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CATHOLIC Immaculate Conception church. Kev. Philip O'Mara, pastor. Mass, communion and sermon 5 a. m. Mass, sermon and benediction 11 a. m. GRACE LUTHERAN (A Church with a Message) Kev. A. W. Lippard, pastor. Sunday school 9:45 a. m., B. G. Brown, superintendent. Morning worship with sermon at 11 o'clock. The Luther League will meet at I 6:30. j We invite you to worship with I FIRST METHODIST Rev. Claude Moser, minister. Sunday school at 9:45 a. mJ II. C. Kanson. general superin-| tendent; C. H. Magoon, teacher j Men's Bible class; Mrs. J. F. Stokes, teacher Susannah Wes ley class: Miss Bessie Allen, teacher Phrlathea Bible class. The Sunday school attendance was good last Sunday. We have th»>j physical equipment, an able corps | of officers and teachers. What is j neded now is the active co-opera-1 tion of the entire membership of | the church to make it the best ever. 11 o'clock—Morning service— Sermon by Rev. S. H. Hilliard, a [ retired Methodist minister, who I served this church 50 years ago. [ The membership of the church is j urged to hear him. 6:45 p. m. The Young People's Fellowship meetings will be held in their respective praces. 7:30 p. m.—Evening service Sermon by the pastor. Theme: "Words That Enraged.'' Wednesday evening at 7:30 o'clock the mid-week prayer serv ice will be held in the church parlor. The public is cordially invited} to attend these services. You are a stranger here only once. Miss Kate Dotson, organist and directress. The following music has been arranged for Sundav's services: MORNING— Male Quartet—More Love to Thee . 0, Christ, (Doane")—Kay Orr, Clyde Jackson, James Ward, Gardiner Bly. Male Quartet—Just Outside the Door (Ackley) | EVENING— Anthem Now the Day is Over (Lorenz) FIRST BAPTIST (The Friendly Church) Rev. William Herschel Ford, pastor. Sunday school at 9:45 a. m.—•( W. B. Sinclair, superintendent. I Preaching services: Morning. 11 o'clock — Sermon! by the pastor, "The Sound of th-.'j Trumpet." Evening. 7:30—Sermon by the; pastor, "Calvary's Great Love." 6:15—B. A. U.. B. Y. P. U.I and story hour, David T. Mash-, burn, general director. Monday. 3:30—The Sunbeams will met in the Beginners room, i Circle No. 4, Mary Katherine Keith, leader, will have charge of the program. Tuesday, 3:30—The L. T. L.'s will meet immediately after school. Mrs. W. C. Powell will be at high school to bring members to the place of meeting. Wednesday, 7:30—Prayer meet-! ing. The pastor will speak on the subject, "The Master's Touch." i Come and bring your friends. I Miss Mary Brooks, organist,) and Mrs. J. C. Morrow, choir di-( rector, have planend the follow ing music for the morning service: I Organ Prelude Andante I (Mendelssohn) Offertory Intermezzo j (Mascagni) Vocal solo—"On Life's Highway"; (Bertrand Brown) | Mr. Henry J. Lawrence Organ Postlude March j (Drobegg) The music for the evening! hour, under the direction of Roy C. Bennett, director; Miss Mary: Brooks, organist, and Mrs. W. B Sinclair, pianist, is as follows: Organ Prelude Nocturne (Matthews) Quartet Selected Baptist Male Quartet Offertory Cavatine (Raff) Quartet Selected Baptist Male Quartet Organ Postlude March (Dubois) The public is cordially invited to attend all of our services. WESLEYAN METHODIST Rev. Dewey O. Miller, pastor. Sunday school 9:45 a. m. Preaching 11 a. m. Subject, 'The Supreme Kingship of Christ.' Senior Y. M. W. 7 p. m., in charge of Mrs. Dewey 0. Miller. | _ Preaching. 7:45 p. m. Tuesday, 3 p. m., ladies' Prayer Band. Mid-week prayer service, Wed nesday. 7:30 p. m. Teacher training class, Wednes day, 8:30 p. m. » Junior Y. M. W. B., Wednes day, 4 p. m. •T All are invited to attend these -services. t. GROVE STREET GOSPEL (Non-sectarian.) V The church of the open Book. R. V. Miller, pastor. Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. C. S. Fullbright, superintendent. Preaching service at 11 a. m. The pastor will bring a message to those who feel they have fail ed. The Lord is always ready to give another chance. He is long suffering and patient with his * people. At the evening service begin i ning at 7:30 o'clock the series on the return of Christ and related j events in the light of present ■ conditions will be resumed. Spe cial topic at this hour, "What is , Christ coming again for?" Is there any reason for His personal return to the earth? Yes, cor-1 tainly. Come and hear. Great I events are ahead. The young people will meet at • (1:30 p. m. They always have a I helpful service and are being weM | taught. PRESBYTERIAN L. T. Wilds, D. D., Pastor. Sunday school, 0:45; Lawrence McKay, superintendent. The en- j tire school is urged to make a more earnest endeavor to be on time for the opening devotional. Morning worship 11 o'clock. Sermon subject, "Comfort Ye My People." Evening worship 7:30 o'clock.! Sermon subject, "Whom Jesus Loved." Christian Endeavor: Juniors, I 2::30; Intermediates and Seniors, I G :4*>. School of Missions — Wednes day. 7:30, in the Sunday school I building. The teachers this week 1 are as follows: Men, J. T. Fain, Jr.; women. Mrs. T. H. Franks:! young people, Oliver Brownlee, J Jr., intermediates, Miss Emily j Minton; juniors, Tom Smyth;; primaries, Mrs. S. W. Futrelle. We had 85 last week and expect to go over 100 this week. We shall receive some new members this Sunday as we have each Sunday for the past several weeks. A cordial invitation is extend ed to visitors to "worship with us. The musical program for the Presbyterian church Sunday is a? follows: , MORNING— Anthem By the Choir Anthem—O For a Closer Walk With God r__ (Foster) EVENING— Solo—Flee as a Bird (Dana) Mr. Albert Kimsey FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST Probation After Death" will be the subject of the lesson-sermon in all Churches of Christ, Scient ist, on Sunday. Oct. 22. The golden text will be from Revelation 14:13: "Blessed are the dead which die in the Lord from henceforth: Yea. saith the spirit, that they may rest from their labours; and their works do follow them." Among the citations which will comprise the lesson-sermon is the following from the Bible: "For he must reign, till he hath put all enemies under his feet" (I Cor. 15:25). The lesson-sermon also includes the following passage from the Christian Science textbook "Sc ience and Health with Key to the Scriptures bv Mary Baker Eddy: "The Bible calls death an enemy, and Jesus overcame death and the grave instead of yielding to them. He was "the way." To him. therefore, death was not the threshold over which he mu^t pass into living glory (p. 39). ST. JAMES EPISCOPAL Main street at Eighth avenue, liev. James P. Burke, rector. Nineteenth Sunday after Trin ity. Holy communion 7:30 a. m. Church school 9:30 a. m. Morning service and sermon 11 h. m. 3:30 p. m. evening service and sermon at St. John the Baptist church. Upward. Vaccine Becoming Ineffective The old strain of typhoid germs that have been used to make pro tective vaccine for millions of Indi viduals since 1903 apparently is be coming ineffective. These were taken from a British soldier who died of the fever during the Boer war. Directs Board to Aid Closed Banks Freeing $1,000,000,000 in frozen assets from closed banks through out the country is the responsi bility entrusted to Carroll B. Merriam (above), banker and business man of Topeka, Kans. A member of the R.F.C., Merriam has been appointed by the Presi dent to head the Deposit Liquida tion Board, created to assist in the release of deposits in closed banks. _ ■mj———a—w— "The Burning Bush-Holy Ground" Moses, without doubt, was a great idealist. He was not found wanting in practical skill when it came to organizing, governing and leading his people. He knew how to bring to the practical things of everyday life the etern al principles of righteousness, justice, faith and love. He was conscious of the bush, but he was also conscious of the presence of j God. The outstanding trait of the! character of this prreat Hebrew J legislator was his spirit of rev-1 erence. In the vision of the bush J he hides his face so as not to : look upon God. In so doing he 1 defines perfectly the basic aspect of his spirit, the spirit of rev erence. The same spirit of reverence constitutes the foundation of Christianity in its inmost struc ture. Without it religion de-1 genei\ tes into cold intellectual ism or else into mere emotional ism that is divorced from moral principles or helpful activity. This spirit of reverence, in prac tice assumes various forms. In ner attitudes require external ex pressions (hiding of the face) and simple expressions conscious- i ly and seriously employed arouse inner attitudes which are rev erent and productive of strong, character. Moses heard a voice saying: A SERMONETTE BY THE REV. JAMES P. BURKE Pastor St. James Episcopal Cnurch "Put off thy shoos from off thyi feet, for the place whereon thou standest is holy ground.' He! dared not approach the place in1 an irreverent manner. To Moses all the world was the Lord's, but! this tiny plot of ground was now ] particularly sacred. God wa< i manifesting himself on that little 1 piece of ground in a very special j manner. There is a sense in which ail: days arc holy days. All days of the weak belong to God. "His is the day and Mis is the night." I Rut there are days that are pe culiarly sacred. "Remember the1 Sabbath day to keep it Holy."1 For the Christian man then, to' treat Sunday, the Day of the Lord, profanely with ordinary 1 and dispensable business, or with futile diversion to the injury of; his soul, the breaking down of his ideals, is one of the greatest evils that can befall the individ-1 ual or socie.v. A wise observance ' of Sunday is not only idealistic,' but the most practical of «bsprv- ■ Sunday is of little pr often injurious. Just to observe I bushes that are aflame with! beauty without any consciousness I of God's presence is utterly in- j adequate. The most important ances. Just to do ihing, specially in these days of] much leisure, is not the weekly, rest in itself, but the Surtday! worship. There is a puice, specially sac red. where Christians are called, but more especially so on Sun days. And in that place "There is a place where Jesus sends the oil of gladness on our heads." It is the Table of the Lord. The Hebrews not only had there preat feast days, but they offered each day in the temple, the mornini; and evening sacrifice. I Jut al ways it was a service with sacri fice that showed their allegiance with their God who redeemed them. The worship of the Christian curch, like the worship of the Jewish church is essentially a worship with sacrifice. It is the neglect of this idea of sacrifice in worship that has done much to make modern worship irrever ent and comparatively ineffective. The worship that is truly effec tive must, somehow or other, make the worshipper feel the presence of Ciod. Forms and ceremonies are helpful only in ! so far as they do this. The burn ing bush was an outward object hat produced an inner attitude. | It was not the end, but it was important as a means to the end. The end must always be a wor ship that is animated with mo tives that are spiritual, divine, transcendent. It must be a wor ship that is clothed -ith great thoughts and great ideals if the worshippers are to become great and noble souls. Holy days, holy places, holy ways arc essential to the i;ood life. Help make the worship in your church meaningful and ef fective. Join the C.R.A. (Church men's Recovery Agreement). The editor of the Forum gives us this beautiful account of his exper ience on a recent Sunday in Autrust: Sunday morning of the day General Hugh S. Johnson explain ed over the radio the plan and purpose of the national recovery act, I attended the early service of a church in a summer resort near one of the large cities. The j congregaion was made up of the families of men of affairs and responsibilities who have only! week-ends off even in summer. It would be normal for them and 1 their children to devote the en tire Sunday to sport and recrea-! tion. I expected to find only a; few elderly women in the church. , To my surprise, I found, instead. I a church comfortably filled with i husbands and wives and chil- j dren. This early morning serv PUBLICATION OF THIS PAGE EACH SATURDAY IS SPONSORED BY THE FOLLOWING FIRMS AND INDIVIDUALS W. R. SHEPPARD Attorney Rose Building Thomas Motor Co. BUICK-PONTIAC Sales and Service King Street and Fourth Avenue PHONE 540 State Trust Co. \ W. B. Hodges, President Hendersonville Inn W. H. Britt, Manager Third Avenue and Church Street FLIGHT.... Man is as an arrow which soars through Life to find final rest in the sweet darkness of His earth. There, deep rooted blossoms planted by His gentle hands, tenderly caress the shaft as it seeks eternal peace—so does the Church offer solace to those left on earth, seeking rest from the trials of loss borne through grief. THE TIMES-NEWS Henderson County's Daily Newspaper Rigby-Morrow Co. Foster and Roy C. Bennett Fourth Avenue East PHONE 97 Tom Shepherd South Church Street Telephones 25 and 217 H. B. KELLY GREY HOSIERY MILLS SKYLAND HOTEL BEAUTY SHOP Miss Sophie Bude, Owner Miss Ivis Upton, Manager PHONE 1300 CLARK CANDY CO., INC USE WICHITA'S BEST FLOUR NONE BETTER Phone 14 516 Seventh Ave. East A. L. GURLEY CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER 25 Years of Satisfied Service 225 Seventh Ave. East , Phone 187-J THE AMERICAN LEGION Hubert M. Smith Post MEN'S FELLOWSHIP CLASS FIRST M. E. SUNDAY SCHOOL HUGH WHISNANT, President C. H. MAGOON,/Teacher W. D. LOHMAN, Secretary J. C. COSTON. Devotional Leader CITY ICE & STORAGE COMPANY P. F. Sudduth, Manager W. F. COACHMAN RAILROAD SALVAGE COMPANY North Main Street Phone 998 Hendersonville Supply & Coal Co. Lenox Park Phone 800 "There is a Material Difference" BLUE RIDGE SCHOOL FOR BOYS Prof. J. R. Sandifer, Headmaster Phone 654-J HOUSTON FURNITURE CO., INC. People's Home Furnishers 507-511 North Main St. Phone 248 CAROLINA THEATRE J. H. LAMPLEY MAYOR A. V. EDWARDS Attend the Church of Your Choice WEEKLY SUNDAY SCHOOL Li Q*; PAUL IN ASIA Mir By HIGHT C. MOORE Acts 13: 1-5, 13-15: 14: 19-zj | Golden Text—And he said unto 1 them, Go ye into all the world, j and preach the gospel to every creature. (Mark 16:15.') As from Jerusalem the original light of Christianity, shone into t "the region round about," so from j the new center of radiation at An-1 tioch in Syria the same light was | transmitted • into "the regions be-j yond." It was thence at the call j of the Holy Spirit and with the ! benediction of the church that . Barnabas and Saul attended by John Mark, about 47 A. D.t set j out on their first missionary jour ney. 1—CALL AT ANTIOCH IN SYRIA (Acts 13) A missionary church was that at Antioch which was a center of evangelism as evident from con- j stant ingathering, a school of lii ble study as shown in the whole year of instruction following Paul's arrival, and a seat of phil anthropy as seen in the relief fund sent to the famine-sufferers in Jerusalem and vicinity. It was not therefore, singular that in this great church there should have j arisen a number of prophets, speaking authoritatively and per- j hap.s foretelling events, and also ! teachers who carefully in.struci.ed I the people in the ways of truth ! and righteousness. The names of several of these , prophets and teachers are pit served to us. Barnabas heads the. list and naturally, for he had won" the' pla^e of leadership in the church bv his faithful labors and t great success. Of Symeon whose si, name was Black, we only know | what is involved in his ^-'s^ j lion here. Lucius from the north African province of Ovrene ^ possibly a kinsman of Paul and I one of the founders of tbe church •lt Antioch. Manaen had the dis tinction of having been fought up at court as the playmate and footer-brother of Herod Antipas, who disgraced his reign by mur dering John the Baptist The list, closes with the name of Paul, who, though probably the last to join, the company, soon rose to tust place in the missionary work ol the church. , While these leaders and doubt- j less their co-workers were minis tering unto the Lord in prayer, in the observance of the Lord s Sup per and in the spiritual exercise I of physical fasting they received n distinct revelation from the Holv Spirit. And the revelation was a singling out for snecial work of the two most brilliant j and beloved men in the entire , church: "Separate me Barnabas, and Saul for the work whereunto T have called them." He called , them to be missionaries as truly j and as distinctly as he had called , them to their special ministry in ■ Antioch. And the will of the Spir-, it must prevail. So the church, acting affirmatively on the Spir- I it's suggestion, designated^ Barna bas and Pat?l tor the foreign nel(. and held an impressive ordination service which included fasting and prayer, the laying on of hands, and the benedictory farewell. Never has there been such a sig nificant setting apart of chosen workers fo» chosen fields. j 2—TOUR OF THE ISLAND OF CYPRUS (Acts 13) I A missionary field was desig- i nated by the Holy Spirit. So from i Antioch they ' went down the Orontes valley sixteen miles to the seaport city of Seleucia whence they sailed to the island of Cyprus sixty or more miles westward. Reaching the eastern shores of t Cyprus, the native country of Barnabas, the residence of per haps a number of Paul's acquaint ances from nearby Cilicia. the home of many Jews and of some Christians who had been convert ed at Pentecost, the two mission aries began work in the city ot Salamis. As was wise at the mo ment and customary afterward, the point of contact was through the Jews who were so numerous in the city as to have a number of synagogues. In these syna gogues the Word of God was preached by Barnabas and Paul, and possibly also by John Mark, who was their attendant on the tour. How long they stayed and what success they had are not re corded but on leaving, fhey be- ] jan a thorough canvass of the country, not proceeding directly j through the island its length of . 150 miles, but zigzagging across , it. visiting many important points, ( until they reached Paphos, the I scat of government on the west- j orn shore. 3—ARRIVAL AT ANTIOCH IN PISIDIA (Acts 13) \ A missionary sermon was ! icc was as festive as any of the j out-of-door events which occu- j pied the remainder of the holi day. A band of boys and girls in Kay red robes marched singing < ud the aisle and occupied the | choir stalls. In another hour these children 'would be scatter ed over the landscape, shouting and laughing, playing their games and sailing their boats. But they had com# to this early service eagerlyV and were enjoying the' hour worship as much as any j of ty games of the day. It was ; a yiiling, quietly whispering con#'egation, assembled in all sinwlicitv to consecrate to their Crfotor a day of recreation. /, preached um in Pisidia. I his a?sociati mile- nortbv Pamphylia iv. ing the mair. overland. or < liver Cestru , ga. They did » sibly owin r tions. The v memorable point John V: Barnabas. i< ty for some 1 : returned to i lem. Proceed ' Barnabas tin and difficulty miles to the < tal of the <ii uated in tin- ] great Roman and west thn There were i... also a large 1 The missionsi cal synagogue upon being a word of exb< pie, Paul am first recorded which of coui as the Mes designated, cr saving Christ. . ditors became and they wer. in the grace < who were ur<. hear more of • and they bt <• sermon be )»;•» sabbath. 4—WORK AT ' Y5T?.AAJ DER3E (Acts 1 A missiorar perieneed by ; fickle is po little time i-a influence of < haps trad< tn< r » and Iconium, i *ra rose up a uries, ston il t out of the city. not he amens'.lili i left him ther. disciples gat!i< i< i .> doubtless mini . - til he revived the city for next day with has. he pet < t ~ Derbe, where ;• r.:: interference : cess they prea< taught many. 1 Gaius of Derlx company atter last visit to J r,f the converi • 5—REVISITIN( THE CHURCHES (A ;> 14 A missionary fected in the citi es with its mini inj?. From Derbe bas could have ] to Tarsus and t starting point in Instead, they tn Derbe and delibt their steps to a Preferred B.-.ri: De?5 What legally i - ferred deposit in posit width it i.~ specially in tni-i. such agreement i. debtor and ere but the one !.«• a trustee. T! ly intricate tlint and at ti:ae< •• to the holding bo there is ■:>> i can aeeurahly >■ depositors si» :i debt or a pre-' i Made Stut; ^ A physician I in a group of :n: some without i and found ii" visions in r><i FOR DK ' The probal'i1 son's 2r;<> 1'° gave wings Vliet, ace. And Mai to good advai beat Ted s V. ■ their annual I shown gettin Ted, No. 5.;.