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The daily star-mirror. (Moscow, Idaho) 1911-1939, October 19, 1918, Image 1

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The Daily Star-Mirror
NUMBER 19
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1918
MOSCOW, LATAH COUNTY, IDAHO
VOLUME Yin
GERMANY ACCEPTS WILSON'S TERMS-ALMOST
Germany'«, reply to President Wilson's peace terms was dispatched from
Berne, Switzerland, this evening and will probably be delivered to the state
department at Washington, Monday.: The reply accepts the terms laid down
by President Wilson, in the main, but demands that the submarine warfare
continue until the war is ended, which means that the war will not end until
That the United States or her
Germany is crushed, never to rise again,
tallies would accept such a provision is too absurd to be considered and we
may look kfor renewed U-boat warfare and increased activity against kaiser
ism everywhere If this provision is contained in Germany's reply it means
that peace is a long ways off.
, Belgium is fast being cleared of the Hun and he will soon be back on his
«wn soil. Splendid progress is being made by the Allies everywhere. The
Germans have evacuated 801) square miles of stolen territory in four days,
which is giving it back much faster than they took it.
The Allies are crushing the Germans everywhere and retaking cities that
Bave been held by the Huns for more than, four years. The inhabitants
these places - are wild With joy at their deliverance.
Following are the telegraphic and cable dispatches received today:
Germany Accepts Most of President Wilson's Term«.
GENE VA,Switzerland.—(By Associated Press.)—Germany's reply to
President Wilson's last note in regard to peace will be dispatched this even
ing according to diplomatic information.
It is understood that the note accepts the president's conditions generally
With one exception. Germany states that the submarine warfare must con
tinue until the close of the war.
Germany denies that she has inflicted cruelties or carried out devastating
measures beyond the scope of military necessities.
Berlin Papers Say Agreement Has Been Reached.
AMSTERDAM—"The official text of President Wilson's note has been
received and an agreement reached in principle regarding the reply" says the
Frankfurt (Germany) Gazette today.
Germany Claims Repulse of French Attacks.
BERLIN.—Between Olizy and Grand Pre in Champagne renewed French
and American attacks on the German lines yesterday, broke down.
Germans Evacuating Capitol of Belgium.
AMSTERDAM.—The evacuation of Brussels by the Germans, has already
begun, according to activist deputy Heinrich.
Germans Fleeing Before British Forces.
AMSTERDAM.—The British are approaching,Slouis on the Dutch frontier,
10 miles northeast of Bruges, say advices from Breskens.
The Germans continue to retire toward Ghent. Many German columns
with numerous guns and automobiles are traveling east ward passing Slouis.
The German sentinels have abandoned their posts on the canal at Slouis.
- A
-■ * H'
British Force Marcq River.
LONDON.—The British have not only forced the Marcq river but they have
dvanced between this point and Scarpe. Here the British reached a line
virtually level with their line south of Scarpe.
"Unsinkable'' Steamer is Sunk.
NEW YORK.—The American steamer Lucia, with bouyancy boxes, sup
posed to be unsinkable, has been sunk. She was torpedoed by a submarine
in the Atlantic.
Two Million Americans Have Crosses.
WASHINGTON.—Over two million American soldiers have been sent over
seas, General March told the senate military committee today. While in
conference General March was notified the Germans had evacuated the entire
Belgian coast up to the Holland boundary and that the Allies possess this
territory.
German retirement from Belgian coast is increasing in breadth and speed.
T)ie German movement to the rear is extremely rapid as the territory evac
uated in four days totals over 800 square miles.
To the south, in France, General March said renewed attacks by Anglo
American forces opposite Douai has carried the Allied line up to a hastily
constructed German defense system which follow in a general way the Sen
see canal and marshes.
No attempt to cross this barrier has yet been reported. The Hindenberg
defense position is now entirely behind the Allied advance. General Foch is
continuing pressure without giving the enemy any opportunity to rest or
reform his lines of defense.
French Take 3,000 German Prisoners.
PARRS.—(Official.)—The French continued successfully to advance south
of Wassigny and east of Oise. They reached Sambre canal on a front of
nearly nine miles to the south of Hannappes. Along this canal the French
now hold Hannappes, Tupigny and Noyales.
Since Thursday in this region the' French have taken more than 3,000
^ prisoners and 20 guns of heavy calibre. East of Rethel the Germans have
been driven from territory between Ardenes canal and the Aisne fiver west
of Attigny. The town of Ambly-Haut has also been captured by the French
with additional prisoners.
British Advance Over Six Miles.
LONDON.—(Official.)—The British are continuing their advance in
Flanders north of Sensee canal. Southeast of Le Gateau where the British
and Americans are operating together, Bazzuel and Mazinheim have been
captured.
The British have advanced over six miles to the east of Douai and they are
now in contact with the Germans east of Vred and Catelet in that area.
President Wilson Answers Austria.
WASHINGTON.—President Wilson has answered Austria-Hungary's peace
note with the declaration that Austro-Hungarian government must satisfy
the national aspirations of its own people and that they (the people) shall
be the judges of their rights and destinies.
The reply calls attention to the conditions of peace enunciated by the
president on January 8 , which says that the Austrian-Hungarian people
should be accorded the freest opportunity of autonomous development.
American Casualties 1117.
There are 1117 names in today's list of American army casualties. No
mention is made of marine corps casualties for today. The list issued for
morning papers follow:
Killed in action, 124; missing in action, 71; wounded severely, 191; died
from wounds, 14; died from Occident and other causes, 4; died of disease, 31;
died from aeroplane accident, 1; wounded, degree undetermined 126; total, 561.
Afternoon List.—Killed in action, 123; missing in action, 72; wounded se
verely, 189; died of wounds, 16; died from accident and other causes, 8 ;
died of disease, 30; died from aeroplane accident, 1; wounded, egree unde
termined, 116; wounded slightly, 2; total, 556.
INFLUENZA CAUSES U.
TO CLOSE TEMPORARILY
The classes in the University of
Idaho were dismissed today owing to
a mild attack of influenza developed
'in cases of two of the S. A. T. C. men.
There is some doube as to whether
the men really have influenza but it
was thought best to close the school
for today and call off all meetings
for Sunday. The three cases under I
suspicion are in quarantine and will ,
be closely watched. The other men
will be kept in the open air as much
as possible and it is believed there
will be no danger of the disease
spreading. If no new cases develop
classes will be heard as usual next
Monday.
Owing to the order forbidding in
door meetings the meeting that was
to have been held at the universit'
for the S. A. T. C. men tomorrow wil
be held in the open air at 11 o'clock.
ton, stopped in Moscow today for a
brief visit with their only son, Kenneth,
who is in the S. A. 1. C. at the univer
sity. They were enroute home from
Spokane by car. Mr. Beach is one of
the leading merchants and most mflu
ential and enterprising men of Lewiston.
■ is*.
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Beach, of Lewis
REHS ARE CALLED
The selective draft board has issued j
the following list of registrants of,
the 1918 class of men ranging in age
from 19 to 36 years, in the order in
which they will be called. The names
of the first 328 in this county are
here given as they will be called for
service. Charles D. Lennan, of Prince
ton, is the first and Samuel Law
rence Russell is the first man called
from Moscow..The first 10 men called
are from 10 different towns. The list
follows:
Charles D. Lemman, Princeton... 1
Geo. D. Wakefield, Palouse, Wn. 2
Samuel L. Russell, Moscow. 3
William J. Harris, Juliaetta. 4
Edwin Miles Lovell, Harvard. 5
Pete Drogich Bovill .... 6
Otis D. Bradley, Farmington,' Wn. 7
Ernest Grant McFee, Potlatch... 8
John Albert Halseth, Kendrick... 9
John G. Jaspe^ Spokane, Wn.... 10
Henry Ellsworth Boyer, Potlatch.. 11
John Quincy Biggs, Moscow. 12
Frank McLaughlin, Kendrick .... 13
Walter Parsley, Genesee . 14
Per Gotfrid Person, Troy........ 15
Chas. G. Westensee, Genesee. 16
Alfred Wm. Foglestrora, Troy.... 17
Edward O. Soncarty, Garfield, Wn. 18
Joseph M. Mortisen, Princeton. ... 19
Henry Leon Ingle, Kendrick.20
Earl John Woods, Potlatch. 21
Anthony B. Weber, Genesee. 22
Floyd W. .Lawrence, Helmer . 23
Hjalmar E. Dalberg, Deary. 24
Carl A. Carlson, Deary.. 25
Walter W. Johnson, Troy....... 26
Nels John Johnson, Troy...27
Tharmar S. Gonderman, Bovill. .. 28
Harvey D. Hays, Moscow. 29
James T. Smith, Juliaetta. 30
John Austin Baker, Deary. 31
Charles W. Walton, Jr., Moscow.. 32
Frank H. VanSlyke, Moscow.33
Clair Garfield Nogle, Bovill. 34
Allen Southworth, Palouse, Wn... 36
William M. Chilton, Helmer . 36
George Thos. Davidson, Kendrick 87
Milburn Kenworthy, Moscow..... 38
Frank N. Brocke, Kendrick__ 39
Albert Peterson, Genesee . .... « .., 40
Marion J. Dickinson, Potlatch.... 41
John Albion Platt, Genesee.42
George Baduke, Potlatch 43
William Carson, Genesee . 44
Charley Clinton Amos, Troy. 45
Murde Stewart, Moscow ....... 47
Elra Loren Hunter, Moscow. 48
Rudolph F. Schultz, Deary..'. 49
William Watt, Bovill ... . 50
Peter Edw. Almquist, Moscow.... 51
Eldridge Peter Beck Moscow.... 52
Richard Condell, Troy . 53
Edomite G Moicow P ° tlatCh . 55
Fred Christensen, Spokane,'Wn. ! ! 56
Ned Karl RobisoA, Avon . 57
Clarence B. Perryman, Juliaetta.. 68
. »
Carlton C. Wooliever, Escalon, Cal. 62
Peter Jacob Gormsen, Moscow... 63
Erik Olaf son Kulberg, Troy.64
Fred C. Shork, Genesee . 65
Walter Vernon Patrick, Genesee.. 66
William James Parker, Harvard. . 67
Marvin Wm. Gilliam, Potlatch... 68
John Alfred Gustafson, Moscow.. 69
Theodore John Johann, Genesee.. 70
Tav^loverFl^Hd^'M^sco^T'' 72
L. y „i. G N°e v io„"S.Kr;;: ?!
Elbert Woodr Mo«» W â . 14
Harry K. Itadam, Potlatch . 75
Leroy WiHard, Avon . 76
wuV° a a A e |T°v: v°u atC M . Il
Wilfred Adolph Telle Moscow... 78
George W. Strohm Troy. 79
Charles E G. Walks, Moscow .... 80
George Elmer Taylor Potlatch... 81
Leonard H Nichols, Deary . 82
Lee Leo Jabbora Moscow . 83
Richard Arthur White Moscow... 84
Burton Clyde Rowe, Moscow. 85
Reinhold E. F. Darr Deary. . 86
Forrest Samuel Smith, Harvard.. 87
Anton F Wolff, Genesee. 88 ,
Harry Albertson Bovill. 89
Mark A Rosenstein, Genesee. 90
Leonard John Marks, Troy...... 91
Harold I. Strong, Garfield Wn.. . 92
R. A. Schussman Garfield, Wn. 93
Rolland Francm Harris, Troy... 94
Isaac Milton Fowler Moscow. 95
Guy Gustaf Söderström, Troy... 96
Floyd Luther Campbell, Troy.... 97
10
Popular Fall Styles for Men

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POPULAR,
JiyLts*
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IS to
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98
Antonio Christante, Potlatch
Perry L. Huddleston, Kendrick... 99
Henry Cleveland Byers, Genesee. .100
Lloyd Wesley Metcalf, Moscow... 101
John Finley Reid, Kendrick.iu2
Charles Sylvester Conley, BovilL.lOS
IrVin Lee Fisher, Bovill...
Gustaf Henry Carlson, Moscow. . .105
Edwin F. ; Armstrong, Genesee... 106
Henry Alphonse Foss, Potlatch. .107
Edgar Monroe Johnson, Viola... 108
Charley Swanberg, Troy ..
Ray B. Rossman, Potlatch.
Richard C. Gossett, Moscow
Benjamin F. Dodge, Potlatch.... 112
Edgar H. Dammarell, Kendrick. .113
John Meschefske, Genesee
Irving R Bircher, Palouse, Wn...ll5
Gerald Wm. Friedman, Moscow.. 116
George Albert Picard, Glengary. .117
Fred Oscar Horning, Viola
Vinton Parkins, Moscow..
Fred Wardrop, Potlatch ..
Robert Ferguson, Troy ..
Mark Graham Cole, Moscow.122
Steve Figich, -Bovill .•
John Johnson, Potlatch .
William Smith Deary .
Dudley H. Suddreth, Moscow... .126
J T f sse Carpenter, Moscow
Henry t S »Î*u SC 0 ' W t> -V i u ion
Patrick J.McMahen, Potlatch. .. .129
Benj. F. Robinson, Moscow
Laura DeForest Paine, Troy
Oscar Wilhelm Kellberg, Troy... .132
Howard Walter Brune, Genesee.. .133
Thomas Manner Boyce Bovill. ..134
DonaJd S. McKarcher Potlatch.. .135
M. McNutt, Potlatch
Milliard Heaton, Princeton
Wm. Samuel Starner Potlatch.. .138
Roland W Suddreth. Moscow .. 139
Marshall Seybold, Potlatch. 140
W. Hopkins, Moscow
Edward Charles Baird Harvard. .142
George Anshutz PotJatch ..
Edwin G. Nettleton, Moscow
Edward O Thompson, Moscow. .. .145
Wilburn Carlisle Moscow
Raymond L Robbins Moscow. .. .147
Joseph Franklin Ivy, Kendrick. .. .148
te Ç h « n G. Bidlake, Princeton... .149
' V ' * * tut .it?
eRoy Moerder, Moscow.. 151
£ ar Y? y Sinnett, Potlatch 152
Martin :H. Christie, Troy .
Earl Edwin Gustafson, Deary. . 154
Clarence Earl Hunter, Moscow... 165
Martin Mortensen, Moscow. 156
104
109
110
111
114
118
119
120
121
123
124
126
127
128
130
131
136
137
141
143
144
146
153
Kl * th ' A K ® ndnck
Jacob. Alber, Kendrick ... .
^anc.s AHen Pears, Kendrick .159
Charley_Howell, Farmington, Wn.. 160
? S' Yv?* a n
BenneU Sather, Genesee... 162
T ' m ° SC ° W ' ... 163
Richard Ezra Campbell,Moscow. .166
joh^Ffo^Ka^m^Xus ? 6 Wr 66 '167
Floy Kamm Palouse, Wn...l67
S j °wn® n mq
ssæ îtSÂ
J*? 1 ™, Rl ' ivq
gari« ^steacf oenesee '
Albert Fred Tambure Harvard 175
* i' Zl 17 «
" S n «. 176
Emang Genesee
17q
^ rnv . 179
George ÂHck^Ie^ks Viola
Samuel Chester Bowles, Viola.... 182
Sm. B P«l„„ Q»e„°r, Harvard. 186
Martin Fuller Angell, Moscow. .. .186
wnlig Albert Mortenson, Moscow. 187
Frederick H. Blood, Palouse, Wn..l 88
Emü Ed chadek j£ osc()w
John p atrîck Do ' novan> Bovill.... 190
Mike gt Bovül . 191
Edward Roliefson, Deary .192
James Edw Card ^ Potlatch .... 193
He Kicht Dea ry .
p * Bruce ckrter, Moscow
Am0 s Crate, Garfield, Wn...
H Halséth, Troy .
Davi( f Pe terson, Deary.
Ward Blaine v anWer t, Kendrick. 199
Corwin s Moscow..
Arthur p May, Farmington, Wn..201
charles B McBride, Garfield, Wn. 202
John j Smithwick ; Genesee.
xheodore Henson, Kendrick.
Ikumatsee Ten doW, Potlatch
Maurice A Stephenson, Moscow. .206
157
158
161
164
168
172
174
177
178
180
181
184
189
194
195
196
197
198
200
203
204
205
(Continued on page 4.)
Moscow and Latah county will have
their' full quotas of the fourth Liberty
loan raised when work stops tonight.
That is the announcement made by the
committee which has worked so hard
and faithfully to save the city and county
from disgrace. The banks will be open
from 7 to 9 o'clock to help the "eleventh
hour" subscribers and the committee has
been divided with certain members tak
ing certain districts, and these commit
teemen will see all of those who have not
subscribed or have taken less than their
quotas. They will have until 9 o'clock
tonight to get their names on the honor
roll.
If they fail they will be published next
week as "bond slackers," a term now
bearing almost as much stigma as a
deserter in time of war. The govern
ment today telegraphed to all commit
tees urging that the publication of these
names be made. The telegram follows :
''Publish Names of Slackers.
"BOISE.—The,following telegram has
been received from the federal
board adopted at San F'rancisco yester
day: 'Resolyed, That the general exe
cutive board of the twelfth federal re
serve district approves the publication
where considered necessary by the local
Liberty loan committees of the names
of all persons and firms or corporations
who, without good excuse, have failed to
subscribe to the fourth Liberty loan or
have made flagrantly inadequate sub
scriptions. Please give this wide pub
licity.' "
Williamson Takes $9,000 More.
The final drive has developed real pa
triots as well as real slackers. N.
Williamson today gave his check for
$9,000 more for Liberty bonds, making
a grand total of $44,000 he has taken of
the fourth loan and $12,000 of other
loans, making his total of bonds taken
$56.000. Williamson, whose son Jack
is in France, said: "Jack and I are in
this war to win. We will stay until the
kaiser surrenders unconditionally. The
government can use this $9,000 to buy
buckshot for the shotguns the
reserve
more
Huns are howling about."
John Ratidall, a well-known farmer,,
increased his subscription $3,000 today,
making a grand total of $26,000 worth of
the bonds he has taken, which includes
tire first, second, third and fourth issues.
Double Quofa Twice.
Sullivan & Riey, of the Moscow Auto
& Supply comifiny, took $500 more to
day. The firm's assessment was $250.
Mr. Sullivan protested that this was too
low and took $500. Today the firm took
$500 more, making 400 per cent of their
quota.
Elmer M. Paulson, who was credited
with $1.000 yesterday, had previously
taken $500 and the $1,000 taken yester
day was "additional," but that word was
omitted from the report.
When the banks of Latah county closed
last night the total subscriptions in the
county were $757,400 and the county's
quota was $800,000, leaving $42,600 to be
raised. Moscow's subscriptions totaled
$364,350. and her quota is $385,000. leav
ing $20.650 to be raised today. It is be
lieved both town and county will be sev
eral thousand dollars over when work
ends tonight.
Jerome Day Offers More. - -
Jerome Day made an offer seldom
equalled in a campaign such as that
which closes tonight. He called Harry
Whittier, cashier of the Moscow State
bank, by telephone last night and asked
how much Latah county lacked. Mr.
Whittier replied that it lacked about
$50.000. To this Mr. Day replied : "Put
her over and draw on me for whatever
amount is necessary. Later Mr. Whittier
received a telegram from Mr. Day in
structing him to .draw on Mr. Day for j
"$10,000 or amount needed and credit it,
to anv place in Latah county that needs
it to raise county's quota." Fortunately I
it will not be necessary to accept Mr J
L
Owing to the order of the state
board of health, forbidding the hold
ing of public meetings in Idaho, the
ministers of Moscow have accepted
the invitation of The Star-Mirror t
preach to their congregations and
others who are not members, through
The mimst
the columns of this paer.
er of each of Moscow's churches was
invited to write a "sermon ot luu
words to be published in Saturday s
paper. This will be good Sunday
reading for the patrons of the paper
and will prevent the cessation ot the
preaching of the gospel during the
period when the quarantine prevents
the holding of public services, the
sermons follow:
Baptist Church.
The Secret of
Sermon theme: _ ,
Text; "Christ in You, Col.
Jesus.
1:27.
Great lives are lives that live great
thoughts. The outer is but the mirror
of the inner. Acts are thoughts
crystalized. May the crystals that
cluster about your lives be shining
crystals of Truth. May the senti
ments that find lodgment in your
hearts be grandly noble. May the
which control your lives be high
May the tablet of your
aims
and holy,
souls be pure and spotless. May your
Day's more than generous offer.
Moscow subscriptions yesterday are
here given :
Joseph Jahhora .
J. J. Headrick .
Geo. G. Pickett (add'l)
Hans Egland .
O. R. Harrison .
Marie L. Osness (add'l)
Josephine Harper .
F. L, White .
S. T. Silvey .
Samuel J. Jensen .
Estel Kinnier .
$ 100
100
100
150
2i X)
50
60
3.300
200
150
so
50
John Kinnier .
Mrs. John Kinnier .
John T. Baken (add'l)....
Oberg Brothers (add'l) ...
J. P. Thompson (add'l)....
Peter Hagen ...
C. A. Heick .
Samuel J. Hobart .
John Swanson .
D. Cameron (add'l) .
N. A. Nelson (add'l) .
First Trust & Savings Bank
A. A. Marden .
Hazel Borgen .
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. D..Roth (add'l) 300
R. E. Garrison .
Donald Leroy Robey ...
Chris. A. Hagan (add'l).
A. T. Nelson (add'l) ...
Arthur Carpenter (add'l)
Bert Sage .
Inger A. Qualey .
G. R. Beckman.
O. E. Bell .
G. J. Bessee .
Robt. K. Bonnett. Jr.
Edwin Burr .
J. R. Collins .
E. E. Crandall .
T. N. Creekmnr.
Andrew Gamble .
Mrs. C. D. Jameson .
Frank Kelly .
Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Lakin... lJt .. ISO
E. A. Pearce ...
Mrs. Ashmun Pierce .....
M. M'. Preston .
Frances Randall .
Emma C. Thomas ...
Mrs. Inez Tracy .
Charles W. Walton, Jr...
G. L. Williamson .
C. S. Telle ...
Iona S. Adair .
Mrs. C. A. Broman.
so
500
500
2.300
SO
100
50,
100
500
700
5,000
50
50
100
50
600
3i»
200
100
50
100
5:» I
200
100
so
400
100
so
ISO
100
100
so
150
250
2,000
.
SO
SQL,
300
SO
250
50 : -
Daniel Gamble .
Earl S, Barton .
M. H. Teare .
Christ Lange (add'l) .
Mrs. Nettie Hagan .
S. R. H. McGowan (add'l)
L. H. Reeder (add'l) .
Frank Reeder (add'l) ....
Lila Johnson .
John Jacobson .
J. F. Jordan .
Mrs. H. N. Wilson .
Frank W. Gano (add'l) ...
Christian Science Church .
E. C. Richards .
50
county
out these subscriptions,
have the total figures for town and
county published in Monday s paper.
100
100
600
100
100
50
50
56
50
50
50
800

100
University List.
$ ISO
L. E. Longley .
Gertrude Stevenson .
Wm. H. Abendroth■ (add'l)
V. H. Young .
Albin Evans (add'l) .
C. N. Little (add'l) ........
John Almquist (add'l) ....
Francis Jenkins (add'l) ....
In addition to the subscriptions from
members of the' university faculty prac
tically every member of the S. A. T. C.
and vocational training corps have taken
bonds. Lieutenant Baird reports $16,000
taken by these men today and believes
that before night the amount will reach
$ 20 , 000 .
This is not credited to Moscow or
Latah county, but is strictly government
business and no county, state or district
Moscow and Latah
50
100
100
100
1IX)
ISO
100
gets credit for it.
ill both be "over the top" witb
It is hoped to
thoughts be as white as the snow that
falls in the midnight hush. May we
them blazoned in letters of light
for the world to read and know no
blush.
see
DEAN, HAMILTON,
Minister.
Methodist Church.
"Now when Jesus
heard it, he withdrew from thençe in
boat to a desert place apart."
The occasion of Jesus going to the
desert was the fact that John the
Baptist had been beheaded. This is
not the only time that Jesus went to
the desert or wilderness or some se
cluded spot either alone or with his
disciples. The New Testament record
would lead us to believe that it was
a regular habit with him. And that
any time of crisis or responsibility
always sent Him apart,
of prayer and meditation was one of
moat vital. factors in the Ijfe of
the greatest df 'tne'Sons of men, the
Son of God.
In America we are too careless of
this side of life. We are so active
that we do not take time to relate
ourselves to the source of all power.
An hour of prayer and meditation
(Continued on page 4.)
Matt. 14:13.
a
This fact
the

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