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The Pickens sentinel. (Pickens, S.C.) 1911-current, October 05, 1922, Image 7

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93067671/1922-10-05/ed-1/seq-7/

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{ -hristianity'8
Present Goal -
* : sion Departant. Moody
to Institute. Chicago.
TDXT.-Then the same day at evening,
being the first day of the week, when the
- doors were shut where the disciples were
assembled for tear of the Jews, came
Jegus and stood in the midst, and saith
unto them. Peace be unto you. And when
-he had so said, he showed unto them his
-hands and his side.--John 20:19-20.
- This scene, over which the spirit
of God so lovingly lint ers, represents
what we may call
the present goal
{ .s of Clristianity,
'E for it is the mnodel
for eve'ry Qssen
binge of the
. ' {:Y d"Lord's beople. A
pr es.nt goal
there is for us,
lust as there is a
future ono. What
is that goal
toward which our
pilgrim feet are
pressing? It is
What Is set forth in that line in II
Thess. 2:1: "Our gathering together
unto Him." To be withHiIm and to see
His face forever ! The ppeseiit goal,
then, Is just the anitlcipa.on of that.
Tt Is any gathering of the saints now,
.md their risen Lord. Let us ob
rve some of the outstanding features
.' this scene and see how they por
:ay the blessings awaiting us, upon
:very occasion of "our gathering to
1. Resurrection it the ground upon
which the disciples iment. Mary's tes
timony to the resurrection of Christ
brings them together upon tuis first
day of the week. It is an eighth
day--a number in Scripture that
speaks of resurrection and of new
creation. And it is thus that we are
to assemble ourselves together upon
the Lord's Day. Not uA Baptists or
Presbyterians, but as a company of
risen saints for whom death and judg
ment are forever past.
2. And .here is He? He is where
He declared He would be-"in the
midst." "Where two or three are
gathered together (not where "they
- gather") unto My nama, there am I
in the midst." The spirit of GIod is
the convener of such assemblies, and
He will gather the saints to one cen
ter only-that -center Is the person
of the risen Christ. "Crine Jesus and
stood in the midst" and said "Peace."
8. Peace, then, is to tark thr. muRn
ering of His people, HIs own peace I
Locked doors cannot kaep Him away
from His own, but dis eace can. ds
harmony can, a marpot can! If He
is there, there is peneo. Peace has
been made by the death of the Cross
and He comes to proelaim it. "And
wheni He had so said, He showed
unto them His hands and His side"
the marks of that death by which
peace has been made.
vhy this? It is eloquent of
t's desire that when IHis
eet together they shall not
death. The ere thing never
in heaven Is the one thing
d have us rememn'jer here.
*ed the only thing that He
ed us to commtemora te: His
"This do In remembrance of
Me." And it Is as we are gathered
aroundl Him at- Is table that we
truly anticipate the day wheni "lHe
shall [present us to Himeelf." In in
stituting that memorial feast, lie said:
'U "I will not drink henceforth of this
fruit of the vine, until that (lay when
I drink it new with y'ou In my Fa
4 ~ 4 ther's kIngdom." He ref uses wvine
~until He shall drink it with HIs bride
at the weding feast I Paul was
-& :~, caught up to henven. and came hack
4' wth -pthis addetioas revlton: wear
h-<ant ciinf the marritage supper
as oten wesally drink thine with Iedo
Thusne, and w ipthe overoured het.
we cry no oni'ly recarlng Here, deth
tatsenceth nHs rcciobn' te mar
-aticipain th arg"spe
w.then weral din ie ith~e Hlad
angiew, gans w owth ovrlwinga hes
weu cry: "Theisr mlring here, ini thne
* hmenst, ntth nextceasonl at w thr
glan-est.11( t woe forest. cour
and "Then11 we the dXisils "let
whofer the saw tfhe Lord !" Oh,' wereIo
thy ot !I1111' (Itf5i is His resene tha
Andve glansnale he:ha1 5lIC mhe
outr oy threvr Hes comf the iar'
idt, t midth toeadny utI wth
lader and hs whe Thremest our
prase hi hers th are fi oeftpine.
usa oer th atfe of1( wents tod
coninuafy. th lconfessing withnae.
tAbl e nae er Him nnay no ter
Fater:f"ourthermtst an le dearrht
Him hanrthis nIog!Hehscm
0.timoo o the midn edicsion:o
"Thensaie ss to themH lagaChnr
Whte and ol the prieseme f ur
ofathe hy plac .the raeoplerfsme.leo
~c lese on her ennbedeare Tu
. Tim ow fro the bnctaon:
hah senwee, evn of send eIf you
of , th e l lc h Dol mle
he i c ns n th i ar e t. iu
o f om thasa ct ar --
(@, 1922, Western Newspaper Unlon.)
The old moon lies in the new moon's
arms, the ghost of a bubble in a saucer
of gold; the white slopes shimmer in
the pallid glow; the shadowed moun
tain shoulders its forest up to meet
the evenlg 'star. Low in the east
Orion steps with lifted foot into the
game fields of the sky.-Walter P,
Meat cooked in a casserole may be
tender and fine-flavored even if from
the cheaper cuts.
Chuck S t e a k.
Cut a slice or two
of chuck at least
two inches thick
hissnt and large enough
- . I.I.|h to fit the casser
ole. Brown well
In a little tried-out suet, place in the
casserole with enough hot water, meat
or vegetable stock to cover. Cover
closely and simme until tender. At
the end of that time add six small
onions, a few carrots sliced and
enough small potatoes to serve the
family ; continue cooking until the
vegetables are tender. Thicken the
gravy and serve from the casserole or
arrange on a platter.
China Chile.-Take two pounds of
the neck of lamb, cut Into small pieces.
Soak one cupful of dried beans over
night, drain, add the beans, one head
of lettuce shredded, two sliced onions,
salt and pepper to season and two
cupfuls of boiling water. Simmer un
til the meat is tender--about three
Graham Bread.-Take one-third of
a cupful of sugar, se-fourth of a cup
ful of fat melted, nuix and add one and
one-half cupfuls of sour milk, one-half
teaspoonful of salt and three-fourths
of a teaspoonful of soda, one-half cup
ful of white flour, two cupfuls of
graham flour, two teaspoonfuls of
baking powder. Beat well and bake in
a well-greased brand pun for fifty min
Bran Brhd.-Mix two cupfuls each
of bran and white flour, one tenspoon
ful of salt, one and one-half cupfuls
of milk, five teaspoonfuls of baking
powder, four tablespoonfuls of sugar
and one-half cupful of raisins. Steam
In a covered coffee can for three hours.
Maple Ice Cream.-Take the yolks
of four eggs and one cupful of maple
sirup, scald and cook until the eggs
are cooked, cool, idd' a grating of nut
meg and a pint of cren:A and a cup
ful of milk or three cupfuls of rich
milk, salt and freeze as usual.
Sound principles will prevail, hut
they will prevail only because patri
otic citizens holding sound opinions
take action that makes them prevail.
The delicious maple sirup and sugar
Is a delightful flavor for-any dish and
is almost univers
ally liked.
Maple Sugar
k jN N. Ii ol. - Sift two
~~ cuplfuls of flour,
four tens'~oonfuls
of baking p)owder,
on a teaspoonful
of salt, cut in two
tabliespoonfuis of fat and add three
fourths of a cup of milk, or e'noulgli
to make of tire consistency of baking
powd(er ilscunlt, Itol out, spr'ead with
melted buttei' and cover with one
third of a cupful of gi'atedl maple
sugar. Press with tihe rolling pin, roll
uip and cut In one-inch pieces. Lay
in a greasedl pan, (lot withr butter arnd
bake in a hot oven. Serve hot with
Foamy Pudding.-Tarke one cupful
of maple sugar,- one and one-half cup
fuls of milk, arnd cook in a double boi11
er. Mix one-fourth cupful of..fiour with
one-half curpful of cold milk and two
beateu egg yolks, and stir intc, the hot
liquid slowly. Recturn to the bo~jler to
cook, stirring constanthf. When cool
fold1 in the two egg white~s benten stiff
andl serve in shrerb~et glasses.
Maple Sirup Cake-Take one-half
cupful of butter, three-four'ths of. a
cupful of sugar', two eggs. thre-cc
four-ths of a cupful of maple sIr-up,
orre-haif. tenspoonful of ginger, one
half cupful of milk, two arnd one-half
cupfuls of piastry flour, two and one
half ten spoonfu Is of ba king powderi'
two'-thiirds oif a teaspoonful of sodn0.
Cr-eamt the, butter, add thle sungar slowv
1ly, then tihe eggs benenr withlout sep
anrating, thre shrurp. thre mnnilk aind the
flour sifted with thre dry ingr-edienits.
flake in a tubhe loaf Parn for fifty rin.ir
Maple Taploca.-Cook two tab~le
spooinfuls of tapioca in two cupfuls of
mnilk in thre upper plart of the (dotible
holler until clear. Add one-forth of a
cupful of gr-ated maple sugar. one-halt
t~ns-poonful of salt, stir in two hreaten
egg yolks and1( cook one minute, then
r'emrove..add a teaspoonful of vanillar
and~ wh'en par'tly cool fold In thre wvell
heniten egg whites, beaten very stiff,
and serve in sherbet culis. Top eanch
with a chrerry.
Maple Mousse.-Hleat one-hale cup.
ful of' manple siruip to thre boiling point
anmd ipour slowly (over tire heaten yolks
of t wo eggs ; cool, add thre stiffly
benten whites, sault and one cunpfurl of
crennm wh'lipped. Pack in lce andl salt
for thre'e hours.
A hot mapr~le snulce Is diciiouis poured
over airy plain enuke, for dessert. 1I01u
a cuipful of sirurp, ad~d a tahi~espoonful
of butter andl one-half cupful of milk,
Serve hot.
(By RIV. P. B. FITZWATElt, D. D.,
Teacher of English Bible in the Moody
Bible institute of Chicago.)
Copyright. 1922, Western Newspaper Untos.
LESSON TBXT-Luke 2:1-20; 40-53.
GOLDEN TEXT--And Jesus increased
in wisdom and stature, and in favor with
God and man.-Luke 2:52.
R E'Elt ENCE MAT11tlA L--Matt. 1:18;
JUNIOR 'I.PIC-'rhe Boyhood of Jesus.
-Jesus at ilom and at School.
-The Religious 'T'raining of the Young.
I. The Birth of Jesus (vv. 1-7).
1. Time of (vv. 1-3). It was at a
time when the Jews were coining un
der the Ioman power. It was sa most
propitious time for the introduction of
the gospel. The whole world was un
der one rule, making it possible for
ministers to go from place to place
easily and without molestation.
2. Place of (vv. 4-0). Bethlehem, as the
prophet had foretold 700 years before
(Micah 5:2). God moved the emperor
to enforce the decree of taxation in
time to cause Mary to be at Bethlehem.
3. Circumstances of (v. 7). ills sur
roundings were of the most humble
sort. The Almighty Creator conde
scended to take upon himself human
ity-to be born in a manger, becoming
the poorest of the poor that none might
be. hindered from coming to Him.
II. The Birth of Jesus Announced
(vv. 8-20).
1. To Whom (vv. 8, 0). The shep
herds who were watching over their
flocks -by night. The glorious gospel
message was first given ,.to laboring
2. By Whom (v. 0). The first gospel
sermon was preached by the angel of
the Lord. The angels have part In
making known the gospel to lost men.
These glorious beings no doubt deeply
sympathize with fallen, sin-cursed men.
8. The Nature of the Message (vv.
10.14). It was good. tidings of great
joy. It was good tidings because the
way of salvation was about to he
opened for all-Jew and Gentile. So
glorious was this news that a multi
tude of the heavenly host accompanied
it with a song of praise. It is through
Jesus Christ that God's kindness and
good will ai'e made known to man.
4. The Shepherds Witnessing (vv.
15-20). They made a prompt investiga
tion of the angel's message.
Ill. The Child Jesus Growing (vv.
Jesus Christ was divine, but Ills
deity did iot interfere with His devel
opment as a human being. The proc
esses of--his physical, meiftal and spir
itual growth were the same as those
of any normal human being.
1. Jesus Tarrying Behind at Jerusa
lem (vv. 40-48). At the age of twelve
years a Jewish child took his place as
a worshIper in the temple, for lhe was
c'onslideredl a "child of the law." Being
conseious of Ils mIssion when Ils
mother and JTosephi were returning
from attendance at the Passover, Jesus
tarried behInd to enter the temple anmd
Inquire into the meaning of the ordi
nances of God's house.
2. Jesus Found In the Temple (yv.
44-47). When His mother and Joseph
had gone sonie distanice on their jour
necy they perceivedl that Jesus was
missing and sought for Him among
theIr kinsfolk and acquaintances. Not
finding Him there they returned to
Jerusalem, where they foun'd Im in
the temple. (1) H~e was "slttir~g" (v-.
46), showing that lHe was no p~assinig
visitor or sightseer. He was perfectly
at hionie in His Father's house. (2)
IHe was "hearing" (v. 46). He was
hearing the teachers of God's Word.
This shows that lHe was eager to learn
God's will. (3) He asked questions
(v. 46). Hit growing mind was inquisi
tiv'e. It more than receIved what wa
taught ;it Inqiuired after. (4) H~e em
sweredI questions (v. 47). Is answers
showed great wisdom, such as to as
tonish those who heard Hini. tet we
should not nurmnise that lie was eon
seiouisly dlisplayinig Is wisdom. It
wans not an exhibit ion of His dIvine
wisdom, but thle e'xpressioni of the
workIngs of at per'fec't humaniti iminld
suffused by thme Holy Spirlt.
fi. Mary's Complalint (v., 48-50).
She remtonist rated with hilm for His~
behavior. T1o t his lie replied in a
dignilfied, yet tend'er mannier, lie made
no apology, shiowing t hat le was more
than the son of Mary.
4. JTesus' Obedience (v. 51). Though
Hie was fully coniscious of Ijis divine
b~eing and missIon, lie lived a life of
filial obedience.
5. Jesus' Development (v. 52). (1)
Mental. He "lncreased in wisdlom."
(2) Physical. He "increased in stat
ure." (3) Spiritual, Hie "increased
in favor with God and mian."
Wisdom to Be Desired.
Wisdomi is better than rubles; and
all the things that may be desired are
not to be comparlied to it.-Proverbs
.The Truly Valiant.
The truly valiant dare everything
except doing any other body an in,
jury.-Sir P. Sidney.
H a ppiness.
Action may not always bring hap
plness; but there is n ahappiness witty
oac onn.._nre...i.
Mr. J.0. Beato
Creek, North Cart
for the last two ye
t itfrom it. Pe-n
atu. I can recomn
For coughs,
suite of rip
ach ant bow
tarrhal diseas
by a bal cent
Spohn's D
to break it up and
use has made "SPOT;
Colds, Influenza and
0O tlons. atlt all dison
marvelously as provc
two sizes at all drul
SOLD) 50 YEARtS - A Fl
U iot mold bl fbmr dnraistl. wily Win:.e
A high grado school
sch~oolrom and to strong
and <asii lequippod wi
Many schls~~f ureter thn
big s.aving to shlOs. WA
The trouble with things that are
not good for us is that they always
seem so good to us.
Each package of "Diamond Dyes" con
tains directions so imple that any woman
can dye or tint faded, shabby skirts,
dresses, waists, coats. sweaters, stor't
ings, hangings, draperies, everything like
new. Buy "Diamond Dyes"-no other
kind-then perfect home dyeing is guaran
teed, even if you have never dyed before.
Tell your druggist whether the material I
von wish to dye is wool or silk, or whether
It is linen, cotton, or mixed goods. Dia
mond Dyes never streak, spot, fade, or
run. So easy to ue.-Advertisement.
Under the Circumstances, There Can
Be Little Doubt Sambo Was Sin
core in His Supplication.
Representative Christopherson of
South Dakota tellit a good story about
a darky who was short of leat at
home and selected his pastor's smoke
house as a likely place to get a nice
ham. As he was leaving with a big
one under his artm- the pastor sudden
ly appeared. before him and said:
"Why, Sambo, what are you doing in
my smokehouse at this time of night?"
To which the trembiling dalrky re
plied: "All suhl, Ah just comec In to
pray, stuh."
Whereupon the pastor said:( elf thlat
1s tihe purpose of tIs visit here, then
you just get dlowni and1 pray."
Thereupon the (darky sank on his
knees, ratisedi his eyes anld hands~l to
hteaven and~ offeredl up this prayer:
"Oh, Lord, I lt'ray t hat you now
lpromlptly dilsmliss us SO that we may
depalrt iln peaICe."-Exch ange.
Norfolk island ignores Cash.
Moniey li aimost unknown on Nor
folk island, 1- the Pailfle ocean, about
$25, being ali that is handted b~y the
entire popuilationi in the course of a
Postumn comes in two forms: Insta
Postumn (in tins) prepared instamt
in the cup by the addition of boilh
water. Postum Cereal (in package
for those tvho prefer to make tl
drink while the meal is being pr
pared) made by boiling fully:
, R. r. D. No. 2, Grasy oim
Ins: 'Z havo used Po-u-ms ' OR
e and received gret bene. COLOS,
-na to fine for colds,grip and GRmI
end it most highly." 'A
oolds, catarrh, there- F
nd Spanish Flu stom
1 disorders and all other Ca
Is, PE.RU-NA is reconmvended
ury of usefulness.
istemper Compound
ret them back in condition. Thirty years'
LN'i' indlaiinsable In treating: Coughs ant
Dih'.xmllper with their aesultimg comillca
Ies of the throat. nose and lungs. Acts
nttvc acts equally well us cure. Sold in
sm gCb.mica(,..Leulavilllo.r.
(Patent, Applied Fur)
desk Ilnilhed in dark oak. Adds beauty to any
and durablo. Heat, turns up and dlown noisolessly
ti excellent, inkwells. Thouuands sold last, year.
i to the cast ltoan or m.wnl-steel at the same price.
rilto at once for cataloguo and prices.
Aill thing. lllv In eyeles.
Thousands Have Kidney
Trouble and Never
Suspect It
Applicants for Insurance Often
.Judging fron reports from drugtits
who are colnstantly in direct, toneh with
the public, there is o11e preparation it
has been very snm'ee-fl1 in oveteomilig
these (ondition1. The mild and healing
influence of Dr. Kilnwr's Swamnp-Root is
soon realized. It stands the highest for
its remarkable record of sueess.
An examining physician .for one of the
prlminent Life usurance Companies:, it
all interview on the Subject., lade the as
tonishing stateml( it. that one rcason why
so many applicants for insurance are re
jeeted is because kidney lrouble is so
common to the American people, and the
large ma.ority of those whose tpplicat ions
are declined do not even suspect that they
have tihe disease. Dr. Kihner's Swamp.
Root is on sale at all drug .tores in bot tIes
of two sizes, mledium and large.
However, if you wish first to fort this
great prepo":stion send ten cents to Dr.
Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a
sample bottle. When writing be sure and
mention this paper.--Advertisement.
Appeal to Intelect.
"W~hy did( y'ou Introduce vaudl(evile
li your enmpa1jigninlg tou~r?"
"Miy cons~tt iltns," repllie~d Senattor
Sorghumli, "know'. molre abloult Ite (eo
intelligent people, and1( I alppronI'h
1(11Ithe as suh. Thei bra'in need~ttls rest.
.;ivin g thIeml nI chelll* to taike thewir
minds(1 off pohItles."
For Visitors Only.
Thle primari y teachler as.'ked the ehltss
fotr aI deffnitIon of the word "ble-SM
ing." None Of the pupils11 s'eemed't 1to
"Whamt 1$ It, .1(ohnny)3?" snid( thle
"Pna SaIys tile iessing every timle
we hauve ,ompa~lny."
the dini
IFT your mealtime cupi
?midnight wakefulne
drowsiness (as so often]
giving the promise to pa:
It is so easy to keep
ri to Postum.
e Postum is a satisfying
*- flavor and aroma-and a
menits, afterward.
* Why not try Postum,
and pave the way to bette
Inc., Battle Cree, Mich
A; * a
a 6ue6se Al an.
t e.t 9a
Safe Antisepic and Cermicide
Does not blister or- remove tho
hair and horse can be worked.
Pleasant to use. .50 a bottle,
delivered. Decrib your cave
f c e eclal instructions and
W. F. Yoer, Ie.. 310 Temple St., Spring~e d, Mass.
School Desks
Opera Chairs,
Folding Chairs,
Kindergarten Chairs,
School Supplies,
Why .suffsr t ith .nty, burning and hl
rc ha-it w I ea n le Stoppedl so easil
\1. It h .v recetly in-rfrect.I :t hartncsa sol
Iie'i. whil,. ua.-it ure. nI-iaIIy. not only dk
itw ty with tI, < )lo- . i t .t.lt t a4t burnit
bliste ring .41t t enty coititiot I-rotn wlal
Hu manny n.uffr.. O . -r rit of m.e' dollar
will fonwarr . postpabi, it tiatlie,'tnt ituantil
to ast six t4anthts. 1-'. i"" r ,ortan to dtire
Hiutts ant.il if It f:alls to 1 top , I or we-st en
of sw1,-aty fart 'W will tftstI.1 your clolu
Acilre.ss WiN.STMI) ('1iE.VAg. CO.
I)eIt4rtnt4e4t1 i 1 Winntedi iI
You neei Q.13
Iraliair Tonie
Hair Thin tghe
Cand to growne
the roots and stops hair falling oit- Mils ha
spots rapidly. Try It! At all good lnggists, 75
or direct from HESSIG- EWS. Chemiat,. Memaa. Ten
qnicltly relieves the distres
ing ps roxysni. Used f,
. S. years and result of lot
o experience In treatment t
. throat tind lung diseases t
AS) A co ra Dr. J. II. (uild. FR Elt TRIA
OX, 'rreatine on Asthma, It
.eauses, treatment, etc., set
upon request. 25c. and "1.1
it druggtis. J. it. (UIL) CO., itJPEItT, V'
W. N. U., CHARLOTTE, NO. 40--192
But, if True, Thia Young Lady is Ver
Evidently Not in the Class of
Modern "Flappers."
A 4u111ry corrteoltllnl of in Ind
ulat wev.. ly new11sp1a1p14eri, who lit 0i1n
beily II 1111 inh po silnist or referein
r'cently wrote its fotllow"S: "T1he' otht
(chly ian itin his thinughlter fromt noni
Illnvill, l y., 1 alssed through 4u.r I(ow
on their way t) it nea;lrby villages. The
eX)t'ct'd t be in It ;it the Iin hy
relative, but lie was mint', so ihey ha1
to wait for h11n1 for foir or live hour
The (alughter was a young Wotlln
SevenIteen1, buit still waoIre' her haiir i
(tils. We were eSl)eelally I iIreSse
by the na1tura'l girlishness anld swet
mlodlesty~ of thle younig womanli. Sht
waus refledi, too, both IinII1 inanners5 an
dre'ss. Hier fatherIP aplllogiz/ed for ho
hashlltflnes. 'Thee's~ 0 nothing elseo I
that it Is a rare :ind beaiutful thing
Ih(ear ai fathe ll po' llOogizfe for th mi( o,10
esity oif ai titlughiter1 of Seveteeni (')Sul;
tulers.'- IIdinapoIlls News.
one Ray of Joy.
det~il o (f It smaill boy who had1( hee
suf'feing at doz/eun martyrdomls In 11l
Ii Wias thle first4 cheerIful w1od thl
boy had1( hleard for n') hour11.
"Oh~unme ch1ocolate'," lhe repllies
brightening vlsibly--Amerlenni11 Legle
8 RA/
NT ||l
ss antmidatno
h~appens) why not stop
out of debt by turning
,mealtime drink, rich ina
with no regretful settle.
instead of coffee today,
~r health and happiness?
re's a Reason"
Sold by Al roce,

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