Watch the Labal OB TOW Paper As It Carriaa tha Oats Whan Tow Subscription Kxpiras VOLUME XXXV—NUMBER 42 YOUNG MAN IS BOUND OVER ON SERIOUS CHARGE Probable Cause Found By Recorder in Hopkins Abortion Case Probable cause appearing in the case charging him with aiding and abetting an abortion, Harry Hopkins, Williams Township white man, was required by Judge Bailey in recorder's court here Wednesday to give bond in the sum of $750 for his appearance at the next term of Martin County Superior couft for trial. While one of the state's witnesses, Ruth Daw, denied the charge that an illegal operation had been performed upon her and refused to testify against Hopkins, other witnesses offered testi mony considered sufficient by the court to connect the man with the alleged crime. According to the testimony of fered last Wednesday morning in a recessed session of the county court, Hopkins paid a Lenoir County doctor, whose name was given as Dr. Max well, of near Seven Springs, to per form the operation. It Is understood that marriage of the two wss considered, but the plan flopped when Hopkins is said to have offered no more than his name in the deal, refusing to pledge his support of the girl. It is also understood that Hopkins advanced the marriage prop osition upon the condition that charges now pending against him be dropped, but that was not accepted. Since the case, regrettable as it is, reached the courts, the Dr. Maxwell, said to have figured in the illegal pro cedure, died of old age at his home in Lenoir County. CLARK HEARING HERE SATURDAY Conflicting Reports Made I«i Initial Handling Of Case The case charging Hubert Clark, Everetts young man, with bastardy and scheduled for hearing here yes terday morning, was continued until to morrow morning at 10 o'clock, when Justice of the Peace C. B. Riddick, of Evetetts, will hear the cause in the of fice of Justice J. L. Hassell here. It waa learned yesterday morning that two warrants had been issued against Clark, and that the one issued in Cros» Roads a few days ago had priority over the one issued here. Mrs. Vera Edmondson will appear as the prosecuting witness in the case tomorrow morning. ♦ A bill it spending before the grand jury in this county connecting Clark with larceny after trust. It is under stood that following the death of her husband, Mrs. Edmondson gave Clark several hundred dollars to keep for her; that ahe is pushing her claim to the amount in uqestion. It was later learned that a hearing had already been held before Justice Riddick last Saturday, when Clark was required to give bond in the sum of S2OO for his appearance at the next term of court. According to this late report, no hearing will hardly be held here tomorrow, or at least that was the belief of Justice Riddick when ques tioned yesterday afternoon. LOCAL FIRM GETS SII,OOO JUDGMENT Big Suit Settled In Federal Court at Washington This Week A $11,559 judgment was granted the J. K. Terry Company against Hyde County, by the Federal court in spec ial session at Waahington this week. The suit was for the recovery of commission due the' bond company for the sale of $275,000 Hyde county bonds a few years ago. The county bad of fered the bond for sale, but could not find a buyer at above par for the 5 1-2 per cent bonds. Mr. Julius S. Peel contracted with the county, guarantee ing it a premium of $5,000 or to take 60 per cent of all above par for his service. The contract was duly re corded in the minutes of the board of commissioners for that county. The bonds were sold and brought a prem ium of $19,265. Soon after the sale was effected, a new board of commis sioners went into office and refused to carry out the contract mad* by the previous board. The action of the first body was repudiated, the county, it ia said, having been encouraged ia the act by a bond broker who had at tempted to buy the bonds at par. In the hearing, Judge I, M. Meekins instructed the members, of the jury that if they believed the records they should return a verdict against the county for 60 per cent of the amount of the premium, or $11,559 with in terest. Attorney Elbert S. Peel represent ed the Eastern Bond and Mortgage Company and Mr. J. S. PeeL THE ENTERPRISE Junior 4-H Short Course In Raleigh Next Week The junior 4-H short course will be held in Raleigh next week. All girls in attendance are required to have a uniform made of green victrix, a North Carolina product manufactured by the Entwistle Manufacturing Company, of Rockingham. The material costs 10 cents per yard. A few girls are busy making dresses to wear to Raleigh this year. The home agent will carry the girl* to Raleigh Monday afternoon. MARKETING OF TOMATOES GOES ALONG SLOWLY Jamesville Farmers Have Shipped Around 4,000 Bushels So Far —- The marketing of tomatoes in the Jamesville section of the county is progressing very slowly at this time, Professor W. T. Overby, agricultural teacher in the school there, said last Wednesday. Up until the middle of this week, the farmers of that section had shipped around 4,000 bushels of tomatoes. The shipments hsve been made in comparatively small lots as the maturity of the crop has been greatly retarded. A few farmers con tinue to deliver there, but many have abandoned the work as the crop was so badly damaged by dry weather that they found it unprofitable, to Rather and market the tomatoes. The quality of many of the deliver ies now being made is unusually poor, returning little cash to the grower and virtually no profit. The market has shown a little added strength dur ing the past few days probably as a result of dry weather, but even then the prices are not high, the farmers receiving around 60 cents for about one-half of one bushel of No. 1 grade and around 37 cents for the same a mount of the No. 2 grade. The prices are gross, netting the farmer just a bout half that much or probably a lit tle over. Some farmers are plowing up their vines, and for them the season has been a complete failure. Reporting on the general crop con ditions in the Jamesville stcion,. Pro fessor Overby stated that they were "mighty bad". While peanuts are at a standstill, they have the best chance of any crop there, he said. Tobacco is homing up and corn is dying in all parts of the section. Mr. Overby was of the opinion that noUtmofe than 25 per cent of a normal crop of corn would be harvested there this fall, the drought having limited the yield that much. Young corn has a chance, he stated, but the old is just about gone to ruin. ,f>* 200 GATHER TO PRAY FOR RAIN To Meet Again Next Week Whether Rain Falls Before That Time Meeting in the Farm Life school building last Wednesday afternoon nearly 200 citizens of Jamesville, Wil liams, and Griffins Township prayed a second time for rain, and that night rain fell again in other sections, but none wet the ground there. Young and old attended the service, which was marked for its seriousness of pur pose and the sincerity of those taking part. Wether rain falls between now and next Wednesday or not, a third service will be held there, ReV. W. B. Har rington said yesterday. Large crowds are attending the meetings, and many are expected to add their prayers to others next Wednesday. "It ia drier than I have ever seen it in my life in our section,' the Griffins Township parson said yesterday morn ing, adding that conditions were very serious with the fanners there. Presbyterian Services For Week Announced Sunday, July 24: The usual services will be held in Williamston, church school at 9:45 a. in. and worship service and sermon at 11 a. m. The subject will be "Well- Diggers." At Bear Grass the church school will meet at 9:30 a. m. and the wor -1 ship service and sermon will be at ' 8:15 p. m. (There will # a!so be a i singing on Friday night at 8:15 p. m. [Public invited. New songs are being learned at these singings.) V At Roberson's Chapel church school will be at 4 p. m. STANDING OF CLUBS At Sod of Pint Hall of Season's Play Club W. L. Pet Colerain 2 1 j667 Edenton 3 I JbSf Williamston ; 1 2 Elizabeth City I 2 Jtt Williamston, Martin County, North Carolina, Friday, July 22,1932 Majority of County Schools To Begin Fall Term on September 7 The opening of a majority of the Martin County schools for the 1932-33 term has baen tentatively sat for September 7, according to information coming from the office of superintendent of schools this wash. While most of the schools will open their doors that day, there are a few others that will open later on account of the busy season just st that time with the harvesting and marketing of crops. Those schools planning a later opening are located In the strictly farming communities of the county. PROCEEDS FROM MASONIC PICNIC GO TO ORPHANS Program Complet for Event at Eden House Beach Next Thursday Arrangements are fast being com pleted for the Masonic picnic next Thursday at Eden House Beach, an event planned annually by the lodges of Bertie, Hertford, Northampton, Gates, and Perquimans Counties for years and including lodges of this coun ty recently. Several hundred dollars are raised at these meetings, all the money go ing to the Masonic orphanage at Ox ford. With Judge Francis D. Winston in charge, the program will be formally opened that morning at 11:30 o'clock with the invocation by Rev. William R. Burrelt, of Murfreesboro. Features on the program include the following: Music by Ross Church male quar tet; address of welcome by Hon. C. W. Spruill; music; address by Rev. T. W. Lee, of Windsor; more music; address by Mayor J. L. Wiggins, of Edenton; music; address by Hon. W. H. S. Burgwyn, of Woodland; bene diction by Rev. W. R. Burrelt. At 2:30 in the afternoon, male quar tets from Windsor, Edenton, William son, Ahoskie, Colerain, Aulander, •Ross* Church, Rich Square, Gatesville, Lewiston, Murfreesboro wilt compete for prizes. Mayor Wiggins, Francis D. Winston, and Rev. T. W. Lee will judge the contest. Following the singing contest, a beauty contest will be held yrith all the lodges represented and judged by M. R. Montague, of Colerain; E. T. Rawlinson, of Edenton;"\W. H. Book er, of Willianiston; J. H. Copeland, of Lewiston; and Past Grand Master Francis '©. Winston, of Windsor. Water sports will be enjoyed through out the day, and hundreds of people throughout the Chowan and Roanoke, areas will meet there that day in the interest of the fatherless and mother less children at Oxfird. Every one i» invited to be there. THREE HURT IN CAR ACCIDENT Mrs. Kate York and Two of Her Children Badly Cut in Wreck Yesterday Mrs. Kate York and two of her children were badly cut but not seri ously hurt in .a car accident a few miles out from Windsor on the Eden ton road yesterday afternoon. Mrs. York lost control of the car when she started to pass another machine. It turned over three times, throwing Catherine, 7 years old, and her mother | out on the first turn. Bernard, 5 years (old, held to his seat and was not as badly cut as were the other two. The little giH fell in the path of the car, but on its second somersault, the ma chine missed her in some unexplain able way. The car was running at a moderate speed, Mrs. York, the driver, not knowing just how fast they were trav eling when the accident happened. While all three of them were bruised, most of the injuries were cuts about the heads. « Bill Harrison, riding just behind the car picked up the three and brought them back to Windsor where their wounds were treated, all of them re turning home late yesterday afternoon. The car was badly damaged. Bear Grass Defeats Lilley's Hall in Game Yesterday Yesterday on the local diamond, while Williamston's nine, winners of the first half play in the Albemarle League, were away from home, Bear Grass played Liltey'i Hall in a rubber game, the result of which was about ! 20 to 6 in favor of Bear Grass. The game lasted for almost three hours. Griffin, starting for Lilley's Hall, was , relieved of the pitching burden about the sixth inning. Peaks ted Lilley's Hall with the willow, while Stalls, for rpßear Grass, kit Lilley's Hall down with hits and secured 5 hits for himself. While the opening date is ear liar than haa been the case hereto fore, it was explained by authori tiea that the schools could com plete the first half of the term be fore Chriatmas by starting early. Ordinarily the Christmas holidays break into the latter part of the term, greatly interfering with the school work. The early opening will make it possible for the schools to complete their course of study for the half term and hold the inevtitable examinations. The Fred Taylor Speaks at the Baptist Church Sunday Fred Taylor will speak at the Bap tist church Sunday morning in the absence of the pastor. Pt is hoped that the people will turn in good num bers to heard the home-boy speaker. There will be only one church service. The following Sunday, Rev. J. H. Smith, of E-veretts, will speak. He ha«f supplied the Ibcal pulpit very accept ably on a number of occasions, and. the people will be glad to hear him that dav. REPORT GARDEN WORK AMONG NEGRO FARMERS 450 Per Cent Return Made On SIOO Appropriation By County Board Back in the early spring, the Martin County Board of Commissioners ap propriated SIOO for the promotion of garden work among negro farmers of the county during a period of 10 weeks in cooperation with the State Exten sion Service. Oliver Carter, former colored dem onstration agent for this county, was employed, and, according to Mr. C. R. Hudson, State Supervisor, who kept in personal touch with the work in this county, it is safe to assume that at least 100 new gardens were established in the county that would not have been except through the work of the agent. Mr. Hudson figures that the SIOO in vested last spring by the commission ers has returned a profit of $4,000. The recorders of tfie agent, with ac tual figures and careful estimates, show as follows: Number of demonstration gardens, 127; average size of gardens, 1-3 acres; Average number of vegetables per gar den, 10 1-2; number of kinds of vege tables grown, 30; percentage of gar dens rated as excellent, 21 percentage of- gardens rated as medium, 60; per centage of gardens rated as poor, 19; average cost of seed and fertilizers per garden, $4.75; average labor cost per garden, $4.25; total cost per garden, $?; estimated value of vegetables per garden, SSO; average profit per garden, s4l; average profit per acre, $120; re turns on investment, 450 per cent. It is estimated that there are at least 1,500 gardens cultivated by colored farmers in the county. The demon stration gardens located as they are, with 3 to 6 in each community, serve a good purpose in influencing better gardens over the whole county. In addition the activities of the agent traveling the county, holding meetings and personal conferences have no doubt reached and influenced benefic ially practically these I|soo farm fam ilies and all of this has come about from the SIOO invested in the work by the county commissioners. Colored Women Go to Law Over Wearing of Pajamas Fannie Purvis, Colored, appealed to the courts for relief this week when Lillie Bryant, also colored, laughed and made light of the pajamas worn on the streets in the neighborhood by her daughter, "Babe" Purvis. The remark, "Now don't you feet big, wearing dem 'genitalis'," made by the Bryant woman is said to have so provoked, annoyed, humiliated and ag gravated the sporting blood of Fannie jthat she ran to Justice of the Peace J. |L. Hasscll's court asking it to protect the atylish parades of her daughter. No warrant has been issued in the case, but the complaint is on file and "gertnans" may be exhibited in the court most any ole day now. Highly Respected Colored Woman Dies Near Here Louvenia Slade,. highly, respected colored woman, died at her home in Sandy Point, near here last Wednes day. She had been in feeble health for some time, the infirmities of old age causing her death. Reared by the late Mrs. Pennie Slade, the faithful old woman was looked upon »• one of the best among her race in this lection. « trucks will be in readiness for the various runs at that time, and aft ei considering other favorable fea tures to the early opening, the date was agreed upon by the authoritiea. Virtually all the faculties for the various schools in the county have been selected, only one or two va cancies existing here and there throughout the county system, it was lesrned yesterday. All vacan cies in the faculty here have been filled but one, and it is understood that applications for thst position are I being received daily. BELIEVES CROP TOBACCO WILL BRING 15 CENTS Predict Crop Will Be Less Than 325,000,000 Pounds In the Bright Belt An average price of IS cents a pound for the 1932 tobacco crop was predict ed by Mr. \V. T. Meadows, veteran tobacconist, thjs week. Recently Mr. Meadows was quoted as saying that an average price of: 10 cents a pound could be expected.,JaiiJthat figure was advanced by others, Mr. Meadows making clear his prediction, as follows: "In my last article in your paper, the comments of your reported quoted me as saying that this crop would av erage around 10 cents. In talking to him, I said fliat the majority of the best posted men in the tobacco busi ness thought it would average from 10 to 15 cents. My personal opinion is that it will be nearer 15 than 10 cents. Some of our best friends say it ought to average 30 cents. I agree with them, but and but again there is a wheel within a wheel and probably you can't knock out all the spokes unless you are on the inside. "The latest figures from the outside and which are likely to be reduced are as follows: Bright States, North Caro lina, 250 million pounds; South Caro line, 30 million pounds;- Georgia, 15 million pounds and Virginia, 30 mil lion pounds. This gives 325 million pounds out of this crop. The foreign countries or export trade take annual ly around 400 million pounds; so where will the domestic trade come in? Figure for yourselves." TEAMS BUNCHED IN 2ND HALF RACE Edenton and Colerain Lead With Two Wins, One Loss Each Starting the second half this week the four teams in the Albemarle Lea gue divided almost equally in the vic- Tories and losses during the S r st three games, with Edenton and Colerain tied for first ,)!nce and Elizabeth City and Williamston tied at one game behind the leaders. Williamston won i!s first game of the second period by a 2 to 1 scors over Edenton last Tu-.ilay On the home ground*, the Martii * Li>t to the Colinials By a 14 to 6 score Wednes day a .other defeat v.\n suffered l.y t ,- e at Windsor Cole r.i i w lining by. a scor> oi f> to 2. ."iter tlx sudden define.v to divide the s#ttn n was ma le, ,t looked as il l the lc,*t,ue was going to t'reak mtj pieces, but Edenton reconsidered andi "resent indications point to some hard playing during t'ie second half. Williamston, deHar.*d winners of the fi.-ii half, will mytt the winners,cf the nd in a 7-game series, starting the lutccr part of Au.jnt. If the Martins win the second halt, then !hey will play the championsh p series with the |ui nil highest tesni. Next Tuesday Vizalieth City comes here for the first gallic with the Mar tins in the second ha'f. July Has Been Best Yet ! For Local Curb Market A goodly number of sellers enjoyed the benefits of the curb market here last Saturday. This month has been the best month thus far on record for the sellers. The patronage is much appreciated, and we are hoping to con tinue to be of service to both buyers and sellers. It was suggested to the sellers a few weeks ago that each one be more thoughtful for some one else besides self. Any infraction of this suggestion decreases the benefits of the market. We appreciate reports of un satisfactory produce. Our prices fol low: Beets, 3 cents bunch, salad 2 cents pound; new potatoes, 10 pounds 15c; corn 12 cents dozen; tomatoes, 3 cents pound; carrots, 3 cents bunch; cabbage, 7 pounds 25 cents; okra, 4 cents pound; cucumbers, 3 for 5 cents; field peas, 15 cents quart. Inspector Here Checking Up on Government Loans Mr. A. C. Clay, assistant state in spector for the 1932 crop production, Federal government loan committee, was in town yesterday investigating crop conditions and looking after loans which were made to farmers. He ac companied Mr. Claudius Dpckery on an inspection tour through Washing ton and Tyrrell Counties yesterday and | today. KIWANIANS AND FIRE COMPANY TO PLAY GAME Proceeds from Game Will Be Used for Promoting Charity Work j After a needed rest following the fats and the leans baseball game here about two weeks ago, local amateur baseball players will return to the diamond next Monday afternoon at 5 o'clock in behalf of the loeal Uu£ Scouts. This time, the Kiwanians are plotting against Jhe fire department's volunteer members, it being agreed that the fire fighters will follow the usual diamond methods and not use any fire-fighting appartus whatever in putting the Kiwanians out. While the firemen are said to have the edge, the Kiwanians are ; putting their'heads together and a good game is expected, so make your plans to attend and enjoy yourself and at the same time support a worthy Cause. The following have been scheduled to take part in the play: The Kiwanis line-up was announced today as follows; Bill Spivey, catcher; Z. T, Piephoff, pitcher; l)r. Cone, first base; Bill Manning, second base; N. iC. Green, third .base; Harcum Grimes, shortstop; Elbert Peel, left field; C. B. Roebuck, centerfield; Garland Barn hill, right field, with Julian Anderson, Sam Getsinger, D. C.»DaI?W7 and oth ers in reserve as substituted. The firemen announced the ' follow ing would play for-them: 11. I). Har rison, Ira Harrison, Milton Moye, Charlie James, Hubert Smith, J. Har rison, George 'Harris, J. Hi Ward, Charles Peel, Julian Harrell, C, 1). Caritarphen, Pete Hall, C. B. Coltraiu, C. E. Jenkins. MRS. ED S. PEEL DIED THURSDAY Was 79 Years Old; Final Rites To Be Held This Afternoon Mrs. Ed S. Peel died at her home near Williamston early Thursday morn ing at the ripe old age of 79 years, as a result of what might he properly tailed the infirmities of old age. Mrs. l'eel, before her marriage, 'was Sarah Cullipher, the daughter of the late Hardy Cullipher. She married Ed ■S. Peel, who survives; also one daugh- . ter, Mrs. John C assell, who is now in I the hospital at She also ■ 1 leaves two half-brothers, Ed Cuplli- I pher, of Williamston, and John Culli j pher, of Pine town. . | Mrs. Peel was the oldest member of Primitive Baptist church at the time of her death. The funeral will be held at the home ' this evening by Elder William Grimes, J and the burial will be in the Stalls' burying ground near the home. y Mary Wildman Wins County Cake Contest ,! 9 II Tre county cake contest, open to I 4-H club girls graduates of high school I and those wanting to go to college this fall was brought to a close here last j , Friday, when Miss Mary Wildman, of Parmele, won out in the county con-1 lf»t,. making her eligible for the state| j contest which will be held iii Raleigh | , next week. . This eoptest was madei statewide early this spring and planned especially for girla interested ifi ob taining a SIOO scholarship for college There were few girls in the county in terested in competing. The scholar ship will he Riven the winner for mak ing the best plain cake in,the state. Program of Services At Methodist Church Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. The Kpworth League will have charge of the regular .morning service, several talk and special music being on the program. Come and worship with us. No evening service. WHERE THEY PLAY FRIDAY, JULY 22nd Edenton at Elizabeth City Colerain at Williamston TUESDAY, JULY 26th Elizabeth City at Williamston Colerain at Edenton WEDNESDAY, JULY 27th Williatnaton at Elizabeth City Edenton at Windsor Adv«rtUer» WUI Pnd Our Cot- UJM a Latchkey to Over Sinmn Hundred Martin County Home* ESTABLISHED 1898 FUNERAL OF MRS. EMMA WOOLARD HELD THURSDAY Widow of Late D. R. Wool ard Died in Everetts Wednesday Mrs. Emma Woolard, widow of the late 1). H. Woolard, died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. L. A. Clark, in Evertts Wednesday evening. She had been in failing health for more than a year, hut during a greater part of the time she was able to be up. About a month ago she suffered a broken hip and since that time her condition grew rapidly worse. Mrs. Woolard, 74 years old last January, was the daughter of the late William and Louisa Leggett. She was borniri Cross Roads Township, where she lived all her life. When a young woman she was married to Mr. R. D. Woolard, who died in mil. Since that time, Mrs. Woolnrd has made her home with her daughter in Everetts. Eight children were born to the union, two of whom died while young. One daughter, the late Mrs. G. H, Harrison, died during the influenza epi' demic here. The five surviving chil dren are Mrs. J.,S, I'eel, Mrs. J. F. Wynn, and Mrs. L, A. Clark, of Ever etts; \\ . 11. Woolard, active vice pres ident «£ tin; Greenville Banking and Trust Company; and Mr. J. 1). Wool ard, automobile dealer, of Goldsboro. She also leaves 14 grandchildren and two 2 great-grandchildren. Mrs. Woolard, of, the old school type, cherished the home and rejoiced in its duties and the opportunity to serve her family, to instill in her chil dren the beauty of honesty and truth fulness. She taught them their duties as citizens and reminded them of their dependence upon th Creator, She re joiced in the success of her neighbors and friends, aitd always did much in making her community a better and happier place in which to live. She was a member of the Christian churclfc, at Cross Roads for 58 years, and had consistently and devotedly lived a life of Christian service. Thr funeral was held at the home yesterday afternoon by Rev. R. A. Phillips, of Everetts, assisted by Rev. W. A. Ryan, pastor of the Greenville Christian church, and Rev. J. M. Perry, of Kobersonville. Beautiful hymns were sung by the.choirs of the Ever etts, Kobersonville, and Greenville churches. The pall bearers were her four grand sons, Dillon anil Woolard Peel, James K. Wynn, anil George .H. Harrison, jr., ami (Jordan Ilailey, A. P. Uamhill, C. J! Clark, ami Herman Williams. The hurial was in ihe EverettJceni etery, where a choir composed of Mrs. Ada (iray Proctor, Mrs. Agnes Set tle, Mr. C. H. Roulette and Spruill Spain, of Greenville, sang "We Are Going Down the Valley," \?hile friends covered the grave with beautiful \vu-;itli-i ill flpwe'rs; ■ - CALL 6 CASES IN COUNTY COURT Several X-ong Sentences to Roads and Heavy Fine Are Meted Out ♦ Si* cases were (tailed in the county court by Judge Jos. VV» Hailey last Tuesdays several long road sentences being meted out and a substantial fine being imposed. Judgment was suspended upon pay ment of the Costs in the case charg ing Clarence Hopkins with driving a truck without a rear light. VVilbur Hooker and Willie Johnson were sentenced to the roads for seven months when they were found guilty in the case changing them with lar ceny and receiving. Johnson 1 ' was giv en a stay of sentence until August JO, the court requiring bond in the sum of S2OO. Will Worlcy was given montlis on the roads when lie was found guilty of stealing 18 hams from Jimmie Har ris in Hear Grass Township last week. It is Worley's third conviction Within the past few months. Found guilty of reckless driving, W. 1., ("ox was fined SBS and taxed with the cost# in the case. Terry, Jesse Clark, Hubert Page, and Coy Bland were found not guilty in the case charging them with disturbing religious worship, the State failing to offer sufficent evdence to warrant convictions. " • Sunday Services At Christian Church The regular services of the Chria tian church will be Jield Sunday, in cluding Sunday school and preaching at the morning and evening hours. » . Catfish Swallows File • ■ A 12-inch steel file was discovered in the stomach of a 20-inch catfiah which was cauyht off the Maauchti setts coast, near Boston.