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<-"^lETHODIST I ‘Bev W. A. Tew, pastor, services Sunday aft jio«e ,l 3 o'clock. Sermon on "The #0"a ycjvance." Every church Jetb°alS. urged l0 attend the serv 9^ rte church. The entire pub tts01 Lm invited. Women of the forget the meeting of f^'-ionary society Wednesday 9 "; 30 at the home of jfSS>F Holt o ra. Point-Located about two Fe“er < of Carolina Beach, on the to the Ethyl-Dow Che iant) Rev- W. A. Tew, pastor. «ca" services every first and f. Sundays at 3 o'clock. This >*! !,cre will be held in this (et - : school of missions. There two classes. One on Thurs ll‘ °„ht and one on Friday night. ,y ‘"will begin at 7:30. The text 3asS:e . jie'.ivxlist United for Ac •ok, * Dr. John R. Mott, who h ending citizen of the world. n 0 c]asses are not designed for "fLeiTof the church only; they , hp the entire church, women, i voting people. The public "Tnvited to attend both sessions. ".v iev Memorial — Located at Tnter Park Rev. W. A. Tew, pas Pfcone 3095-W. Morning worship Vice at 1 Oo'clock. Sermon topic: Echoes From Our Bishops in Ra ■ i"Church school at 11 o’clock. I' Needham, general suoerinteu ' H. C. Stanton, secretary, loung people meet Sunday evening j-30 Evening worship conducted “ .be pastor at 7:30. Come and rarsSip with us. The Women’s Cir ,ie and the Women’s Missionary So ■jjtv are having a joint meeting iionday at 3 o'clock at the home of jr, n. M. Johnson. Wid-week de •ctional period and Bible Study con ned by the pastor Wedn- sday at ,i jj the educational unit of the iiarcb. Come and bring your Bible. (jrace_Cerner Grace and Fourth treets. 3:45 Church school, A. R. 'rowe. general slperintendent. 11 forning worship. This will be a ser vice in honor of th. Wilmington loy Scouts. The pastor will preach specially honoring the scouts and be scout movement. The entire nembership of all the scout troops If the city is expected to attend jibs, the anniversary service. 3 I m. ,'esper worship, the pastor .11 J,* E'piiorth — Corner Bladen and Fifth Ave. Minister: Walter Pavy, 51; Fifth Ave. X. Phone 2053 XW. Rare relations and International Brotherhood Sunday. 9:45 a. m. Church school. 11 a. m. Public wor ship. Sermon "The Clash of Color ir Color Harmony?" 7:15 p. m. pic ture service for the Boys and Girls. ; p. m. The People's service. Ad dress "Are Tie Giving a Stone in lesponse to the People's Cry for Bread?” Monday, Willing Workers’ Mis Bion circle at 3 p. m. Tuesday, Or ganization of Boy’s club at 7 p. m. Wednesday, Junior League at 3:15 p. m. Fellowship and prayer at 8 p. m. Senior Choir t 9 p. m. Thurs day, Young People's meeting at 7:30 p. m. “The Christian's Work” led by Jack Mason. Friday, The Finance committee at 7:30 p. m. Fifth Avenue — Fifth between Nun and Church streets. Chancie D. Barclift, pastor. Church school meets at 9:45 a. m. with D. B. Branch as general superintendent. Jraded for worship and study, there ire departments and classes for all ige groups. The pastor will preach at the 11 ) clock service on the theme “Free iom Through Captivity.” The pas :or "'ill also preach at the vesper lour. Epworth league, Sunday G P. m. Hie Woman's Missionary society frill meet Monday at 3:30 P. m. Prayer meeting, Wednesday s p. m. td by the pastor. Tou are cordially .nvited to at tnd all of these services and to make this church your church lome. Trinity _ Market street at 14th. ic Rev. Robert L. Jerome, minis (er' Tlle church school, H. A. larks, superintendent, meets at la a, m., with classes for all ages. e Morning worship service is 11 t M with sermon by the pastor n ™ subject: "Respect For Pa Vesper services will be l"1* at 5 p. m., with sermon by nc Pastor °n the topic: "The Sav r- hrist. Vhe young people will r at 615 P- including the ^':01th anf] Hi leagues. On Wed E ay at 8 p. rn„ the School of ■-ions win be heia at the church. ,Vrlifakers wili be Isaac C. f and o. B. Robinson. M. V. , ett wiI1 preside and W. Z. Cor *ill h'11 'tad the devotional. There a EPecial music by a male 0n.Friday at 7:15 p- to ^'hit g °f Scouts, Thomas e’ SC0Utmas^. -A cordial wel * extended to everyone to at e serv'ices and particularly to lors in the Mty. .... baptist and !'tf',0ro- Hev- H- s- Strick I. j' Ptl8tor. Bible school 9:45 a. m. lasses 4°senhans’ superintendent, hip liono01i.aU, ases‘ Mo™ing: wor roun 1 0 clock- Young Peoples i. p eet‘n.?s, 6:45 p. m. Seniors, • 'eadinPresident Group No. f Grout^i.’ aUr'ce Molln in charge Irs q ’ °' -■ Intermediates ed by luiij. ' Tlask’ Will continue the y vi„ '. ie ,aI>ernacle. Juniors led ■ 8 Dorothy Stevens and Mrs. leetCrr Midweek P«yer 1 the nrav e< nesday evening 7:30. •e mi,,. . 01 *rvice we will continue L ■ of the Holy Spirit. Mrs. Prices a hbUrn’ pianist for all ' cordial welcome awaits s. ‘ n Worship and study with >4 AnnaClr'T(FundamentaI)- Sijcth le Bible !oi,n .F' ,Warren' Pastor. m Tke Bast°° W!!' meet at 9:45 pastor will speak at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Young people will meet at C:30 p. m. Prayer and testimony services each Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock. A cordial invitation is extended the public to worship with us in all our serv ices at this old fashioned Baptist church. Gibson Avenue—Rev. G. W. Bul lard, pastor. Sunday school at 10 a. m., with classes for all ages, J. C. Norton, superintendent. Baptist Training Union meets at 6:30 p. m., with a complete organization, G. w! Murray, director. Worship service at 7:30 p. m., with the pastor preaching. Prayer service Wednes day night at 7:30. The public is cordially invited to worship with us. Carolina Beach—Rev. G. W. Bul lard, pastor. The regular service will be conducted in the community church house at 11:15 a. m., with the pastor preaching. The public is invited to attend. Southside — Fifth and Wooster. Services for Sunday, February 11 are as follows: Sunday school at 9:45. Morning worship at 11 at which time the pastor will preach on “An Anxious Soul”. B. T. U. at 6:30. Evening worship is at 7:30 at which time the pastor will preach the fourth in a series of sermons on "Man’s Right To Believe In God.” A cordial invitation awaits one and all. J. O. Walton, pastor. T irst — Fifth and Market streets. Sankey Bee Blanton, pastor. Sun day school at 9:45 a. m. Morning worship at 11. The pastor will preach on “The Nature of Holi ness.” -J. T. U. at 7 p. m. Evening wor ship at 8. Mr. Blanton’s p - -mon sub t will be “Change Your Out look.” The High school choir of the church will sing for the anthem "Jesus, Priceless Treasure,” a cho rale by J. S. Bach. You are cordially invited to wor ship with us. Temple—17th end Market streets. Rev. Arthur J. Barton, pastor. Con gregational worship and preaching services at 11 a. m. and s p. m. The pastor will preach at each service. Sunday school at 9:45 a. m., J. O. Greene superintendent. Graded de partments and classes for all ages. Baptist Training Union at 7 p. m. A hearty welcome and cheerful Christian fellowship await you al ways at The Friendly Church. PRESBYTERIAN First—Corner Third and Orange streets. Rev. A. D. P. Gilmour, D. D., pastor. Mr. J Lyman Congdon, director of music and religious edu cation Sunday services: 10 a. m., Church school, with graded classes for all ages. 11:15 a. m., Worship and sermon by the pastor, "What Price Redemption." Special music bythe choir. 7 p. m., Meeting of the Leagues. Monday: 4 p. m„ Meeting of the executive committee of the Woman's auxiliary. Tuesday: 5:4E p. m., Prayer service in the pastor's study. Tuesday: 7 p. m., Meeting of the Boy Scouts. Everyone is cor dially invited to these services. Pearsall Memorial — Rev. Raleigh M. Engle, pastor. Sunday school at. 10 a. m., Melzar Pea: :allt supe ri'-tendent. Worship service'-at 11 a. r Young People at 6 15 p. m. Mid week service on Wednesday at 8 p. m. Winter Park — Rev. Raleigh M. Engle, pastor. Sunday : ool ; 10 a. m. Young People at 6:45 p. m. Worship service at 7:30 p. m. Mid week service on Thursday at 7:30 P.' m. Immanuel — Corner Fifth and Meares. The Rev. F. S. Johnston, pastor. Norman Mintc, organist and choir director. Special music at each service. Church school 9:45, class for every age. Harry Wettig, general superintendent. In connec tion with the church-wide Evange listic Crusade the pastor will dis cuss at the 11 o'clock worship hour the theme: "What Price Redemp tion.” “Cure For Restlessness, ’ will be the theme for evening service, 7:30 o'clock. Young People meet 6:45. Wednesday 8 p. m. Prayer and Bible study. Neighborhood Patrol No. 36 meets Friday 7 p. m Cub Pack No. 36 meets Saturday morn ing 9:30 o clock. St. Andrew’s — Corner of Fourth and Campbell streets. The Rev. Charlton H. Storey,'' D. D. minister. Carroll C. Riddle, director of music and religious education.-J. E. Wood burn, superintendent of the church school. J. K. Bannerman, teacher oi the Men’s Bible class. 10 a. m. Church school. A class for every age. 11 a. m. Morning worship, theme for the morning sermon “What Price Redemption”, the third sermon topic in a series of ten Evangelistic Crusade sermons. Music; Hymn-anthem “I’ll Go Where You Want Y) To Go.” C. E. Rounsefell. Male quartet. Offertory, arthem, "O Praise the Lord.” P. I. T'-chaikow'sky. St. Andrews choir. 5 p. m. Vesper service. Sermon topic, "The Greatest Fact.” Music: Evening anthem, “Spirl’ of God, For Every Good.” Arranged from the ‘Gloria Patri’ of Palestrina by William H. Monk. Mixed quartette. 6:15 p. m. Meeting of the Young People. Mr. J. E. Wood! -rr.’s class will have charge of the worship program. A cordial welcome awaits you at all our services. Delgado — Sunday school 9:45 a m. with classes for all ages, W. C. Scoggins, superintendent. W. D. MoCaig teacher of the Men's Bible class. Young peoples league 6:45 p. m. Evening services 7:30 o'clock, with sermon by the pastor Ref. C. C. Myers. Subject “The Lost World.” Coley Reynolds in charge of the music. Mrs. Bell Fowler musician. You are cordially invited to wor ship with us. McClure Memorial—Castle Hayne. Morning worship Sunday 11 o’clock. Sunday school 10 a. m. with classes for all ages. Young People’s league 6 p. m. Come and worship with us. Church oi the Covenant — 15th and Market streets. Rev. J. Harry Whitmore, D. D., minister. Miss Lu cille White, director of religious education. Mr. Arthur John, direc tor of music. Church school at 9:45 o'clock. Classes for all ages. Morn ing worship at 11 o’clock. Sermon by the pastor: “What Price Re demption?” Vesper service at 5 o’clock. Message by the pastor: “How Does God Guide?” Pioneers and Senior Young People will meet at 7:15 o’clock. Circles will meet to morrow at 3:30 o’clock and 8 o’clock. Miss Breeden’s circle will meet on Wednesday as usual. Rev. R. L. Alexander, of Lumber ton, will speak to all Presbyterian women of the city in this church on Tuesday at 3:30 o’clock. Subject: “Foreign Missions.” Girl Scouts will meet on Tuesday and Wednesday at 3:15 o’clock. Primary and junior sessions on Wednesday at 3:15 o’clock. Boy Scouts will meet on Friday at 7:30 o’clock. You are cor dially invited to worship at the Church of the Covenant. EPISCOPAL St. James— Corner Market and Third streets. Rev. Mortimer Glover, rector. First Sunday in Lent. Holy Communion 8 a. m. church school 10 a. m. Classes for adults 10:15 a. m. Morning prayer and sermon 11 a. m. Young Peoples Service League 7 p. m. A cordial welcome is extended especially to visitors and strangers. St. John’s — Third and Red Cross streets. Rev. E. W. Halleck, pastor. Services for the First Sunday in Lent. Holy Communion at 7:30 a* m. Church school and Bible classes at 10 a. m. Morning prayer and ser mon at 11 a. m. Y. P. S. L. 7 p. m. Evening prayer and sermon at 8 p. m. Lenten services Holy Com munion Wednesday at 7:30 a. m. and Friday at 10 a. m. Evening prayer with Junior choir Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday from 5:35 to 6 p. m. The pub lic. is cordially invited. St. Andrew’s-on-Tl.e-Sound—R /. J. Leon Malone, rector. First Sun day in Lent. Sunday school 9:45. Y. P. S. L. 7 p. m. Church service 8 p. m. No issue of the church bulletin today. Woman’s auxiliary, Tuesday 8 p. m. Lenten services Friday 7:30 p. m. St. Paul’s — 16th and Market streets. The Rev. Alexander Miller, rector. Services for the First Sun day in Lent. 7:30 a. m. The Holy Communion, 9:45. The church school. 11:15 a. m. Morning pray er and sermon. Y. P. S. L. meeting 7 p. m. LUTHERAN St. Matthew’s— 919 North Fourth street, the Rev. Carl H. Fisher, pas tor. Sunday school 9:45 a. m. Adolf Otersen, superintendent. Morning worship service 1 la. tn., sermon "Two Results of Temptation.” Len ten Service Wednesday 7:30 p. m., sermon: "Drawing Nearer To God.” Annual congregational meeting, Wednesday, February 14, 8:30 p. -n. We are always glad to have visitors join us in the worship of our God. St. Paul’s: Sixth and Market streets. The Rev. Walter B. Freed, pastor. Morning worship service 11 a. m„ sermon: “New Oil For Old Lamps.” Vespers 8 p. m., sermon: "In The Other Person’s Place.” Sunday school, with classes for all ages, 9:45. Luther leagues 7 p. m. Church council meeting Monday night at eight o’clock. Lenten serv ice Wednesday 8 p. m. A cordial welcome awaits the worshiper at S't. Paul’s, and a special invitation is extended to strangers and visi tors to wofship with us. ADVENT CHRISTIAN Fourth Street—Rev. S. E. Thur low, pastor. Sunday school 10 a. m. Morning service 11 a. m. Sermon from Rom. 11:16. “And if the root be holy: so are the branches." Junior and Senior Loyal Workers will meet at 7 p. m. Night service 8 p. m. Sermon sub ject, ‘‘Daniel’s Time of Trouble." Prayer meeting Wednesday night 8 p. m. You are cordially invited to wor ship with us. Sixth Street— Sixth and Church streets. James R. Lee, pastor. Sun day school, 9:45 a. m. G :W. Saun ders, superintendent. Regular wor ship 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Topic for morning message, ‘‘When Cross Roads Cross Again.” Topic for eve ning message, “What the Bible teaches concerning Hell, and Where the idea of eternal torment had its origin, and Why?’’ Both messages by the pastor. The public is cordial ly invited to attend all services. SALVATION ARMY The Citadel — 215 S. Front street. Brigadier and Mrs. J. V. Breaaeale, officers in charge. Captain Marga ret Wynn, assistant. Sunday school 10 a. m. Worship service 11 a. m. Young Peoples service 6:30 p. m. Open Air service 7:30 p. m. Salva tion meeting 8 p. m. Young peoples meeting, Tuesday 7:30 p. m. Prayer service, Wednesday 7:45 p. m. I adies Home league meeting, Thursday 7:30 p. m. Wright Street Hall — 321 Wright street. Sunday school 10 a. m. Open Air service, Friday 7:30 p. m. Holi ness meeting, Friday 8 p. m. The public is invited to attend these services. CHRISTIAN First — Third and Ann streets. James Lawson, B. D., minister. Sunday school 9:45" J. P. Garrott, superintendent. Morning: worship 11. Sermon by the minister on, "The Peril of Mak ing Excuses.” Evening worship 8. Sermon theme, "Getting Life Out of the Singular Into the Plural.” Ycuth meeting at 7. _Todays Sermon I By REV. WALTER PAW Epworth Methodist Church “Do not be senseless, but un derstand what Is the Lord’s will; and never get drunk with wine—that means profligacy— but be filled with the Spirit, converse with one another in the music of psalms, in hymns, and in songs of the spiritual life, praise the Lord heartily with words and music and ren der thanks to Cod the Father in the name of our Lord Jesus Christ at all times and for all things.” Ephesians 5:18-20 (Moffatt) NATURE ABHORS A VACUUM Reflections following the Fabru ary meeting of the Wilmington Ministerial association. Hardly over was the World war, the guns hardly silenced, ere Lon don and other great cities of Euro pean countries, urged "Let us take off the lid!” and gave way to wild ness and drunkenness. Before that time soldier lads of fine character, insane with the thought that none knew what to-morrow had in store for them, cried, “Let us eat and drink, and live riotously!” An aban donment of drinking has followed the repeal of the 18th Amendment. Now the limit seems to have been reached, with the world gone mad with frenzied fear and with the lust for blood. Lovers of peace and the decencies of life stand appalled. The leaders of the Christian forces are staggered and well-nigh paralyzed, because of the havoc wrought with life. The meeting of the Wilming ton Ministerial Association vividly reflected this last Monday. Wilmington is a city of churches. High tribute must be paid to the training and culture, to the self sacrifice and public spirit of her ministers. They are men alive to the great crises of individual and social life. In spite of this, the church is not recognized as u dominant force in public or private life. This is true not only of Wilmington, but of Christian countries the world over. Great world conferences of the church are held; national preaching missions are arranged; strong reso lutions are passed—and forgotten, and all but accent the impotency of the church. Has something basic and funda mental been overlooked by the Christian church? If we secure snap judgments, or invite carefully reasoned state ments. from church folk or non church folk, and especially from youth trained in Church Schools, as to the meaning of religion and the place of the church in the com munity, the answer with a painful unanimity is that religion is so ne gative, dealing almost exclusively with prohibitions- “Don’t! Don’t! Don’t!” Except for some mention of petty religious duties, singing in CONGREGATIONAL Gregory Community — Nun, be tween Sixth and Seventh streets. The Kev. Spurgeon Jay Mayfield, pastor. Madame Ruth Hall Brown, director of music and religious edu cation. Church school at 10 a. m. Classes for all ages. Madame M. Chandler Ready, superintendent ol adult department. Morning worship 11:15 a. m. Sermon by the pastor The general theme of today’s pro gram will be "Better Race Rela tions.’’ The young people of the churcl will sponsor a “Lincoln Day” pro gram at 5 p. m., under the leader ship of Miss Fannie Davis, presi dent of the Forum. Judge Alan A. Marshall will bi the principal speaker at the vespei hour, 6 p. m. The choir under th< direction of Madame Ruth Hal Brown, will render special music foi the occasion. The pubic is cordially invited t< attend all services and especial 1; to hear Judge Marshall when hi speaks at 6 p. m. NON-DENOMINATIONAL Castle Heights: Mrs. W. T. De Vane, Jr., will conduct nondenomi national religious services this aft ernoon at 3 o'clock, and tonight a: 8 o’clock, at the Castle Height! church, Fifth and Castle streets Her subject will be: "The Christ life in You.” Special instrumental and voca selections will be rendered at th< night service. Singing will be let by a large mixed chorus choir, to gether with the Castle Heights or chestra. The public is invited tc attend. Sunday school will assemble a: 2 p. m., to study the text: “The Lord is righteous in all His ways, and holy in all His work. The Lord is nigh unto all them thal call upon Him in truth.” Psalms 1-4, verses 17 and 18. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE First Church of Christ Scientist— 17 th and Chestnut streets. Services Sunday morning at 11 o’clock. Sub ject of lesson sermon “Spirit”. Sun day school at 10 o’clock. Wednesday evening meeting at 8 o’clock. At these meetings may be heard testimonies and remarks or Christian Science. Reading room in the church edi fice, where the Bible, together with the writings of Mary Baker Eddj and all authorized Christian Science literature may be read or obtained This room is opened Tuesday anc Thursday from 3 to 6 p. m. The public is cordially invited to attend all services and to visit the read ing room. CATHOLIC St. Mary’s—Masses on Sunday at 7, 9, and 10:30. Mass during the week at 7 o’clock. Holy hour first Friday at 7 a. m. the choir, receiving the offering, trying to control a class of squirm ing youngsters, or raising money, the idea seems embedded in the ! mind that religion makes life a vacuum. As this fact burns its way into our consciousness, our wonder is that men and women and youth, have not absolutely taken the lid off, and flung themselves into a life of the wildest excess. All too clearly we see why religion has been rejected in Russia, Mexieo and S.ain, and now, Germany. What about America? And Wilmington? According to president Roosevelt, half the children of our country re ceive no religious training. We have millions of youth with nothing to do. Unemployment forms one of our most urgent problems. Leisure time, especially unwanted and enforced leisure, forms our greatest peril, and also our greatest opportunity. In the future, people will have more and more spare time. Little use to plead, “Don’t drink! Don’t gamble! Don’t live a wild life! Don’t have illicit loves!” All so reasonable, and yet so negative. What then? Saint Paul’s strength was not as a theologian so much as a fearless applier of Christian truth to life. Here he says, "Don’t drink! It is senseless!” Every man, then and new, admits its madness. Almost in the same breath and with almost the same words he urges, “Seek to be filled with the Spirit of God.” (20th. Centy. N. T.) “Drink deeply of God’s Spirit.” (Weymouth.) jesus was always positive, no; ne gative. He said, "Be not afraid, my Father has many abiding places, I go so that you might become a dwelling place of God.” The Christ ian message must be positive, tre mendously positive. Religious life is anything but a vacuum, noisy because empty. It is full, full to overflowing. Jesus came not to li mit or dwarf life, but that men might have life abundantly—now. Fascinated by Jesus’ possession of this life, a young man rushes up and asks for His secret of eternal— unmeasured life, the Life of the Ages. The mission^, of the Christ was to pass on this secret. “He w'ho believes has eternal life.” America’s youth is wonderful. Ncwhere in the world have men and women so retained the spirit of youth. Not one in ten thousand wants to do wrong. All recognize it as utterly senseless, undermining character, destroying life physical ly, morally and spiritually. Every one is ready to respond eagerly to any call for heroic service. (Let war be declared, and see!) If once the true meaning of the Christian mes sage is recognized, petty credal dif ferences and silly frivolity will be swept away with impatience and disgust. With songs and laugbter, with frolic and fun for the Christ ian religion is neither sad nor so lemn, young and old will rush for ward full of the spirit of God and of His Christ. Rush forward to the new day in which war and drunk enness, unfaithfulness and poverty, greed and every evil thing will be outlawed, because they are viola tions of God’s love. FRENCH IS GIVEN NEW NCSES POST Senior Interviewer In Local Office Becomes Manager At Sanford T. Butler French, senior inter viewer in the Wilmington office of he North Carolina State Employ nent service, has been named mana ser of the Sanford office of t h e MCSES. French, formerly of • Statesville, served for a short while in the Dur ham office and has been senior in ;erviewer at the local office since November of 1936. In Sanford, French succeeds J. E. Sawyer, who asked to be relieved if the more ardent duties as mana ■ er of the office, because of ill health, but will continue as senior interviewer in that office. This personnel change in t h e state employment service division if the N. C. Unemployment Com pensation commission was announc ed yesterday by Charles G. Powell, chairman the commission, who made the change upon the recom mendation of R. Mayne Albright, director of the division. Another change in the personnel of the NCSES in Southeastern North Carolina includes the transfer of Robert M. du Bruyr.e, manager of the Fayetteville office for the past two years, to the High Point office as manager on March 1. James M. Gawthrop, manager of the High Point office of the NCSES since 1937, will be mace manager of the Fayetteville office, the move being a trade in offices. REALTY TRANSFERS Real property conveyances record ed during the past week at the of fice of Adrian B. Rhodes, register of deeds, follow: E. L. Rogers to Walter K. Hunt, tv.o-acre tract of Rogers property at Seagate. Ransome T. Lee to Annie R. Pape, six acres at Myrtle Grove sound in Masonboro township. Margaret S. Freshwater to Edith S. Crowley, lot 3, block 51, city, and 10 acres of F. M. Foy lands in Har nett township. State of North Carolina to Anna M. Alles, tract at Wrightsville Beach in Harnett township. Home Real Estate Loan and In surance company to Marie E. Eiden, lot 5, block 18, Carolina Beach. Sol Sternberger to Leona C. James, lot 3, block 241, city. L. T. Rogers to George H. Rogers, tract of Westbrook property in Harnett township. Susie B. Richardson to R. S. Brown, lot 5, block 501-B, city. W. H. Humphrey, Jr., to Mrs. Clara McMillan, lots 5 and 6, block 500, city. Dwight Peay to J. W. George, lot 18, block 95, Carolina Beach, in Federal Point township. J. J. Johnson to Eula P. Riven bark, two lots of Johnson lands in Harnett township. J. J. Johnson to Eula P. Riven aark, two lots of Johnson lands In Harnett township. J. J. Johnson to J. Troy Johnson, m.e lot of Johnson lands in Har nett township. Shore Acres company to R. J. Harris, lot 13, Sho:. Acres Deve lopment No. 1, in Harnett township. C. G. Bellamy to Shore Acres company, lots 130 and 131, Shore Acres Development No. 2, in Har nett township. Emily M. Appleberry to Cecil M. Appleberry, lot 17, block 151-C. west gardens, city. Cecil M. Appleberry to Julius E. Sternberger, lot 17, block 501-C, west gardens, city. E. J. Bear to H. F. Meier, tract at southern extension, Wrightsville Beach. South Atlantic Investment corpo ration to Charles E. Bradshaw, lots 7 and 8, block 27, Carolina Place, city. Mary C. Pusey to W. T. Miars. lot 10, block 23, Sunset Park. Baxter Rivenbark to Railorc Trask, 67 acre tract adjacent tc Metts avenue and Ledley property In Cape Fear township. William M. Hill to J. T. Carroll, lots 24 through -8, block 32, and lots 7 through 22, block 37, Sunset Park. W. D. Hughes Foster F. Bur nett. lot 2, block 50, city. Mrs. C. H. Kemper to Blanche K. Hobbs, lot 3, block 23, Sunset Park. Mrs. H. C. Kemper to E W. Riggs, lot 2, block 23. Sunset Park. Mrs. C. H. Kemper to B. P. Cur tis, lot 1, block 23. Sunset Park. Ten Die As Italian Airliner Falls, Barns NAPLES, Feb. 10.—(.P)—A pas senger plane of the Ala Littoria airline crashed into a mountain today and fell in flames, burning ten persons to death. The plane was on its way from Brindisi to Rome. The crash oc curred about 4 p. m.. in heavy fog. Six members of the crew wera I among the dead. taseSorelhroatcoLD THIS WAY QUICKLY 2* For headache, body aches and dis comfort of a cold take 2 Bayer Aspirin Tablets and drink a full glass of water. Repeat treatment in 2 hours. 1, For sore throat from a cold, dissolve 3 Bayer Aspirin Tablets in Vs Class of water and gargle. Pain, rawness are eased in a burry. 3. Check temperature. If you have a fever and temperature doe9 not go down —if throat pain is not quickly relieved— call your doctor. Pain, Rawness, Soreness relieved amazingly—But be sure you get fast-acting BAYER Aspirin If your throat shows signs ot raw ness from a cold, follow the direc tions the pictures here illustrate. No strong internal medicines are needed with this simple modern way . . . Thousands of doctors ad vise it as the fast, sensible method of relief for their patients to use. The Bayer gargle will amaze you. In a short time, it will ease throat rawness and tightness, wonderfully. The Bayer Aspirin taken internally acts quickly to relieve the painful body symptoms of your cold . . . headaches, muscular discomfort. See Your Doctor. Even though he may wholeheartedly approve using Bayer Aspirin to relieve pain ful symptoms, you should not fail to see your family physician, be cause many colds may lead to serious consequences. Try it. Always ask for Bayer WHY BAYER ASPIRIN “TAKES HOLD” SO FAST Drop a genuine Bayer Aspirin Tablet in water. Almost instantly it starts to disintegrate— is ready to go to work. Make this test, and see for yourself why Bayer Aspirin acts so quickly! Aspirin by the full name ... not for just “aspirin”. See that you get it. The Bayer cross stamped on every tablet is your safeguard. ITS A BIGGER BETTER CAB They’re longer! All three series of Olds mobiles are longer this year—longer than last year’s big Oldsmobiles—longer than other cars of comparable price. Olds cer tainly gives you more car for your money. T’ley’re wider! Oldsmobile bodies are big ger in all dimensions. More Safety Plate Glass area in windshield and windows increases visibility as well as safety. Even the lowest priced Olds is a bigger car. They’re roomier inside! Measure head room, leg room, and shoulder room. You’ll find Olds is bigger and more comfortable, with plenty of space for three adult passen gers in front or rear seats of every model. AMY WAY TOP MEASURE Bigger engine in “Sixty!” A big, 95 H. P. Econo-Master engine gives the Olds “Sixty” the most sensational all-round performance you’ll find in any low-priced car —yet actually saves money on gas. New Sealed-Beam Safety Headlamps! They provide 50 per cent more illumina tion for safer highway driving. The lens is sealed to the reflector, preventing dust and water from reaching the reflector surface. inn !i—g Byr-Tvt >1* Improved Rhythmic Ride! Olds is the low est priced car with modern coil springs all around. Combined with Knee-Action and Four-Way Stabilization, they give you the world’s smoothest, steadiest ride. OLDSMOBILE AMERICA’S BIGGEST MONEY’S WORTH Coupes, $807 and up. Sedans, $853 and up. Delivered at 3 Windshield Wipers, Vacuum Booster Pump, 3 Sun Visors. MS vA Lansing, Mich. Car illustrated: “Sixty” 4-Door Touring Sedan, Transportation baaed on rail rates, state and local taxes (if any), 4899. Prices include Safety Glass, Chrome Window Reveals, optional equipment and accessories—extra. Prices subject Ji V JEfAlH Bumpers, Spare Wheel, Tire, Tube, Dual Trumpet Horns, to change without notice. A GENERAL MOTORS VALUE - ---BIGGER Ajm BETTER™ EVERYTHING f Wilmington Motor Car Co., Inc.—Wilmington, IN. C.