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EPISCOPAL St. James—Third and Markel streets, the Rev. Mortimer Glov er, rector. Holy Communion 8 a m., Church school 10 a. m., Morn ing Prayer and Sermon 11 a. m. Young Peoples Service League 1 p. m. St. John’s, Third and Red Cross street. Rev. E. W. Halleck, rector. Holy Communion 7:30 a.m. Church school 9:45 a.m. Morning prayer 11 o'clock. YPSL 8:30 p.m. Evening prayer 8 o’clock. St Paul’s, 16th and Market St. Alexander Miller, rector. H o 1 j Communion 7:30 a.m. Church school 9:45 a.m. Morning prayer 11:15 a.m. YPSL 7 p.m. St. Luke’s Mission, 125 Spofford. Ashley T. St. Amand, lay-minis ter n charge. Church school 4 p.m. Holy Communion and address £ p.m. Rev. Thomas P. Noe the cele brant. Wrightsville, St.Andrew’s , 9:45 a.m. Church school. 11 a.m. Cele bration of the Holy Communion and sermon by Rev. Walter R. Noe. . Jarolina Beach, All Saints, 11 a.m. Morning Prayer and sermon by Rev. Thomas P. Noe. Jacksonville, St. Anne’s, 9:45 a.m. Church school. 11 a.m. Morn ing Prayer and sermon by Rev. F. N. Cox. Tar Land-’ng, St. Philip’s. 2 p.m. Church school. 7 p.m. Evening Pra^pr and sermon by Rev. Wal ter R. Noe. BAPTIST First, Fifth and Market streets. Sankey L. Blanton, minister. Sun da* school 9:45 a.m. Worship 11 a.m . and 8 p.m. 6:45 p.m. Bap ti'‘ Training Union. Temple, Seventeenth and Mar ket streets. W. J. Stephenson, pe33 tor S-mday* school, 9:45 a.m. Wor sh' 1] a.m. Training Union, 6:45 C •>ry, Fourth and Brunswick S1 Sunday school 9:45 a.m. V' :o 11 a.m. and 8 p.m. BTU 8 P.m. . made, Sixth and Ann at C. E. Baker, pastor. Bible s :45 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. g . m. ’c, '720 South Fifth street. I O. Walton, pastor. Sunday i!:45?.m . Worship 11 a.m. p.m. Training Union 6:45 r r Park, Rev. T. H. King. •• school 10 a.m. Service 11 B.T.U. 7 p.m. Union service i 'hodist church 8. Rev. T. H. will deliver the message, a Gate, J. E. Allard, pastor. Sunday School 10 a.m. B. T. U. Sunday 6:30 p.m. Worship 7:30 p.m. Masonboro, Sunday School 10:30 a.m. J. R. Hollis, superintendent. PRESBYTERIAN First, Third and Orange streets. Rev. William Crowe, Jr., D. D., minister. Church school 10 a.m. Worship 11:15 a.m. Young People 7 p.m. Worship 8 p.m. St. Andrews-Covenent, Fifteenth and Market streets. Rev. Freder ick W. Lewis, D. D., temporary minister. Church school 9:45 a.m. Worship II a.m. Pioneers 7 p.m. Senior • Young People 7:15 p.m. Worship 8 p.m. Immanuel, corner Fifth Ave. and Meares Sts. Rev. Wade H. Alli son, pastor Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Morning worship, 11:00 a.m. eve ning 7:30 p.m. Delgado, Sunday School 9:45 a.m. Worship 7:30 p.m. With sermon by the pastor Rev. C. C. Myers. Cape Fear — Shipyard Boulevard at Vance street, the Rev. Philip M. Corey, minister. Sunday school 9:45 a. m. Worship 11 a. m. Wor ship 8 p. m. Youth meeting 6:30 p. m. Colonial Village (Chapel for all Denominations) Sunday school 9:45 a.m. (Under auspices of Winter Park Presbyterian church) Pearsall Memorial, East Wil Thompson, acting pastor. Sunday hchool 10 a.m. Woman’s Auxiliary 11 a.m. Young People’s League 7:15 p.m. Worship 8 p.m. Winter Park, AlfredK . Dudley, pastor. Worship 11 a.m.^Union Serv ice at Methodist Church at evening hour. Children 4 p.m. Sunday and Young People 6:30 p.m. McClur e Memorial, Sunday School 10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. with sermon by the pastor Rev. C. -w w__ Smith Creek Church School (of the First Presbyterian Church) 2:30 p.m.Le d BY K. W. Taylor. Oak Grove Chapel .of the First Presbyterian Church), Carolina Beach road church school 5 p.m. Community Chapel, Sunday school 10:45 a.m. Evening worship every second and fourth Sunday 8 p.m. Myrte Grove, Church school 3 p. m. Services 7:30 p. m. Bethany, Castle Haynes road. Sunday school 10 a.m. METHODIST Grace, Fourth and Grace streets. Rev. J. F. Herbert, pas tor. Church school 9:45 a.m. Wor ship 11 a.m. Youth Fellowship, supper 6:30 p.m. Worship 8 p.m. Trinity—Market at 14th street. Fred W. Paschall, pastor. Sunday school 9:45 a. m. Worship 11 a. m. Youth Fellowship 7 p. m. Worship 8 p. m. Fifth Avenue—Between Nun and Church streets. Rev. C. D. Bar cliff, pastor. Sunday school 9:45 a. m. Worship 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Youth supper 6:15 p. m. Youth Devotionals 7 p. m. Epworth, Fifth and Bladen, C. N. Phillips pastor. Sunday School 10:30 a.m. Service 11:15 a.m. serv ice 8 p.m. Wesley Memorial, Winter Park. Kermit R. Wheeler, minister. Wor ship 10 a.m. Church school 11 a.m. Vouth Fellowship 7:15 p.m. Wor ship 8 pm Union service by Rev. T. H. King. V T'TTir n A VT St. Matthew’s, Seventeenth and Ann streets. The Rev. Carl H. Fisher pastor. Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Service 11 a.m. St. Paul's, Sixth and Market streets. The Rev. Walter B. Freed, pastor. Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Service 11 a.m. Luther League 6:30 p.m. CATHOLIC St. Mary’s, corner Fifth and Ann streets. Monsignor C. E. Murphy pastor; Rev. E. A. Rigney and Rev. J. H. Tevlin, assistants. Con fessions Saturday 4 to 6; 7 to 9 p.m. Masses on Sunday at 7, 9 p.m. Masses on Sunday at 7, 9, 10:30 and 12 o’clock. Sunday school immediately following the nine o’clock Mass. Sunday afternoon de votions at 5:30. Wrightsville Beach, St. Therese’s, 206 South Lumina; Rev. Thomas E. Curran, pastor. Mass on Sun day at 11 a.m. Confessions before Mass. Carolina Beach, Immaculate Con ception. St. Joseph's street. Rev. Thomas E. Curran, pastor. Mass on Sunday at 9 a.m. Confessions before Mass. HOLINESS First Pentecostal, North Fourth and Campbell streets. Rev. I. D. Dickens, Pastor. Radio* service 8:05 a.m. Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Wor ship 11 a.m. and 8 p.m. Pentecostal Church of . Jesus — Sunday School Lesson “““• By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D. D. We are dealing in this lesson with the time in the life of Israel when, as we are told (Judges 21:25), "‘there was no king in those days; every man did what was right in his own eyes.” It ought to have been an ideal state, for what could be sounder and better than a democracy in which every man did right? How ever, what is right in man's eyes does not always conform to what is right in God's eyes; and there was a great Seal wrong in Israel, as the records show. The Bible, with its great realism, suppresses nothing; and there is much that makes sad and unpleasant read ing. It is not pleasant, either in the twentieth century, or in the rec ords of ancient time, to read of the people of a whole community being slaughtered, even the wom en and children, and the pregnant women (see Judges 21: 10, 11). It isn’t pleasant to read of danc ing women being raided and car ried off for "wives, though the wom en may not have objected. There is much that is crude and bloody in these stories of settlement and struggle in Canaan, as there has been much of savagery in all trib al and frontier warfare. We might well turn in revulsion, if this were all; but the signifi cance of the records is that, de spite the war-like and cruel times, there was so much of good, and cf faith,'and of courage, and de votion to the common good. Great figures stand out from the dark background — Moses, of course, who led his people to the borders of the Promised Land, but did not go in; Joshua, Caleb, Gid eon, even Samson with his gadfly spirit and his enormous strength, and perhaps above all Deborah, the noble woman who judged Is rael, strong in her good judgment, tier courage, and the force of character that made her the self appointed leader and servant of her people. The perils to which the Israel ites, e regaining a place in their homeland on their return from bondage in Egypt, were subject were not all physical. There was the constant peril to the moral and social life from contamination with the surrounding peoples and their idolatrous practices. Under lying the elaborate provisions of the Mosaic Code was the purpose to protect the health, the physical well-being, and the moral founda tions of the home and communi ty. Much that seems according to our standards ruthless and cruel was, rightly or wrongly, in the nature of measures to prevent the moral submergence of Israel un der the threat of idolatry. It is a poor business to defend brutality pie; but there are times and situa tions that call for stem and un compromising measures. What lives and communities would have been saved, if the peaceful na tions had had the vision, and the boldness, and the uncompromising firmness to act when the Japanese invaded Manchuria and the Ger mans began their aggression There is in our country today a namby - pamby tolerance of wrong, a compromise with evils, that may well wreck this nation unless a new spirit of righteous firmness guides our action in pro tecting society and in seeking its moral betterment and welfare. The YMCA in Chicago has 24 departments, 13 summer camps, and 75,000 members. It is believed to be the largest “Y” in the world. Christ, Odd Fellows building, 10E North Third street. Rev. E. N. Gore, pastor. Sunday school 10 a.m. Preaching 11 am. and 8 p.m. Church of God, corner Fourth and Marstellar street. Radio serv ice 7:30 a.m., Sunday school 1C a.m. Preaching 11 a.m. and Evan gelist service 7:45 p.m. CHRISTIAN AND MISSIONARY ALLIANC Wilmington Gospel Tabernacle, Corner Sixth and Orange streets. Pastor, Rev. W. G. Hurni. Bibit school 10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m, Young People’s Fellowship 3 p. m. Evangelistic service 8 p.m. The Little Chapel On The Boardwalk Wrightsville Beach, conducted bj the First Presbyterian church Wilmington, Church school 1C a.m. Worship 11:15 a.m. Sermoi by Capt. Victor S. Burrows. Younj People 7 p.m. WESLEYAN METHODIST 18th and fastle Street. Rev. S T. Bayse, pastor. Sunday schoc 9:45 a. m. Preaching 11 a. m. ant 7:45 p. m. Young People 6:45 p. m NON-DENOMINATION AL Castle Heights, 15th and Casth streets. Mrs. W. T. DeVane, Jr. leader. Sunday school 2 p.m. Wor ship 8 p.m. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE First Church of hrist, Scientist 17th and hestnut streets. Sunda; school 10 a.m. Service 11 a.m. COMMUNITY CHURCH Carolina Beach— James _ I McQu’ere, pastor. Sunday school 1 a. m. Worship 11 a. m. Worshi 8 p. m. Union Service at the Metl odist Church. DISCIPLES OF CHRIST First Chr'stian, South Third an Ann streets. James Lawson, mil ister. Sunday school 9:45 a.m. Woi ship 11 a.m. Youth meeting 7 p.n Service 8 p.rrr. congregational (Colored) Gregory, Seventh and Nu: streets. Rev. M. Williams, pastoi Sunday school 10 a.m. Worshi 11:15 a.m. WARNING ISSUED ON FUEL ORDERS Solid fuel users in Wilmington were urged today by OPA officials to speed up the filing of con sumer leclarations and to order fuel immediately if they hoped to avoid the risk of cold homes next winter. M. L. Burtless, area distribu tion manager for the Solid Fuels Administration for War at Char lotte. issued this advice after re ceiving reports that slow public response in filing properly signed consumer declarations and in plac ing orders for fuel is threatening curtailment of the community’s fuel supply next winter. “If coal backs up in dealers yards ^because consumers fail to file properly signed declarations and put off ordering their fuel now, dealers may have to refuse ship ments from the mines”, Burtless said. “Because of the continuing wartime fuel shortage, it is unlike ly that mines will be able to replace shipments later on if they are re fused now. Thus, dealers who are forced to pass up opportunities to get fuel now, because consumers have not filed declarations and placed orders with them, may not be able to provide all of their cus tomers with their full 80 per cent quota of fuel next winter. “Defeat of Germany will not end the fuel shortage. We still have a long, hard job to beat the Japs, and both mines and retail dealers will continue to be short of man power to supply fuel..” The public’s best chance to keep warm next winter is to order fuel now and for each user, within the limit of his ability, to store his fair share of whatever kind of fuel his dealer recommends. “Persons who delay doing this not only will risk being unable to get their full wartime quota next winter, but may get caught by last minute jams in deliveries and run into difficulties in getting fuel when they need it in the fall.” Declaration forms are available at dealers’ offices now and should be obtained without delay. _\r_ House Approves Bill On Interior Monies WASHINGTON, April 27.—(AV The House passed by unanimous voice vote and sent to the Senate today a $101,242,628 appropriation bill for the Interior Department for the fiscal year starting next July 1. Only $1,360,000 was chopped by the House during several days of debate from the total funds rec ommended by its appropriation committee. The reduction Was in the allotment for engineering ahd investigations of proposed federal reclamation projects. The total in the bill was approxi mately $40,000,000 below budget es timates and $3,100,000 more than the department received for the current fiscal year. -V 12 CHICKENS CUT SENTENCE MOUND CITY, 111., April 27—(U.R) -Noah Wiggins received some thing new in the way of reducec jail sentences. Wiggins was sen tenced to one year for chicken stealing, but the court recommend ed that for every fowl returned one week should be cut from thi original term. The defendant man aged to rake up a dozen chickens knocking 12 weeks from his sen tence, but he’s still in jail for i long time. -V TYPOGRAPHY AWARD SALISBURY, April 27.—(/P)— Th« Salisbury Evening Post was noti fied today that it had placed fourtl in the nation among daily newspa pers with circulation from 10,0(X and 50,000 in the 15th annual exhi bition of newspaper typography conducted by N. W. Ayer and Soi Galleries of New York. jr oxaxvi t? **A*va-w*y- - House Sends Draft Bill To Truman For Approval WASHINGTON, April 27 After approving unanimously a restriction against use of 18-year old inductees in combat, the house sent to President Truman today legislation extending the draft law. Without the extension, the act un der which the United States has conscripted the biggest Army and Navy in its history would have expired on May 15. The continuance is until May 15, 1946, or until the end of the global war, whichever comes first. The House action was by voice vote on the question of concurring in a Senate amendment to an ear lier Houca bill extending the draft law without change. The Senate’s amendment pro hibited the use in combat of in ducted men under 19 until they have had at least six months of training. It grew out of complaints of members of Congress that youths had been killed in action less than six months from the time of their induction. While the Army had opposed the curb when the House first acted - I on the bill last month, it was un derstood to have withdrawn its objection in the light of recent de velopments on the war fronts. The restriction does not prevent the Navy or the Coast Guard from assigning 18-year-old inductees to training on combat ships. Presum ably—although the bill does not say so—such trainees would be kept out of actual combat if possible. Neither does it require the recall from combat-of men now in fight ing units without six months of training. Representative Sparkman (D. Ala.), who handled the bill for the House Military Committee, obtain ed approval for an expression of Congressional intention that the legislation should not interfere with the Army or Marine Corps program of training new inductees outside this country. Such men, however, would not be called upon to face the enemy until they had been trained at least six months. Sparkman explained also that the legislation would not preclude the use in combat of volunteers un der 19 without six months of train ing. Today and Tomorrow By WALTER LIpPMANN 1 — SAN FRANCISCO. — This con-, ference is meeting at the invita tion of the great military powers who are liberating mankind. Their combined force is the greatest ev er mobilied on earth. Yet the fact that they have convoked this oon ference is itself the proof that they know they could not, even if they wish to do so, remain united as a dictatorship over the peoples of the world. They would not be here if they did not realize that they cannot organize peace as, of necessity, they have conducted the war. They can only lead. For the mak ing of peace, which will take a long time, they must have the consent and active collaboration of many nations. And so they have ccme here to San Francisco to ask the other nations for their con sent and for their collaboration. They need this consent during the enormously troubled period which lies ahead before the world is paci fied, and a settled peace is pos sible again. And the other nations need their leadership. For if the great powers become divided, there will certainly come a period of unprecedented violence and misery which might well be even more devastating than this horri ble war. So tne victorious powers which possess irrestible military might are here asking the political con sent of the nations of the world. The spectacle is, if one pauses to realize its novelty and Us sig nificance, a very great event in tne moral evolution of mankind. • * Their leadership is necessary and so they will get the consent. For the end of the organized fight ' ing will not usher in a condition which could by any stretch of lan , -guage be described as peace. We ' are entering in Europe, and in the not to distant future in east ern Asia too, a period of pacifica tion which must be traversed sue 1 cessfully before a settled peace can be reached. In this period, which will last for the better part of .a generation, unity of leadership among the great powers and the consent of the other nations are indispensable. | The first purpose of the San Fran cisco conference is to draft a char ’ ter which gives consent, and recog nition to the leadership of the great powers during the period oi pacification. This is the security council. Its second purpose is tc create an organ by which the na tions can create the institutions and establish the laws of a uni versal society. This is the assem bly. To the security council is en trusted the general maintenance of order during the period of pacifi cation. To the assembly is entrust ed the task of creating the so ciety which can come into being as the world is pacified. * * * • It is in this period of pacifica tion, when the enemy states a r e being policed, the armies demobi lized, the wreckage of war clear ed up and repaired, and civiliar life restored, that the issue will be .decided whether this is the begin ning of a long peace or of prepar - ation for another war. The greates: Bring Us Tour Motor for Repairs ALL WORK GUARANTEED B & E Electric Motor Repair Co. I 238 N. Water St. Phone 2-0122 G. F. Wulff — Harry I. Everett I Try Our Pit Barbecued Pork and Beef Sandwiches of all klnda. Also plate lunches. OPEN 9 A. M. to 12 P. M. ADAMS PIT BARBECUE ami SANDWICH SHOP B25 8. Front Street O. C. Adams, Prop. difficulty which confronts us is the very human tendency to assume that with the defeat of the enemj the cause for which this war is being fought will ha,ye been achiev ed, that because Germany is pros trate, the German problem is nc longer the paramount problem o: the world. In the days just preceding the opening of the conference, this dangerous tendency has mani fested itself very clearly. It car best be countered by reporting i bluntly and starkly. It has showr itself in the fact that the mail preoccupation of so many here ha: been, not Germany, but the Sovie Union. If the conference fails or achieves only a nominal ant verbal agreement, it will be be cause we permit our interest to bi diverted from the real and press ing task of making a conclusive settlement of the German prob lem, and become entangled, parti} by the intrigue of special interests but in the main by our own loss of prespective and sense of reality, in the problem of relations with the Soviet Union. • • • It is true that the future depend: upon the relations between thi Soviet Union and the other coun tries. But these relations will be come hopeless if we yield at al to those who, to say it flatly, ar< thinking of the .international orga nization as a means of policing the Soviet Union. We cannot po lice the Soviet Union and we musl not flirt with the idea of attempt ing it. We can quarrel with thi Soviet Union over the enem; states or we can collaborate in thi task of pacifying the enemy states It is only by collaboration ir this central business of the post war years that we can establisl the good relations which are so es sential to all mankind. For if wi think this very real war is fin ished, and start off thinking abou another hypothetical war, we shal almost certainly get the other wa because we have not. actually fin ished this- one. -V Louisiana is divided into “par ishes,” originally for religious pur poses but kept for governments divisions. Washington Calling (Continued from Page Four) retail, were made part of the Gov ernment and given responsibility for the conduct of their business in the interests of the war. The average American was made to feel that, through his vol untary effort, he was helping to conserve food in the interests of the war. The public was persuad ed to accept wheatless and meat less days as a small part of the effort to win the war. Perhaps It is not too late to ap peal once again to the ordinary American’s good will; to his sense -; of responsibility for a sound . based on a stable Europe a, ac* rate, it would be worth tm since the food surpluses (,3 sightUberated Europe *re «5 Out in North Dakota, unde leadership of the farmers ■ consumers have turned ba,.ni;r' OPA 450,000 red points, v, l,." rest of the country, might fniw that example. (Copyrighted 1943, by United t. Syndicate, Inc I n,t<l -V-_ _ FREE DOG LICENSES TO vr*. BOSTON, April 27-(UB_A ™ Massachusetts law' provides T' service men and women be ,iv free dog licenses. * 1:1 The First ? ntecosial Holiness Church 4 I I I I i | Cdmer North Fourth And Campbell Streets We Welcome You To All Services! Sunday— Radio service, 8:05 A. M. Sunday school, 9:45 A. M. Morning worship, 11 A. M. Baptising, 3:30 P. M. Greenfield lake, Third street, side. Young peoples service, 7 P. M. Evening worship, 8 P. M. Tuesday— Precious promise prayer band, 3:30 P. M. Wednesday— Mid-week prayer service, 8 MP. M. k Thursday— Jlow-ship Bible class, 6 P. M. XO^oer session). Choir prac ^ i 8 P. M. ■ ! —Daily— / .dio presentation of Mid .rternoon devotionals, 8: IS P. M. Our Church i is friendly, spiritual and in | tere?ted in you and yours. Worship With Us t), ,!ay and throughout the eek. Bev. I. D. Dickens — Pastor — I __ _ ^ t "THE MEEK INHERIT THE EARTH" That Time Is Near! Hear the Facts Presented by G. E. FISKE Representative of Watchtower Society SUNDAY APRIL 29 3 P. M. The Thalian Hall Cor. 3rd & Princess Sts. Wilmington, N. C. Free No Collections * f ) /IhOY fH£R€. TRIMS. ROUMD UR IAU YOUR fXTCR CU,T"**??R r0LKS °VERSCAS WHO ^AINT I NOTHIN TO KUR tHWARH MOROLINE PETROLEUM JELLY |(W st-trims ns nucm hm MaJvw wrrp in place. Tame that unrulj nt6r loclr. Add lustre. Keej YOUR iialr well groomed witl _ _ _ Moroline Hair Tonic. Larn . HAIR bottle 2Ec. Sold everywhere fiWWWWMHWW I __ Visit Our Store For ;; m Quality r ! I JEWELRY and GIFTS ;; B. GURR, Jeweler. •; 264 N Front St 1. .I, .1..M1 ***<1>*.I»*'lli».p 0 -■ 1 — 5 ... . =§HI~1 BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY j Completely, equipped,, now operating, at nice profit, doing a good business, Cafe, Service ", Station, Garage and cottages. One of the best locations in this vicinity. Will sell stock and fixtures. Business can be rent ed on 5-year lease. Reason for selling—being drafted, 1 Phone 21015 « I PLUMBING AND HEATING SERVICE ★ Cumber-Moore Co. M N. Second St Buy War Bonds Now for The 7th War Loan Driv« Invest in your own future and In the oecurity of America. Need A Loan? — See Us! The ThreeWllon Dollar Carolina Building and Loan Ass'n, “Member Federal Home Loan Bank’’ W. A. FONVIELLE. Sec.-Treas. Roger Moore, Pres. W. D. Jones, AurJ. See.-Treat. Murray G. James, V.-Pres. J. 0. Carr, Atty. NOTICE REFR & WINE DEALERS Beer and Wine license expire April 30th, IMS, Before new license can be issued it Is necessary to file application with the undersigned. Any person, firm or corporation gelling beer or wine without a license is liable to indictment for rlolatlag said ordinance. C. R. MORSE ■> City & County Tax Collector, I NOTICE • All Persons Owing Back Taxes are warned H Immedlah payment or satisfactory arrangements are not made prop erty will be sold to satisfy all tax claims plus cost ini interest. No further notice will be given. Back Tax Department ) City and County Tax Office Open You** Checking Account Popular or Standard i ————— ' AT The Morris Plan Bank Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation l ■——■——■—— ; I LUNINA I WRIGHTSVILLE BEACH I SATURDAY NIGHT I ' I Mel Melvin I AND HIS ORCHESTRA I Admission $2.00 Tax Included V"