kingdom of God is not meat and drink; but righteousness, and peace, and joy in the Holy Ghost. For he that in these servetli Christ is acceptable to God, and approved of men. Lei us therefore follow after the things which make for peace, and things wherewith one may edify another- For meat destroy nol the work of Ocd. All things indeed are pure; but it is evil for thai men who eatcth with offense. It is good neither to cat flesh, nor to drin!-. wine, nor any thing whereby thy brother stumbieth. or is offended, or is made weak. Hast thou faith? have it to thyself before God. Happy is he that condenmeth not himself in that thing which he alloweth. V>4 And he that, doubteth is damned if he eat, because he eatcth nol cious loll-over dishes can be avoided even supply was a bit too generous. Of fruit and vegetables, two pounds per day per person is recommended. The average man doing moderately hard physical work needs from two to live ixnmds of vcgelabbs each week in addition to five or six pounds of potatoes. People doing light work will not require so much. When Buying Vegetables Some vegetables nrc confusing, for it Is h'ard to know !:ow much must be allowed for waste In preparing for cooking. Peas in ihc pod arc deceiving, for tinle.-s ihe pods :ire well filled the yield ol the eatable vegetable is smalt. One pound of well-llllcd green peas-in- thc-pod will serve two persons. One-half pound green beans wi'.l serve two persons generously. One pound fresh spinach will serve two i>ersons. Vegetables like beets, corn and carrots must be chosen in regard (a size. One large beet or carrot Is considered enough for (he average serving, but if tire vegetable are small, two or three will b-c needed. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE .CHUKCII "Is the Universe, Including Man. Evolved by Atomic Force?" is the subjecl of the Lesson-Sermon lo be read In the Christian Sclfencc scr- IvieeiSunday morning nt 11 o'clock at the Hotel Noble. . Tlie Golden Text is, "I know that, whatsoever God docth, it shall bo for ever: nothing can be put to it, nor anything lakcn from it." (Ec- clestostes 3:14). The Lesson-Sermon will also in- :lude passages from Ihc Christian Science textbook. "Science and Health with Key to the Scriptures." by Mary Baker Eddy, one of which reads, 'The true theory of tlie universe, Including man, is not in ma- ierial history but In spiritual development." (Page 547). For SMer. Mrs. Uoyd Stiekmon complimented!' her sister, Mrs. Joe Orr, o: Bryih, Texas, with a bridge party Friday afternoon at her home In :.ti4".Uce Miller apartments on ••W«inut street. p»taiE», eoreppsis, roses and )i:« , turtlums.i afforded, colorful deco with the same assorkrcut Albuquerque Plans Lake Bathing Beach ALBUQUERQUE, N. M. (TJP)—A bathing beach a mile long will soon be a place of sport for Albuqucr- qucaiis. The bathing beach will be on a lake that will be formed from construction of an irrigation project. They were accompanied by their daughter, Mrs. E. A. Teaford and Mr. Teaford. Mrs. Charles Lowrance jr.. and small son, Charles, left Friday morning for Unlonlown, Ala., where Ihey will visit Mrs. Lowrance's mo- llier, Mrs. Davidson. outside Jetties in tlie Rio Grande river to complete the lake. It will be about a mile long, will bo 250 to 1,000 feet across and between the levee road and tlie cdije of the lake Monday's Menu BREAKFAST: Oranges. crisp broiled bacon, crctf. nuinins milk, co(Tee. LUNCHEON: Baked stifled tomatoes, Boston brotfn bread, cottage cheese, strawberry preserve^ milk, iced tea. DINNER: Casserole of lair.l>. endive salad, sliiflcd honey t.ill x ons. milk, coffee. The basin for the lake developed will be 25 feet of river sand , naturally durjng construction. Ing an Ideal beach. At a cost of only about $3,0(0, a 1 , levee is being thrown up along the.I Head Courier News 'Want Ads, Fort Jlissouli To c,n M1SSOULA. Montana. tt'P> Fort Missonli, last of a lon of military establishment;, guarded the advance of civilization, has been recomir.p to the War TVpjirtmcr-.t Abandonment It was (;v active post between Fort Siir Minn., and Port George Wr:al'u Wash., and was garrisoned bv 15 olTicers and 300 men. [or o::!v FIRST PRESBYTERIAN C1IUKCH Marsh Si. Callaway, Minister Sabbath school. 9:45 a.m. Morning worship, 11 a.m. The Kcv. George McKce, of Africa, will bring the morning message. Evening worship 8 p.m. Christian Endeavor 7 p.m. John McDowell will be the lender. ;ethcr who regarded the catinj of the meat offered to idols as inconsistent with Christian profession. Now toward this situation Paul that the idol was nothing, that the J ness and prejudice and cmullness of meat ivas gc-od for Iced to those ! view to rule- their conduct instead who ntc il without questioning, but! of living upon the plane of high he saw, al?o. that there was tlie 1 principle and magnanimity toward the unconsumed portions were sold ' of faith; for whatsoever is nol faith is sin. ill the shambles or market stalls.! Probably it was juit as good meat' sense altitude. He seemed to agree | lesser application in practical cx- as other meal. There were som;, ° n 'ho whole with those ivlio paid i perience. When men allow narrow- Christians who, recognizing this, " "~ ' " "' xjught It for food, bul others said, 'It has been ofTcrcd to idols, (licrc- ore, Vi'e c.uniol eat it." Scoffed at Idols The Christians of strong mind iaid, "An idol is nothing. The ol- rcring of Ihe foot! did not in any way ailed its character, why should we recognize at all Hie fact that it has even been ollcred to doisV" So they ate It with a gcoti conscience. Bui their weaker brcth- 'en could nol nuite see it in that light, and probably there outside ot Christian circles alto- problem of nurturing these weakc-r brethren and bringing them to a position of strength. Paul did this by a.ssertitJt; definitely tile Cluistiat: principles of liborty. and by intDr- wisdom of a practical their'fellD-.i- men, in thought and in action, the cause of iru^ religion suffers: even Christianity itreif becomes a matter of rules and regulations and negations, rather than a matter of a free spirit manifesting prcting . action in the presence of those prin- itsc-lf in Jjrgeness of aspiration for ciplcs. Tlie trouble is that so often I right living and for service in the In adjusting matters of this kind I spirit of love. and in trying to adapt ourselves to the position of the weaker brother we reduce the principles themselves to weakness and moke the liberty of Christ, really ol no effect. The Prai'lical Sidu A lesson like this is to be studied as much in the light of its lar^e loak rather a practical and common principle as in tr.e light of its II makes a great deal o! difference whether w cinicrprei Christianity In its affirmative glory or limit it to a matter of negation and rcstrait. Where the spirit- of the Lord is there is liberty. We should never forget that, but wj should always remember that th; liberty is the spirit of the Lord. Resigns SECOXK BAPTIST CHURCH .T. I,. Ncwsom. Pastor Sunday school. 9:45 A. M. Church. 11 A- M. Subject: "Where Arc The Dead?" by the Rev. E. z. Ncwsom, formerly pastor of this church and now pastor of the Illmo. Mo, Baptist church who is conducting a revival here. Epworth Leagues, 1 P. M. Church, 8 P. M. Services at 3 P. M. and 8 P. M. throughout, the week. ST. STEPHEN' EPISCOPAL CHURCH The St. Stephen Episcopal church will huve services Sunday morning, II o'clock, with the Rev. C. E. Burke, of NVirlanna, occupying tho pulpit PILGRIM LUTHERAN CHURCH II. J. KWnrtfenst, PaMor Sunday school. 9:15 A. M. There will be no divine worship. Hospital Notes Robert Bcrrynmn, Carnthersville, Mo., was admitted to the Blylhs- villc hospital nnd Miss Lalham Martin, Manila, was dismissed. NEWFANE. Vermont, (UP) — What appears to be an enormous tooth, perhaps that of some prehistoric animal, was found by Ralph Kirk wood In the West River near his home. The tooth weighs a pound. Is 6'.i inches long, 3',4' inches thick. . . wide and l!t Inches -.'.JS gelistic meeting in progress with tlie Rev. J. E. Smith, of Memphis, in charge, assisted by tlie new- pastor. Lost night there was a farewell service for the departing pastor. REV. A. T. McANALLY Boston Womar. Sues Three for $35,000,000 BOSTON', (UP) -Suits totalmj $35,-103,OOB—a record uinoinu in the history ol Suffolk County— hnvc ! been filed in Suffolk County court | j by Mrs. Eunice M. Antonian, a i I residcnd of Boston's South End, v-'^o Eccks to recover damages from th? Boston Consolidated Gas Company, the Massachusetts Memorial Hospital, and a physician. The woman, acting ns her own i lawyer, alleged that she fullered! personal injuiics due to :i L\iky i gas meter in her home nearly mo j years ago. She also charged ncy- ligencc against the hospital and the physician. Of the total amount, Mr.~. An- foonian seeks S35.CCO.COO from the gas company, $350,000 from tho hospital, and $100,000 lro:ii Dr. Morris Kaplan. td Ihe squirrel from a branch, causing it to fait 30 feel lo the ground. Courier News Want :\<is Pay. MATERNITY HOSPITAL—For Unfortunate girls; secluded, private rates reasonable. For information write Rilrmount Hospital, 4911 Eosl '.mil. Kansas City, Missouri. TO LEI CII1 Nazarcuc Pastor Will Enter Mission Work; Rev. Holt Succeeds Him. The Rev. A. T. McAnally. pastor of the Church of the Nazarcr.c [or the past 10 months, has resigned to enter the evangelistic field. His place will be filled by the Kcv. J. H. Holt, of thl? city. The former pastor will have his headquarters at Ada, Oklahoma- When the Rev. McAnally came here he organized a Sunday school with H members. Later he formed the Church of the Nazarcnc with 37 members, A lot was purchased nnd a church erected in the past year. At thq present there Is an evan- nlachbiril Whips Squirrel ROCHESTER, Minnesota. il)I>) — A fighl to Ihc finish between a blackbird and a squirrel \vjs witnessed by Mrs. D. Dicgel i:i her back yard recently. The fight took place in a tree. The blackbird was tlie victor when i: knock-1 UQL'Il) Oil TABLETS Kcllevrs a Headache or Ncur.ilRin in 3D minuter, clicrks a Cold the first day, and checks Malaria in three days. CGG Salve for Jhby's Cold non'l suffer from Hrat—l,cl us Clean, Oi' or Repair that Old Fan. Walpole Electric Shop Plionc 311 Sunday Lunch 40c Vi KoiisL Duck or ',•! Fried Chicken Corn on Cub Nav.v Uean.s Col.I; Slaw . Fruit biilad. ColVce, Tea or Milk We Also Spermlize on Short Orders Geo. Wright's Lunch Across 1'i-om Cily Hall ii Goo. Wright, Prop.

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