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PRESBYTERIAN First Third and Orange streets Rev. William Crowe, Jr., D. D. Min biter, Rev. Samuel Vander Mer assistant minister. Church school 10 a.m. (For grades above tne Intermediate; Church Service 11:1; a.m. — Sermon by Dr. Crowe Young People 7 p.m. Service J p.m. Sermon by Dr. Crowe. McClure Memorial, S u n d a j school 10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m, sermon by the pastor Rev. C. C. Myers Subject,” The Word of God ghall Stand Forever.” Pearsal Memorial — East Wil mington, Rev. Andrew J. Howell, pastor emeritus. Sunday school 1C a.m. Worship by Mr. Howell at 11 a.m. No young people’s meet ing for the day. St. Andrews—Covenant 15th and market Strs. Church school( for all over 15) 9:45 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. Rev. Frederick W. Lewis, Senior—Young People 7:30 p.m. Immanuel, Fifth Avenue and Meares streets. Worship 11 a.m. Worship 7:30 p.m. Rev. Daniel Rhodes, supply pastor. Delgado, Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Worship 7:30 p.m. Sermon by the pastor Rev. C. C. Myers Subject, ‘■The Word of God”. Community Chapel — 10:30 a.m. Sunday school. Evening worship every second and fourth Sundays 8 o’clock. Bethany Chapel (of the First Presbyterian Church) Castle Haynes road. Church school 10 a.m. Service 11 a.m. Sermon by Rev. Samuel Vander Meer. Myrtle Grove Chapel (of the First Presbyterian Church; Myrtle Grove Sound. Church school 3 p.m. Smith Creek Church School (of the First Presbyterian Church) 2:30 p.m. Led by K. W. Taylor. Oak Grove Chapel (of the First Presbyterian Church) Carolina Beach road. 5 p.m. Church school. 6 p.m. Service. The - Little - Chapel - On - The - .. __ Boardwalk Wri'ntsville Beach. Conducted by the First Presbyterian church, Wilmington, Church school 10 a.m. Service 11:15 a.m. Sermon by Rev. David W. Moody of the First Pres byterian church, Williamson, N. Y. Young People 8 p.m. BAPTIST First — Fifth and Market streets. Sankey Lee Blanton, minister. Sun day school: 9:45 a.m. Worship: 11 a.m. Baptisst Training Union: 6:45 p.m. Worship; 6 p.m. Temple, Seventeenth and Market sireets. J. Roy Clifford, pastor. Sunday school, 9:45 a.m. Worship, Ij a.m. Subject: “A Triumphant Church”, Mr. Clifford Training Un ion. 7 p.m. Worship, 8 p.m. Sub ject: “Finding God”, Mr. Clif ford. Calvary, Fourth at Brunswick it. Earle L. Bradley, D. D., pastor. Bible school 9:45 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. Subject: The Victories of Faith, Training Union 7 p.m. Wor ship 8 p.m. Subject: A Brief Watch. Southside—720 South Fifth street. Rev. J. O. Walton, pastor. Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. Memorial service for Lieut. Victor L. Mintz. Training Union 6:45 p.m. Worship 8 p.m. Tabernacie, Sixth and Ann Sts. C. E. Baker, pastor. Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. and 8 p.m. Primitive — 507 Castle street. Rev. J. T. Williams will preach Sunday at 8 p.m. Masonboro, Sunday school 10:30 a.m. J. R. Kollis, superintendent. Ash, Soldier Bay, Woodrow W. Robbins, pastor. Sunday school, 10:30, a.m. Worship 11:30 a.m. Trainin Union, 7:30 p.m. Winnabow, Lebanon. Woodrow f ~ - . Robbins, pastor, bunaay 13 p.m. Worship 4 p.m. This will be 'the closing service of our revival ! Y»-t p p tin ^ ' Leland, Woodrow W. Robbins, pastor. Sunday school, 10:30 a.m. j Training Union, 7 p.m. Worship 8 p.m. Message: "The Wonderful Ninth Chapter of Daniel.” EPISCOPAL St. James — Third and Market streets. Rev. Mortimer Glover, rector. Holy communion 8 a.m. Morning prayer and sermon at 11 a.m. ■ Wrightsville, St. Andrew’s, 10 ! a.m. Meeting of Church School of ficers and teachers. 11 a m. Cele bration of The Holy Communion and sermon by Rev. Walter R. Noe. ,, . „ Burgaw, St. Mary s, Morning Prayer and sermon by Rev. Thom as P. Noe 11 a.m. Jacksonville, St. Anne’s, 10 a.m. Church school. Morning Prayer and address by F. N. Cox 11 a.m. Tar Landing, St. Philip’s 4 p.m. ; Church school 7 p.m. Prayer and sermon by Rev. Walter R. Noe. LUlUhKA.N St. Matthew’s, Seventeenth and Ann streets. Sunday school. 9:45 a.m. The Rev. Carl H. Fisher, pastor. Service. 11 a.m., "Labor That Is Worth While.” St. Paul’s Sixth and Market streets. The Rev. Walter B. Freed, pastor. Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Service 11 a.m. Sermon: “How Much Do You Appreciate the Ben efits of Your Religion?” METHODIST Grace—Fourth and Grace streets. Rev. J. F. Herbert, pastor. Sun- , day school 9:45 am. Worship 11 a.m. subject: A God for Living. Youth Supper and devotional 6:30 ! p.m. Worship 8 p.m. Fifth Avenue — Fifth between! Nun and Church streets. Chanciej' D. Barclift, pastor. Church school,: 9:45 a.m. Worship, 11 a.m. Youthf Fellowship 7 p.m. Worship, 8:151 p.m. i( St Paul’s — 16th and Market . streets. Alexander Miller, rector. Holy communion 7 :30 a.m. Morn ing prayer 11:15 a.m. Trinity, Marks at 14th street. F. W. Paschall, pastor. Worship 11 a.m. Rev. Russell H. Caudill; will bring the message Theme, Peace that Passeth Understanding.! Worship 8 p.m. Rev. Carl Fisher. Theme, Is My Son and Daughter Safe? Epworth—Fifth and Bladen Sts. ; C. N. Phillips, pastor. Sunday; school 10:30 a.m. .All over 15 years of age. Worship 11:15 a.m. “A Wise ; Choice” Service 8:15 p.m. “The; Greatest Loss.” Wesley Memorial—Winter Park.; E. W. Downum, pastor. Worship 10 a.m. Theme, “Sowing and Reap ing.” Sunday school 11 a.m. Ep worth league 7:15 p.m. Worship 8 p.m. Theme, “The Inner Light ” and Washington streets. O. K. In gram, pastor. 9:45 a.m. Church school. 11 a.m. Worship: “A Brand Snatched from he Burning” will i be sermon topic. 8 p.m. Worship: \ Mass on Sunday at 9 a.m. Con-' fessions before Mass. Sunset Park — Central Bolevard and Jefferson streets G. Carl Lewis pastor. 9:45 a.m., Sunday school. I 11 a.m., Worship. Topic, "The Acid Test of Christianity.’’ 6:45 p.m.! Baptist Training Union. 8 p.m.,1 Worship. Sermon Topic, "Honor able Parenthood.” Winter Park — Sunday school 10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. BTU 7 p.m. Evening Worship 8 p.m. Sunset Park—Shipyard Bolevard, Paul C. Nix, pastor. 10 a.m., Sun day school. 11 a.m., Worship. 7 p. m. Baptist Training Union 8 p.m. Worship Church of the Good Shepherd — Sixth, and Queen streets. Rev. Harvey W. Glazier, rector. Holy communion 8 a.m. Morning prayer and sermon 11 a.m. YPSL 6:30 p.m. Vestry meeting Monday 8 p. m. CATHOLIC St. Mary’s — Corner Fifth and Ann streets. Monsignor C. E. Mur phy, pastor; Rev. E. A. Rigney and Rev. J. H. Tevlin, assistants. Confessions Saturday 4 to 6; 7 to 9 p.m. Masses on Sunday at 7, 9, 10 and 11 a.m. and 12:15 p.m. Wrightsville Beach — St. Ther ese’s, 209 So. Lumina; Rev. Thom as E. Curran, pastor. Masses on Sunday at 7 and 11 a.m. Confes sions before mass. Carolina Beach — Immaculate Conception, St. Joseph’s street; Rev. Thomas E. Curran, pastor. HOLINESS First Pentecostal, North Fourth and Campbell streets, Rev. I. D. MONEY TO LOAN - ON ANYTHING OF VaLUB N® Loan Too Larre—Nona Too Kraall Cape Fear Loan Office LUGGAGE flEADQl ARTFRS I* S. Front SL Dial 1-1X3* 17r' 1944 St. John’s Lodge No. 1 A. F. & A. M. The SUBLIME T1EGREE OF MASTER MASON will be con ferred by this lodge this Satur day afternoon, September 9th, beginning at 6:15; supper at 7:15; labor resumed at 8:15. All Master Masons are cordially in vited to attend. By Order of the Master. Chas. B. Newcomb, Secretary WANTED Man Capable of Operating DBY CLEANING MACHINE j Permanent Job — Good Pay !! —Also— Women I PANTS PRESSERS and SHIRT PRESSERS Apply Monday Morning 8 o'clock Modern Laundry & Cleaners 118 S. 17th St. Phone 7711 American Tanks F an Out In Belgium _ ipP* 1 jp[. ■ 1,1 f'I111 ......... American tanks are fanning out for batt lc positions near Gelin, Belgium, in the fight to wipe out Trapped "tierman infantry in that area. (AP Wi rephoto from Signal Corps Badiophoto.)_ MUCH MILK USED IN CITY DAILY “The daily consumption of milk n Wilmington today is between 8, XX) and 9,000 gallons” J. B. Ed vards, who handles the biological aboratorv and is in charge of nilk control for New Hanover :ounty, told the Exchane Club yesterday at their weekly lunch ;on. This consumption compares with Lpproximately 2,000 gallons daily n 1940 and a high of about 11.000 n 1943. he said. Discussing the value of milk in he diet and its essential content )f mineral, he said it is the most nearly perfect food, containing cal :ium phosphorus and other neces sary vitamins. Edwards declared hat as soon as equipment can be )btained, all milk in New Hanover bounty will be pasteurized. He also spoke of the process through which nilk is carried in homoeniziation. Vext week he will trace the scien ;ific history in microsce study to he members. Dr. Guy Pigford, who has been away from the city for the past four years in the army, was wel comed back to the club and his re turn to private practice. Lt. C. K. Council, Jr., was a guest of the club and gave a brief summary of his travels in the army. He leaves soon for Camp Polk. President C. D. Barclift called the membership attention to the fact that next Friday is the open ing date for nominations of officers and board members for the new year and asked a full membership attendance. NAVY MOTHERS HERE TO ORGANIZE CLUB Approximately 50 local Navy mothers are holding an organiza tion meeting, in preparation for formin a Navy Mothers Club, Friday, September 15, at 2:30 o’clock, at the Sorosis Club on Third street, the local Navy re cruiting station announced today. This meeting is for the purpose i of organizing and being chartered j by the National Navy Mothers | Club of America. Any mother having sons orj daughters in any branch of the: naval se:vice is urged to aottend the meeting. | Sunday School Lesson Two Davids Grew Up—One Was A Warrior, The Other A Man With Tender Affections Text: I Samuel 16:1-5: 11-16 By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D, D. In Saul, first king of Israel, we nave seen how a man’s weakness 5s overcame his strength, with en suing personal ruin and national iisaster. In David, Saul’s succes sor, we have this process reversed; we see how in a man of deep faults who committed serious acts of wrong, even of violence and murder the elements of strength in charac Dickens, Pastor. Radio Service 3:05 a.m. to 9 a.m. Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. Serman by evengelist, Rev. W. H. Turner P.H.Y.S. 7 p.m. Worship 8 p.m. Sermon by the Rev. W. H. Turner. ’ ADVENT CHRISTIAN Fourth Street — Fourth and Church streets. Rev. H. J. Wilson, pastor. Sunday school, 10 a.m. Wor ship 11 a.m., “The Gift Of A Thom”. Young People 7 p.m. Wor ship, 8 p.m., “How Could God Con demn Pharaoh-.’” CHRISTIAN AND MISSIONARY ALLIANCE Wijmington Gospel Tabernacle— Corner Sixth and Orange streets Rev. W. G. Hurni, pastor. Bible school 10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. Topic, “The Secret of Success.” Young People’s Fellowship 3 p.m. Evangelistic service 8 p.m. Topic, “A Cure for the Incurable.” SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST Ninth and Market streets. T. J. Jenkins, minister. 10 a.m. Satur day. Sabbath school 11 a.m. spe cial Sabbath school program Sun day 8 p.m. beginning fall services. Subject, “Toward Darkness or riawn?” CRHISTIAN SCIENCE First Church of Christ, Scientist, 17th and Chestnut streets. Service 11 a.m. Sunday school 10 a.m. COMMUNITY CHRUCH Carolina Beach — James B. Mc Quere, pastor. Sunday school 10 a.m. (For those over 15 years of age( Worship 11 a.m. “The Chruch that Christ Loves”. Worship 8 p. m. “The Grace of God” DISCIPLES OF CHRIST First Christian, S. Third and Ann streets, James Lawson, B. D., min ister. Sunday school 9:45 a.m. (for adults, young people and senio. s only.) Worship 11 a.m. service 8 p.m. NON-DENOMINATION AL Castle Heights—15th and Castle streets. Mrs. W. T. DeVane, Jr., leader. Sunday school 2 p.m. Wor ship 8 p.m. CONGREGATIONAL (Colored) Gregory—Seventh and Nun Sts. Rev. M. William", pastor. Worship 111:15 a.m. Subject 'The Parable of the Sower” A ter and action nevertheless con quered, so that he stands in history ah a strong personality, a trium phant warrior, and a great king who consolidated his kingdom and left a mighty heritage to Solomon, his successor. As in the case of Saul the story of David is full of intense con trasts. On the one side is the popu lar picture of the young shepherd boy, skilled on the harp, a sweet singer and a lover of music, reput edly the author of Psalms, to such an extent that these have been commonly called “the Psalms of David.” On the other hand is the picture of a more vigorous young shepherd boy who had slain both a h'on and a bear in defending his flock, a courageous young adven turer, as skillful with the sling as with the harp. Fearless of the swaggering and defiant Goliath, and finding the weak spot in the giant’s armor with his smooth, but deadly, stone. Both Davids apparently grew up. the one still a sweet singer and lover of the harp, capable of tender affection in his friendship with Jon athan, magnanimous toward the vengeful and violent Saul, with pas sions as deep and as wayward as his tender affections: the other a soldier relentless in his pursuits, a man of the camps ana oatueiieias, the leader of a disaffected com pany, with his headquarters in the Cave of Adullam, whither came all the discontented of Israel. Perhaps it may be said of David that he was born for the times to lay the foundations of peace and prosperity through the overthrow of those who were making peace and prosperity impossible. The gravest sin of David's life was his seduction of Uriab’s-wife, his willingness to cover up this adultery, and his complicity in murder in ordering Uriah to be put in the battle where he would be »ure to be killed when David’s ef forts to cover up his sin failed. Yet when the prophet Nathan fearless ly brought home to David his griev ous sin by means of a clever story, and had boldly charged, “Thou art the man,” David rose to a great height of penitence. Another notable incident reveals his greatness. Tired and hot from the fighting, David had expressed a vague longing for a drink of water from the Well of Bethlehem. Three of his loyal followers broke through the ranks of the Philistines and brought him a cruse of water from the well. He was aghast at the thought that men should so have risked their lives. He could not drink the water, made holy with the sacrifice and danger of the men, and he poured it out as an offering to the Lord. That is David at his supreme >eight. We shall need many Da vids as soldiers turn from warfare to rebuild the world in near*. BANK CLEARINGS INCREASE HERE “Business activity in Wilming ton continues at and above 1943 figures,-’’ D. M. Darden, secretary of the Wilmington Clearing House association, said yesterday as he reported that bank clearings in the first eight months of 1944 tallied more than nine million dollars above those in the same period last year. Clearings from January through August of this year amounted to 8319,837,963.78, as compared to $310,318,699.74 in the same months of 1943. Only during three months of this year did clearings drop below comparable months of 1943, but increases in other periods pushed the overall average to its high figure. August clearings of $46,275,426 also reflected the substantial in crease of $11,799,930.38 over the July bank business of $34,475. 496.15. An increase of $9,494,432.85 over the August clearings of 1943 was noted last month. THREE COMPANIES GIVEN CHARTERS RALEIGH, Sept. 8-I1P—Four cer tificates of incorporation were filed today with the secretary of state: Syndicate Property of Charlotte, to deal in real estate; authorized capital stock 1,000 shares no par value, subscribed stock 400 shares bv J A. Zimmerman, Leah Zim merman, E. A. Hilker, all of Char lotte. , Paru Investment company ot Asheville, to engage in any lawful business; atuhorized capital stock, $50,000, subscribed stock $600 by R. L. Warren, P. J- Warren, M. L. Ratcliff, all of Asheville. Skylines of Asheboro, to engage in aviation in any form or nature, authorized capital stock $100,000, subscribed stock $2000 by Edar L. Cheek W. S. Farlow, Vance M. Welborn, J. F. White, Jr., all o! Asheboro. Iredell County War Memorial Commission, of Statesville, to pro vide a permanent memorial to the men and women of Iredell county who served in World Wfcr No. 2, Non-stock; incorporators; F. Scan Morrison. W. Hallen, Charles F. Moose, all of Statesville, and others. -V i All I /"*» f Congressman ciarn ubhi Of City Planning Board City problems, especially those that concern the post-war period, were under discussion at the in formal luncheon meeting held at St. John’s tavern yesterday, when Congressman Bayard Clark was the guest of the City Planning board. Congressman Clark was apprais ed of Wilmington’s plans, and his assistance and encouragement for numerous projects now in the planning stage were sought. H. R. Emory is the chairman of the Planning board. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY BEDROOM FURNITURE, CURTAINS. Immediate sale. 157 Lake Forest Park way. WANTED: six DISHWASHERS. GIR*S. Call USA Restaurant. Pit Barbecue Sandwiches PLATE LUNCHES NO BEER SERVED Open 9 A. M. to 12 P. M. ADAMS PIT BAHBECUE aid SANDWICH SHOP O. C. Adams, Prop. 525 S. Front St. m PRISON SITE REQUESTED HERE A proposal by fertilizer concerns ising war prisoner labor that the jld Marine hospital site, at Eighth jnd Nun streets, be converted into i prisoner of war camp to relieve uvertaxed facilities of the intern ment camp on the Carolina Beach road was expected to receive some reaction from the city council with in the next few days a fertilizer plant spokesman said yesterday. City Manager A. C. Nichols was not immediately available for com ment. but another city official, who admitted the proposition had been put to the city several weeks ago, pointed out that the Army had rot yet-released the property to the city for its dispositon. The Marine base, which was first converted into quarters for mem bers of the Women’s Army Corps assigned to the Wilmington Infor mation and Filter center, later was used as post headquarters for the Wilmington Air region. It was dis closed yesterday by Postmaste: Wilbur R. Dosher that activities of the WAR had been discontinued here and that the basement of the postoffice formrly used by the filte: center had been released to the postoffice formerly used by the filter center had been released to postal department for reassign ment. The fertilizer spokesman said the chief reason for wanting the Ma rine base to be used as a PCW camp was to have “a camp tha will accommodate more prison ers.” He pointed out that at pre sent there are only about 280 Nazi: interned at the Carolina Bead road camp, from which labor i: drawn, in addition to the fertiize: plants, by the lumber industry an< agricultural interests. The city owns the Marine basi property, having allowed the Arm; to take it over to establish mili tarv rmarters therp REALTY TRANSFERS Realty transfers recorded in tin office of the registrar of deed: yesterday included: J. P. Murray, trustee, to W. D Hewitt, etux, lot 7, block 4 Caro Lina Place;W. Wallace Sellers, etu: to John Donald Parris, etux, lo 9, block 501-b, city; John Donalc Parris, etux to Welma Lee Sellers lot 9, block 502-b city; Whitfiek Freeman, etuv to Lillie Mae Wil lis, part of lot 3, block 259, city K. B. Marshal, etuk to Bookei Waller, etux, lot 5, block 271 city H. G. Hubbard, etux to G. S. Cur rin, lot 2, y, add no. 2, Wrightsvilk Beach; Eima D. Robbinson, etuj to Alonza Robbins, etux, lot 5 block 50, city; Julius E. Sternberg er, etux to Joseph L. Freedland lot 21. F, Wright division, Ard more. Firemen's Association To Hear Gregg Cherry CHARLOTTE, Sept. 8. — UP) — R. Gregg Cherry of Gastonia, De mocratic gubernatorial nominee, will make the principal address at the opening of the 57th annual con vention of the North Carolina Fire men’s association here next Wed nesday. A memorial service honoring 47 members of the association who died last year will be held Thurs day morning. -V The “odograpb,” M-l Automatic Road Reconnaissance Device, makes road maps while a jeep, tank or truck speeds over roads. It can also plot position of objec tives, tie gun positions together, and be used in land navigation TROPICAL STOmT"' IN CARIBBEAN SEA MIAMI, Fla., Seat 8 _ ; A small tropical aist .* ~ spotted over the Atla.-fw "‘c ? v'3« day, and the weather • t =r'v" .vised caution in the Lee'v^Sd' lands from Puerto R co -ns s' Lucia. -“'■la A 4 p.m. preliminary advic from the San Juan. Puerto*”1* bureau placed the ceme- 0, ,• storm about latitude 16 ds*V ;C* minutes north, longitude eb% V 33 west. ~ * --'-ei This would place it a <h0» tance east of the French Ca-v-”3 island of Guadaloupe. " ',"'e=-1 The advisory said the storm of unknown but apparency erate intensity, and was ing. It was moving west north*** ward about 10 to 15 miles a" Y' Hi! PAINT AND REPAIR w NOW FOR WINTER I : We have unlimited funds to lend for what few repair? you can make. It is common sense and good business to keep your property in repair. Need a loan?~See us! Three I The / Million Dollar Carolina Bnilding and Loan Assn. ‘‘Member Federal Home Loan Bank” | W A. FOXVIELLE, Sec.-Trea*. M. G. JAMES, V-Pres. W. D. JOXES, Asst. Sec.-Treji, , ROGER MOORE, Pres. J. O. CARR., Attv. r-BM— Effective Sunday, September 10, 1944, the schedule of Trains Nos. 46 and 45, between Wilmington and Rocky Mount, will be as follows: No. 46 D£lv No. 45 3:45 P.M. Lv. Wilmington „„Ar. 1:15 P.M, 5:14 P.M. Lv. Warsaw _Ar. 11:42 A M, 6:11 P.M. Lv. Goldsboro _ Ar. 10:49 A M, 7:20 P.M. Ar. Rocky Mouni _Lv. 9:35 A M, These trains carry through coaches between Wilmington ami ! Washington, D. C., which are handled north of Rocky Mount in the HAVANA SPECIAL, trains Nos. 76 and 75—Schedule of the latter unchanged. Passenger Traffic Deparimeni—Phone 5927 Ticket Agent—Phone 6661 -- - - - - i _-J War Bond IT PURCHASES FREEDOM Freedom from want ... A magic phrase. But your War Bonds in bulk will give your security for leaner days. Freedom from fear . . • ^our War Bonds are financing the miraculous victories your soldiers are '^n ning for you on every front. This is magic that doesn’t cost you anything) for your investment is retuned . . . With interest. IT WILL PURCHASE COMFORT There will be so many new inventions to make your life more comfortable, to give you leisure where there once was hard work. Your War Bonds | • today will assure you of a happier future. 1 BUY NOBE BONDS - KEEP THOSE YOU HAVE Tide Water Power Co.