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0 / 75
THE UNION COUNTY PAPER EVERYBODY READS IT
"THE UNION COUNTY PAPER EVERYBODY NEEDS IT"
PUBLISHED TWICE EACH WEEK TUESDAY AND FRIDAY
VOL. 27. NO. 23.
MONROE, N. O, TUESDAY, APRIL 26, 1921.
$2.00 PER YEAR CASH
WINGATE STORES WERE j
IMPERILED BY FLAMES
tire )iroverel in Cth ill Oullil
1 lircHW-netl a Yeiilahl (Viiil'i-
trillion for a Time. j
HIE THOUSAND DOLLAR
til F.RXSEY III I.I. IS DEAR
CONVENTION" WAS BIG SUfliW
.Mr. Austin l-M Fine Cow Am
Result of Wire IVnelratiiig Its
l.tmg in Vital SxI.
Mr. J. C. Austin's fine Guern
sey hull. "J. C. t.f Edgewater."
register number 36.254. died Sat
urday night at his place, Pleas
ant Walk Farui. in Marshville
township, from the effects or an
injury sustained when & piece of
wire penetrated its lungs in a vi
tal spot. The bull was the head
Here on the First Day of
the RedpatK Chautauqua
. It. M. HAIULF.IL
Wingate, April 28 The Sunday
school institute held at Meadow
Branch church Sunday and Monday
was a marked success. Large crowds
number ot the churcne. were repre-i
seated and it is believed that a great-1
er interest was. created in Sunday!
school work in general. Messrs. Mid- i
dleton and Flake..who had the meet-!
Ins in charge, are experts on Sunday
school work, and were beard witn
much deticht and nroflt. It is the
Mitutes In this county come time dur
ing the summer months.
A large number of the citiiens of
our town attended the funeral servi
ces or Luther Garland at Smyrna
church Sunday afternoon, and ail re
turn the largest crowds that has been
seen at a service or this kind.
Miss CatheriiiK Johnson, a former
teacher in the public school here, and
her sister. Miss Mary Johnson, both
of Pineville, visited Mr. ami Mrs. S.
W. Hinson recently.
-Mr. L. C. Troutmnn of Charlotte
has moved his family here. They are
occupying the dwelling recently va-
ated by Mrs. Fannie Uennett.
Rev. Messrs. A. C. Davis, A. Marsh,
nd Zeb Caudle were in town yester-
iay attending the Sunday school lu-
Rev. A. C. Sherwood ran down to
of the finest of the Guernsey
breed In this section, and was a
valuable animal, its owner hav
ing refused an offer of $5000
for him. He was Insured for
NEW YARIETY OF PEAS
One of Them Is the "Itraliliaui,'
Which Retains lis Leaves Until
After the Pea Are Kiie.
THERE IS XO HOPE FOK t'OTTOX
Ily T. J. W. BROOM,
full Ml) Farm Demonstrator.
Severe injury to the peach crop
throughout the state was general with
the exception of the sand hill region
where little or no injury Is reported.
The crop in Union county Is almost
a total loss with the exception, per
haps of a few localities.
Farmers are advised by the exten
sion service to make careful inspec
tion of their trees, and where the
frntt la iiri M 11 v n total lnaa 111 re
Philadelphia church Saturday after-j une the tree8 ,even,ly, u i (h.
ioon with the pastor, Rev. R. M. ,01ldenc). of th(, ,)each ,ree ,0 develop
Hatgler, aud preached a splendid ser-
Kev. Y. T. Shehane and Prof. C.
I. Peach made a hurried trip to
harlotte this afternon.
ncy or tne peacn tree 10 aeveiop
its fruiting wood further from the
trunk each year, forming a top heavy
growth not consistent wilh the
strength or the tree and economical
handling. "Dehorn" old trees to
Watson and W'ildivd Perry, son and i Q plo,,llC(, a vigorous new
laughter o:' Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Perry
re confined to their beds with some.
hing like lagrippe.
Fire Created Excitement.
For a little while last Saturday It
ton and vigorous growth with an
abundance of fruit buds for next
Remarkable results have been se
cured from severe pruning of peach
naked as If there might be a serious trees following crop Injury. It is es
onflagration here when a corn mill j pecially Important with old peacn
Mitflt belonging to Mr. Rufus Griffin trees that they be "dehorned severe-
has destroyed by fire. The mill house! ly. The main branches can be cut
vas located closely between two ad- back to stubs two to three reel in
acent buildings, and but for the factilenitth with splendid results. Trees
hat the one most exposed to the fire , five to eight years of age can be cut
U a brick building and the heroic ef-
orts to subdue the flames, several
-tores and possible a few dwellings
back into three year old wood with
profit Experiments ot the division
of horticulture show that peach trees
Ivould have been destroyed. Lack of can be dehorned as late as May with
lire fighting apparatus, not even a satisfactory results.
uimlv of water except front wells Trees that are severely pruned or
nd ditches being available, made the dehorned should receive both cultiva-
ituation all the more serious. The tlon and fertilization this season to
tizens of the town aud community assist them in producing a vigorous
tat were in the vicinity at that hour, growth. An application of a half to
nd the faculty and students of the i one and one-half pounds of nitrate
E'ingate high school fought for an of soda is advisable.
tur or more before the flames were - -
ought under control.. Mr. A. W. McLean, of this stale,
The entire stock of goods were car- who Is connected with tne war nnance
led from the store rooms of Messrs. board, va quoted In papers as say-
L. Brewer, J. J. Perry and E. B. . Ing that the outlook for cotton Is not
bright and were scattered in almost good; that European mills are refus-
tery direction. They were damaged Ing to accept credit that would enable
a considerable extent. Those sus- them to purchase American cotton.
ainlne the heaviest loss were Messrs. ' even a credit for twelve months,
. F. Williams and Rufus Griffin, claiming- they see no way of disposing
The rear of Brewer's and Wright's of the gods after they are manufac
tore rooms were slightly damaged, tured. This being so. it behooves
Mh or which were covered by Insur- every ranner In Union county to make
nee. The mill house, belonging to provision this year for a sufficiency
Ir. 'illiams, i a total loss. It was of food and feed crops, and produce
splendid small building. .Mr. Grif- his cotton with a9 little outlay or
n's loss Is $750 or $800 with no In- cash and credit as possible.
NEVIN CONCERT COMPANY.
The Nevln Concert Company, which will be heard at the coming Red
path Chautauqua, Is composed of five young artists of personality. A part of
their program features the presentation of the tuneful and melodic composi
tions of the great American composer, F.thelbert Xevln. Their truly artistic
program will be varied with clever Impersonations and popular ensemble selections.
SIXti SING IS NOT SO HAD j
SAYS THOMAS MFKiHAXj
FROM HOMK AT NF.WTOX
COUNTY COMMISSION Ht
ROAD l'l.AX DEFEATED
It) Vote of Mt to .UHl tiliens
of Count) DeiMe to Relniii
the Present .system.
By a vote of 661 to 59n the
citizens of Union county declared
their opposition to the road law
passed at the last session of the
legislature and submitted to
their approval, and the present
road commissioner plan will con-
tinue in operation. The vote was
exceedingly light, very little in-
terest having been manifested.
By precincts, the vote was:
Precinct Pres't Prop'd
North Monroe .... 121 116
South Monroe .... 4 52
Wingate II 15
Marshville 182 32
Olive Branch .... 33 5
Euto 29 1
Unionville l( 26
North Goose Creek 1 70
Sot. th Goose Creek 1 37
Vame 6 30
Mineral Springs .. 7 IS
Siler ! . . . 4 21
Marvin 25 7
Weddinston S 32
Waxhaw 45 1H
Wilson's Old Store . S3 1
Mt. Prospect 15 H
Allan 11 15
Smyrna 3 31
Union 7 20
Total 661 590
NEW ROAD COMMISSION
NOW BEING ORGANIZED
It is not definitely known just how
To Introduce them throughout the
he flre originated. The writer is re- countv. we have ordered sixty bush
kiested by those whose property was els or Brabham and Groit peas. The
jatnagcd or exposed to the fire to ex- Brabham Is a tall and erect growing
hess their sincere thanks to each and pea. retaining Its leaves until after
11 who worked so faithfully to save the peas are ripe, which makes it very
teir property from destruction. valuable as hay pea. me orott is a
Commencement Next Week.' bush pea and one of the Heaviest
The commencement exercises of the rMiftt 't llm
MIHI II l msu ttiuniM- mi
Star of "The City of Silent Men"
SH'ii(ls Two Weeks In Famous New
shi ii ir Sini? orison is not such a bad
place after all, according to Thomas
Mt-iL-liun. I'n r:i m on nt star, who comes
to the Strand Theatre Wednesday in
his latest starring vehicle, "The I ity
ot Silent Men." 'Mr. Melghan and his
company spent more than two weeks
at the famous penitentiary, taKing
scenes for the new picture, and In
many of these the warden and the
guards, and even some of the pris
"Prison conditions are now differ
ent from what they used to be," said
Mr. Melghan. "The men are treated
mnrn like human beings. Thev all
seem cheerful, they are not compell
ed to have their heads shaved, or to
wear stripes, and they can furnish
and decorate their cells to suit their
own fancies. They have their peri
ods of recreations, and their games,
such as baseball, etc.; have their own
motion picture theatre, publish their
own prison newspaper, and have
main- other means of diversion."
In his new production, Mr. Melghan
plays the role of a country youth who
is sett to serve a term in Sing Slug,
and to secure the utmost realism, the
scenes were taken in the exact locale
ot the story. The directioa was by
Tom Format) and the supporting cast
Includes Lois Wilson, Kate Bruce,
Paul Everton, George MacQuarrie
and Guy Oliver.
GF.U.MAX CARP IX NKUSK
RIYKK STILL FIGHTING
ingate high school will begin on
hursday.May 5th. The following Is u wa"t,, tr out thrse "eua 8ee
partial program: Thursday, 8 p.. .... po-'r county ;
cite,, and orators contest; Friday" I Pn P"1. ?jT,h2 t
:30 a.m., baccalntire:ite sermon by
r. C. H. Durham or Lumberton; be
mi I ti it at 2 p.m., will be the declalm-
contest and the anual debate by
e literary societies; 8 p.m.. will be
e hour Tor the play; Saturday 10 a.
., class day exercises; and 11:30 a.
., literary address by Dr. C. C. Dur-
im. Representing tne ninerent so
fties are Misses Wllma Morgan,
attie Smith, Christina Peabody and
ene Graham, reciters; Joseph V.
tilder, Carl Riggers, W. V. Tarlton,
row of corn you plai for the land's
rake. If you can t secure seed lo
rally, see your county agent.
Cit.ud Throng Fflrd Store In
It was a matter of wrapping goods
and receiving the money rather
than making salcg at the opening of
the Wilmington store of the Ellrd
chain yesterday. The sales made
themselves, especially-on the second
floor where ready-to-wear apparel
,j o'.i iB.i,..,.ik.itk'.t.. t.!for women Is sold, and the receipts
ph Beach. Frank Gartdy, Hurley for the day by rar exceeded theex
t.:.j fori..- Pro.i01. ih pectatlons of the Efird orficlals pres-
'jators and Wm. Gathjngs. Ray.ent for the opening of the largest
Miith, Norman Peal, and Broadui"d Patt est store In the chain of 31.
aney are the declalmers. The com-i 'out umw uunuR uy ...
lencemeut exercises bid fair to be found necessary to lock all doors to
cellent. and the public Is cordially prevem h " , , J. .
.X a nllr.A 'entering the establishment. It wa a
which special work may be taken! mass of humanity on both the first
lns Mar 10th and will continue for.d ond floors, and to get a little
weeks. There are 37 In the aen- P. TOr5 "r
r ri.u thl. Tear ach time for a period of thirty
1 The following high school .tudents 'mlnutea. When the closing hour, six
Unt the week-end at home with o'clock, arrived, hundreds of patron.
'eir parents: Misses Sallle Ingram, were in ine siore ana "
illle Falre Hemby, Willie Secrest. hour later before offlclala and
' lie Blvent. Mary Lee Staton and s.le.people cou d leave for their eve-
essrs. Carl Parker, Henry sniaer, " """"
iQur public school will close this
I'ek. This has been one of tne nest
Thorn Meighan Coming.'
Recognized aa one of the most pop-
.. . . . . . . . iil.r nf .rreen tr Thomas Melchan
em.cpar."n oT th hs" Mr" ni appear at the Strand WedneMay
l ?TK.U?? '?n.t .7 u vv in his latest Paramount picture. "The
luch ad n red by student. .nd pa- City of Silent Men." Thl. i. a re
' .markable picture, many of the scenes
M ,m of which were photographed in Sing
N Eating too much is a brake on our .Sing prison. An unusually capable
fftlvitiei. (company of players support the star.
Foreign F1h Are Destroying Native
Species, Say Old Fishermen in
The German carp in Netise river
don't know the war is over, says a
I Kinston. N. C, dispatch. They are
continuing their fight on native fish.
.Theirs Is one Teutonic campaign that
I has not known dereat, according to
local fishermen. They were Intro
duced to this section some years ago
'and placed In private ponds, accord
j ing to piscatorial historians. Pom4
'dams gave way and the hardy "for
'eigners" swarmed Into the Neuse and
its tributaries. Carp weighing from
five to twenty-five pounds throng the
upper reaches of the river and
scourge the less aggressive fish in the
Local fishermen have declared war
on their own account. The carp de
stroys the roe of other species, and
native fish are growing fewer. In the
opinion of the commercial fishermen
here the carp Is "absolutely good for
nothing." Its meat Is not good, and
processing to remove the oil does not
tender the flesh palatable. Riflemen
accounted for a numer of "Huns"
when the Neuse overflowed Into
swampy country recently. They
hunted the big fish through the bushes
and found sport In pot-shooting them
Bullets did the work that a small
harpoon would not be capable of. the
carp being the best armored of rlvy
warriors. Card of Thanks.
We take this method of expressing
our lasting gratitude to our friends,
and especially the members of the
Melvln Deese post of the American
Legion, for the many acts of kind
ness shown us during the time from
the arrival of the remains of our sol
dier boy, who waa killed In France,
until they were Interred Sunday.
Mrs. A. L. Garland and family.
"Madame," said the medium, pock
eting the feet. "I find your fears
for your husband's safety are gro-.itu!
"It's quite possible," astreed thp
anxious one. "He Is a Sailor."
Former Monroe Man ami Brother ol
K-j' eiiior Is in Financial Diffi
culties, ArnH'iliiiK to Dispatch.
Judge Thomas B. Finley has ap
pointed John P. Yotint, of Newton,
receiver for L. C. Blckett. native of
Monroe, wholesale grocer, says a New
ton dispatch to the Charlotte Obser
ver. In the meantime friends of Mr
Blckett are anxiously awaiting some
word from hiin. He disappeared trom
home on Wednesday evening. April
13, waa seen In Salisbury the follow
ing day and since that time there har
leeh n. trace of him.
His assets are placed at about
$25,000 and liabilities between $35,
000 and $10,000. Mr. Birkett's
financial affairs were in bad shape,
it is said, and inability to meet cred
itors is believed to be the reason
for his leavening the city. His stock
of goods Is worth at least $10,000,
Mr. Yount estimates, and his hand
some home on College street is val
ued to $10,000.
Mr. Yount will endeavor to close
out the. stock of goods in bulk in
order to save more for the creditors
who are said to be numerous.
Ex-Governor T. W. Blckett, appris
ed of the disappearance of his broth
er, has been In Newton this week in
an effort to straighten out his affairs
and to And a trace of his where
abouts. The governor was compelled
to go to Albemarle to attend the
Doughton-Campbell contest hearing.
Mrs. Blckett la almost prostrate over
her husband's disappearance.
Mr. Blckett is said to have carried
awav about a thousand dollars with
Some Thoughts on Town Polities
To the Editor of The Journal:
"Consistency, thou art a Jewell" It's
amusing, lo say the least, to notice
the inconsistency or human nature.
To illustrate: In the past vote for and
asaiust high school bonds, there were
certain folks who ridiculed one of
our citizens because of his opposition
to school bonds. This good man was
target for a number or unkind criti
cisms. He was called narrow-minded,
illiterate, close fisted and so Torth.
But later, In the recent campaign ror
aldermen, these same parties who rid
iculed this citizen immediately chang
ed their attitude. This man or nar
row mind had broadened out; he was
lauded as a far-seeing, economical,
conservative man, in fact, the only
one lilted for aldeman.
It makes such a difference of view
point when we have an axe to :r';tid.
The writer has not the least ill will
toward these people, but to one who
"lives by the side of the road." It is
amusing. And rs we are all "Just
folks." we shouldn't harbor any Ill
will because of these inconsistences.
Sneaking of the recent town elec
tion, it seems to me that we should
learn to be more tactful. W e should
remember that this Is a free country.
To ouote Dart of Elbert Hubbard's
creed: "I pray that I may never med
dle, dictate, interfere or give aavice
that is not wanted. If I can help peo
ple, I'll do It by giving them a chance
to help themselves, and If I can up
lift or inspire, let It be by example,
inference and suggestion rather than
by injunction and dictation." An
A noted physician had recom
mended walking to a nervous patient.
The nervous one started to cross the
street after leaving the doctor's of
fice. A truck skidded and hurled him
against the curb, where he lay vn
the doctor, having seen the a-eirVnt.
hur: led to his side.
"Ai-nt vou hurt?" inquired the
"Well." replied the patient, "1
can't say I reel much better.".
J. D. MeRae, J. X. Prl e and Gig Col
lins ConiMso the Commission,
It is Stated
A FEW OLD MEMBERS TO SFRYF.
The new road commission, it was
learned here late this afternoon, will,
be composed of J. D. McRae, of Mon
roe; T. G. Collins, or Marshville town
ship; and Mr. J. N. Price, of Sandy
Ridge. It Is reported that Mr. McRae
will act as chairman. 'Mr. McRae is
elector-at-large, replacing Mr. M. K.
Lee who was unable to serve on ac
count of his large business Interests.
Mr. Henry Collins of Waxhaw and
Mr. W. O. Harrcll of Marshville re
fused to accept the appointment as
electors from their respective town
ships. In Mr. Harrell's place Mr. T.
G. Collins was appointed from Marsh
ville, while an appointee from Jack
son township has not been decided
upon. Mr. Luther Thomas, It is un
derstood, will not serve as an elector
from Lanes Creek, and it is thought
that Mr. H. F. Parker, a member of
the old board, will serve In his stead.
Mr. Jim Winchester, also a member
of the old board, has been appointed
in the place or Mr. W. T. Biggers of
Wingate, who declined to serve.
The appointees are now in session
in the court house for the purpose of
organizing the new board. The elec
torate is composed of the following:
J. D. McRae, at large; J.C.Winchester,
Monroe; W. W. Pusser, New Salem;
Gib Collins, Marshville; W. D. Haw
field, Vance; J. N. Price, Sandy
Ridge; and I. C. Clontz, Goose Creek.
The vacnncles on the board will be
filled this afternoon.
XEYIX COXCF.RT COMPANY
IS OPENING ATTRACTION
Chautauqua Week Begins Tliursilny
Afternoon With An Unusually Good
The big seven day Redpath Chatt
tf.Uiiua opens Thursday afternoon at
time o'clock in the auditorium tent
which will be erected on the Fowler
& Lee lot at the corner of Franklin
and Church streets.
Then Nevln Concert Company will
be the opening atraction. Five tal
ented, vivacious artists compose this
company which gives a program of
great variety, combining special nov
elty, instrumental and vocal fentur-?.
Every number is given with a bright
ness and sparkle which will make
the company long remembered In the
At night, after a short concert by
the Nevin Company. Montaville Flow
ers, eminent publicist, will give his
great lecture, "America Looking
Ahead." Montaville Flowers is one
of the great lecturers on the Chau
tauqua and Lyceum platform today.
He brings to his discussions a broad
background or authoritative informa
tion and presents his points In an
eloquent and convincing manner.
Mr. Flowers' addresses have been
likened to cathedrals they have
great plan. Impressive structure and
noble purpose. It has been said that
they are "institutions" rather than
"The District School nt Blueberry
The grown-ups of Benton Heights
will reproduce "The District School
at Blueberry Corners" tonight at
8:15. This play waa successfully
rendered a few weeks back. We in
vite our friends to come back and get
the benefit of the reproduction. If
you did not come before, come and
see what primitive education was.
Admission 10 and 20 cents.
Bobbie (whose father has Just
helped him to a skimpy piece ot pie):
"Dad, your name ought to have been
"You gave me the most unkindest
cut of all."
FIVE THOUSAND PRESENT
AT. GARLAND'S FUNERAL
Stl.IJer Who Was hilled in Action
Miomii F.tery I'.ivsilile Honor
by tnion ('ounty People.
LAID IN STATE AT COURT HOUSE
Froia four to seven thousand peo
ple was present at Smyrna church
Sunday to do honor to the remain,
of John Luther Garland who wai
killed in France in the attack of the
119th Infantry on the Hlndenburg
line in September. 1918.
The body arrived at Monroe on
Friday evening, coming from Colum
bia in charge of Corporal Faverolles
of the heavy artillery. It was taken
in charge by members of the Melvln
Deese post of the American Legion,
who had it placed in the court room
in the court house where it lay in
state, guarded by uniformed mem
bers of the post nisht and day. until
Sunday a:ieriiui. when it was com
mitted to Cie earth with full military
honors in the same cemetery at
Smyrna where sleeps the father of
the dead hero.
The casket was covered with the
Stars and Stripes and surrounded by
masses of the most beautiful flowers,
in most artistic design, for the most
part the work of Mr. Code Morgan,
who took charge of this feature of
the ceremony at the request of the
Legion post. Thousands of the coun
ty's citizenship passed by the casket
as it lay in -late, and not a few ex
pressed the fact that they knew the
departed hero in life, and spoke of
his many good qualities.
Promptly at the appointed hour
the procession moved off. At least
live hundred people followed the
hearse in automobiles. The sound of
tolling bells at all the churches added
solemnity to the scene. Taps was
beautifully blown by Mr. Peach as a
signal for the departure of the pro
cession and the commencement of the
Masses of People Present.
On arrival at the cemetery, it was
almost lupossible to get into the vi
cinity o.' the church for the masses
of people that pressed forward to
witness the ceremonies.
The procession, headed by the fir
ing squad, made its way slowly to the
grave. The casket, carried by six
uniformed pall bearers and preceded
by the color bearer, was followed by
Arriving at the grave, the cere
monies were in charge of-the Amer- r
lean Legion. Dr. C, C. Weaver, pas
tor of the Monroe Central Methodist
church made the opening prayer very
eloquently and touchingly. A wom
en's quartette, consisting or Mes
dame J. Frank Laney, Ray Funder
burk, G. M. Smith, and Jeff Sewell,
sang very sweetly "Tenting Tonight,"
The Reverend Mr. J. J. Hugglna, of
Unionville, followed with a few words
or eulogy or the dead and a warning
to the living. A male quartet, com
posed of Messrs. George S. Lee, Jr.,
Fred Smith. V. B. Cole, and Glenn
Wolfe sane softly and sweetly, "Jesus
Saviour, Pilot Me."
The post commander of the -local
post of the American Legion, Major
B. H. Hinde, then read the funeral
service of the post, which follows:
"Comrades, we are gathered to
gether to pay the last earthly honors
to one of the Legion who has gone
forward on that Journey which we
must all sooner or later take. He
who is gone answered the call of his
country for men to fight for liberty
when men were needed. He served
the Hag with honor and now sleeps
his eternal sleep under that victorious
banner, which In life he followed."
The Legion's Prayer.
The prayer in the Legion service,
as uttered by Major Hinde; was:
"O Great i.ord of Hosts, and God
of Battles in whose great might we
trust for all victory, we come Into
Thy Dread Presence to commit to the
earth the remains of this our com
rade, who at Thy command has been
called from us to Join the great army
of those who have gone from earthly
things to the Heavenly Kingdom.
"In Thy keeping most gracious
and merciful Lord, we commend his
spirit in the blessed hope of a joyful
resurrection when the great armies
of the fallen shall be mustered into
Thy Dread Presence before the Great
"We pray Thee, O Lord, that we
who are alive aud remain may always
see our duty and do it unto the end
even as has been done by this our
comrade who has fought the good
fight R!iJ finished his course.
"And now, O Lord, trusting in Thy
great mercy and sweet compassion,
we commit his body to the grave,
'Earth to earth; ashes to ashes; dust
to dust;' there t remain In Thy
peace until the last trump shall
sound and the bodies of the dead be
"Look down with pity and compas
sion on those who mourn hi. los.
and let them not weep as those hav
ing no hope. Comfort them In their
sorrow and lead them Into the way.
I "On us, his comrades, we pray Thy
Heavenly blessing and the everlaat
, Ing help and guidance of Him who
taught us to pray:
" 'Our Father, Who art in Heaven:
hallowed be Thy name; Thy kingdom
i come; Thy will be done on earth a.
it is in Heaven. Give us thl. day our
,daiiy bread, and forgive us our tres
passes, a. we forgive them who tres
pass against us and lead ut not into
temptation but deliver us from evil.
I for Thine Is the kingdom, the power.
Continued on Page Fight.