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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, April 09, 1932, Image 3

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SERMONS
MUSIC
6 WEEKS REVIVAL
COMES TO CLOSE
gev R* A- Whitten Preaches
at M. P. Church in the
Final Sermon
Tr . revival meeting that has been
(< j, r , n’ ’he Mrthodi.-u Protcs
u,. rhuri'h the past week came to *
last evetvnc enuin; a series ~f
# services tnat organ six
j „ hJlf weeks ago in in- vhustian
t-feurch »n«* making the n<uui of the
Vr-t Baptist. Methodist Episcopal,
and Methodist Hrotts
tant chinches. Rev. K. A. vVhttten.
(( , r <*f < h *' *"ifst Christian church
the preacher for the closing sei
vlte He t«*>k for a text 11 Cor. 5 2*>
We pn»V >" u * n Christ's stea '.
x(> reconetled to God. " Before en
wrnni into the sermon Mr. Whitten
jonducte't a testimony meeting in
,hioh many look part, testifying to
tW blessing that had come to them
‘ a result of ’he revival that has
been going on for a mouth and a
kali
In his sermon the preacher made a
strong appeal to the young people to
y reconciled to God. reminding them
ihut th** v should not only give pro
per attention to the development of
the physical and intellectual life, but
to the spiritual also. The sermon of
tet evening was considered one of
the strongest appeals that has been
made during the meeting
.Not many unchurched people have
attended the services of the past six
weeks, t’ was said, and therefore, not
many have been raeched and won to
Chnst and the church, but it is the
general opinion that the Christion peo
ple of Henderson have entered into
a closer fellowship with their Lord
and wtth one another, and are better
prepared for the work of building up
the kingdom in the hearts and lives
of the people of this community.
The union prayer meeting that will
rotate between the Christian, the
Presbyterian the Methodist Episcopal
and the Meihodist Protestant church
es for 'he next several weeks is for
the purpose of conserving and further
promoting the spirit of Christian fel
lowship and cooperation that has been
in evidence during the meeting.
MOWER
By M BAPTISTS
Next Week WilTße So Ob
terved in Southern Con*
vention Churches
By WALTER M. GILMORE.
Knoxville. April *.♦ -Thousands of
churches and individuals throughout
the 11 states included in the South
ern Baptist Convention will observe
next week. April KM7. as a week of
prayer and consent ation. according to
information received here at the
headquarters of the promotion com
mittee of Southern Baptists.
For several weeks Dr. F. F. Brown,
pador of the First Baptist church of
this city, and also executive secretary
of the promotion committee of South
ern Baptists, has been touring the
Southern states, speaking to multi
plied thousands of Baptist pastors and
other church leaders in behalf of this
movement of deepening the spiritual
life of all the people. It is hoped by
Dr. Brown and his associates that
out of this simultaneous week of
prayer there may come ultimately a
Southwide and nationwide revival of
teligion.
fall Dr. Brown lead in the
movement of Southern Baptists to
Pu' on a simultaneous every-me m ber
earn ass for the financial support of
’he local churches and also for the
support of al Ithe agencies and in
stitutions of the denomination. While
•t has been impossible to tabulate the
complete results of this campaign, yet
a| l the State secretaries bear teati
monv to the highly beneficial effects
of the canvass, in several cases sav
'ng the State work from complete
collapse it is said.
NOTICE
IN THE SUPERIOR COURT
north CAROLINA.
Vance county
R. A. Harris
Vs.
Lipscomb Lumber Company
•he defendant The Lipscomb Lum
r Company will take notice that an
action entitled as above has been com
menced i n -php Superior Court of
anr e County North Carolina, for a n
ap coonting, for H 2.165.81 due under
fl) ntract. and for services rendered in
connection with handling of lumber.
A warrant of attachment has
n LSBUe< * against al) property in
U|,: ‘ State belonging to defendant,
■ hich warrant is returnable on the
~ diy of May. 1932; and the said de
fendant will further take notice that
1 >i> required to appear at the office
T h<* Clerk of Superior Court of said
roun'y m court house at Hender-
North Carolina, on the 9tlh day of
n ' and answer or demur to
" rr>Tr, Piait>t in said action, or the
Piani'iff will a pp|y sh e Court for
demanded in said complaint.
Bth. day of April. 1932
HENRY PERRY,
“ik of Superior Court of Vance Co
For Better Printing Phone 62
ALFORD'S PRINT SHOP
The largest and best equipped Job shop in town.
AT THC CHURCHES TOMORROW
| How Sin Begins ILLUSTRATED SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON USepfo # •&.. ®Y Um Roe. Alvia E. 801 l j
IM|* N'lll " Script urp— Canatu 2:15-17; 3:I-S. AlfraJ J. Baaackgr j
God placed the man and the woman he had cre
ated in his likeness in a delightful garden called
The Garden of Eden”, in which he provided for
their food with nil manner of herb* and trees
hearing fruit. He gave Adam charge over thia
garden to tend and till it for him.
PRAYER FOR AMERICA
By ROBERT QUILLEN
MORNING TOPIC
(Robert Quillen)
God »if our fathers, hear our
prayer fur this nation and Its peo
ple
Our people are hungry In the
midst of abundance. Though we
live at (K'ace with the world, our
hearts arc filled with douhla and
fears. We walk blindly t tn fear of
disaster, and there Is none to lead
us.
The gods we trusted have failed
us in our time of need. They give
ns neither peace of mind nor cour
age to endure.
We have been false to Thee, and
our folly has found us out.
Because Th.v bounty enriches us,
we grew great tn our own esteem,
and felt no need of Tlu'e. We
blamed Thee lor our misfortunes
and took credit to ourselves for all
that was good. In the abundance
of our good fortune, we forget hu
manity and gratitude.
Because men of science discov
ered and harness**d a few of Thy
multitude of laws, we said to our
selves; “How great and wonderful
What’s Doinq inAt Churches
PRESBYTERIAN.
Rev. W. C. Gumming, pastor.
J Harry Bryan. Sunday school su
perintendent.
Sunday school is at 9:45 a m.. with
Bible classes for men and women.
Morning church service at 11 a m.
Mrs. Reginald Sprinkle will sing, !
“Calvary.” The sermon text will he,
“Where Sin abounded grace did much
more abound." At the close of the
service the. sacrament, of tne 'lzard's
Supper wili be administered. Let u«.
remember fthe words of the Lord
Jesus how He said. “Do this in re
membrance of Me."
The evening service will he at 8
p. m. The sermon subject will he "A
Great L»ecision." The text. "Choose you
this day, whom ye will serve.
Come and worship with us.
HOLY INNOCENTS EPISCOPAL.
Rev. I. W. Hughes, rector.
Second Sunday after Easter.
7:30 a. m. Holy communion.
9:45 a. m. Church school.
10 a. m. Men's and women's Bible
classes.
11 a. m. Morning prayer and ser
mon.
The evening servire will be omitted.
St. John Mission. North Henderson.
2 o'clock. Church school.
WEST END BAPTIST.
Rev. E. R. Nelson, pastor.
Sunday school at 10 o'clock. S. W.
Oakley, superintendent.
Worship at 8 o'clock p. m.
Sermon by the pastor. Subject,
“Enemies of the Cross.”
METHODIST PROTESTANT.
Rev. L. W. Gerringer. pastor.
Sunday school will meet at 9:45 a.|
m. wilh John B. Burchett, assistant
superintendent, in charge. Classes for
all ages are provided.
There will be services of worship at
11 a. m. and 8 p. m. The pastor will
preach at each of these services. Be
cause of the interest that has been in
evidence during the revival meeting, a
larger attendance than usual is an
ticipated.
Junior Christian Endeavor will meet
at 7:15 p. m.
On Wednesday evening the prayer
' meeting people will join *w?th the
Methodist Episcopal, Presbyterian and
Christian churches in a union prayer
meeting This meeting will he held at
the First Christian church, with Rev.
J>. E. Earnhardt and his church in
charge.
The Worker's Council, consisting of
ail Sunday school officers, teachers,
and class officers, will meet at the
church Wednesday evening.
The public is cordially invited to
attend the services of this church.
Come worship with us and we will
try to do you good.
HENDERSON, '(N. C.,) DAILY DISPATCH SATURDAY APRIL 9 1932 *1
is man! Who is God that men
should worship Him? We were
awed by the little knowledge of
men. and the worship of science be
came our religion.
Because cunning and artful men
mocked Thee and ridiculed Thy
followers, we feared their scorn
and coveted their good opinion. We
sacrificed Thy approval to gain
thcirs t and huass«‘d of our courage
because we dared blaspheme the
author *>f the Universe.
Pride of wealth and pride of
knowledge caused us to forsake
Thee, and now' our sins have found
us out.
Once again we follow the im
memorial way off repentance and
turn to Thee when all els*' falls.
An humble and a contrite heart
O Lord. Thou will not despise.
Teach us to find the way hack
to Thee.
Help Thou our helief. Help us
once more to have faith that all
thinks work together for good to
them that love and fear Th«e.
Help us oner more to be God's
men, unashamed and unafraid.—
Amen
Evening Services
At Eight O’Clock
Ail churehea of the pity will unite
tomorrow evening in setting hack
their evening aervlccd to 8 o'clock,
in keeping with a custom followed
every year. Some stepped hack last
Sunday evening, but t#»c others that
did not will do so tomorrow rright.
This hour will be the time for aU
evening church meeting* front now
on through the summer and until
October, when the time will again
be set up to 7:36 o’clock.
FIRST METHODIST.
Rev. D. E. Earnhardt, pastor.
Sunday school at 9:45 a. m., with
classes for all ages and interesting
graded lessons. The pastor will teach
the Men's (Bible (class, his subject
being. “How Sin Begins."
Worship services at 11 a. m. and
8 p. m., with sermons by the pastor.
Text for the morning sermon, “Out
of Thee Shall Come Forth a Prince."
The evening subject will be, “Touching
the Hem of His Garment."
FIRST BAPTIST.
Pastor. Dr. Hugh A. Ellis.
Sunday school meets at 9.45 a. m.,
Clarence E. Green,e superintendent.
Classes for all ages.
Morning service at 11 a. m. Sermon
by the pastor, subject, “Sitting Along
side Folks."
Mrs. Barnhart, Alwyn P. Barnes and
W. B. Harrison will sing a trio “Praise
Ye," by Verdi.
Evening service at 8 p. m. The pas
tor wilt preach. Special music by the
choir.
A warm welcome to the services at
the First Baptist church.
FIRST CHRISTIAN.
Rev. R. A. Whitten, pastor.
Sunday school 9:45 a. m.. C. D. New
man. superintendent.
Worship 11 a. m. and 8 p. m.
Junior Christian Endeavor. 2 p. m.
Senior Christian Endeavor 7:15 p. m.
Four of .the churches that have
been engaged in evangelistic service
wlil continue a union mid-week pray
er and praise service each Wednes
day evening at 8 p. m. The first one
of these services will be held in this
church next Wednesday evening. The
Methodist Episcopal church people
will conduct the meeting.
Your soul needs spiritual good. Go
to church.
SHAW PHILATHEAS
WILL MEET MONDAY
The Shaw Philateha class of the
First Baptist church will hold its
regular monthly business meeting
Monday evening at 8 o'clock in the
home of Mrs. C. C. Shaw on Mont
gomery street, with Mrs. Shaw. Mrs.
J. G. Tolson. Mrs. L. E. CanSter and'
, Mis. ft. M. Hawktut at _■
God said Adam and Eve might cat of the fruit
of every tree of the garden except one. This
one was called "The Tree of the Knowledge of
Good and Evil”. ; "Thou shalt not eat of it,” God
said, in the day thou eatest thereof thou
shalt surely die."
CHURCHES TO UNITE
IN PRAYER MEETING
Four Will Alternate in Mid-
Week Services During
Summer Period
Four of the five churches that co
operated for the past seven weeks in
the revival meetings which have been
in progress in th city have decided
to unite tor an indefinite period in
holding their mid-week prayer meet
ings. The churches to cooperate in
this further undertaking ale the First
Christian. First Methodist, Methodist
Protestant and First Presbyterian.
The first of the series will be held
at the Christian church next Wednes
day evening, and the pastor and con
gregation of the First Methodist
church will be in charge.
R. G. KITTRELL TO
TEACH MEN SUNDAY
It. G. Kittrell will teach the Men's
Bible class at the Episcopal church
tomorrow morning at 10 o clock, it
was announced today.
REV. j7L. CARROLL
TO PREACH SUNDAY
Rev, J. L. Carroll, of Yale Univer
sity will pieach tomorrow at Harris'
Chapel at 11 a. m.. at Gillburg at 2.30
p. m. and again at New Hope at 7.30
p. m. it was announced today.
BAPTIST MISSION
SOCIETY TO MEET
■ Maria Parham Missionary Society
Os the First Baptist church wdl meet
Monday afternoon at 3.30 o'clock at
Mrs. J. R. Singleton’s nekideneb on
WlHittbl striiht, with Mesdnnles Sin
gletoh. Phillips and Claiborne as joint
hostesses. Mrs. J. C. Steinback will
he (he leader.
A full attendance a* this meeting
is urged.
PRESBYTERIANS TO
"BOLD TWO MEETINGS
The circles of the Pit-sbyterian
Auxiliary will meet on Monday after
noon sit 3;30 o’clock as follow’s: Cir
cle No. 4 with Mrs. H. W. Polston;
Circle No. 2 with Mrs. W. Ft. Aul
bert.
This is to be the first meeting of
the year, and all members are urged
to he present.
EARNHARDT SPEAKER
BEFORE M. E. CLASS
It is announced that Rev. D. E.
Earnhardt, will address the
Men's Baraca Class at the Firrit Meth
odist Sunday school tomorrow morn
ing. The class meets at 9:45 o'clock.
The subject wilt be. “How Sin Be
gins ” Special music will be given by
the men's quartet, composed of T. W.
Worley. I. D. Smith. Tobias Kearney
and Rev. M. Earnhardt. All m«'m
bers of the class are invited, together
with any others not now attending
some other Sunday school.
INSPECTORS NAMED
FOR FARM LOANS
nnlly Dlapiti'k Itiirran,
In thr Sir Walter Hotel.
TtV J. <\ IIASKK.ItVII.I.
Raleigh. April 9. The Farmers'
{seed Loan inspectors for the five
western North Carolina districts were
announced here today by Charles W.
Kirky. director of the Federal Farm
ers' Seed Loan activities in North
Carolina, following his return from
Washington. The names of all the
inspectors for the entire State will be
announced within a few days. Kirby
said.
These inspectors will verify the re
ports made by those applying for loans
and also see that the farmers who get
these loans observe their contracts,
Kirby said.
More ‘and more applications are
coming in daily for loans, Kirby said,
and everything possible is being'done
to speed up the approval of the ap
plications and send the checks to the
farmers. ’Within a few days ML Kirby
expects to have ms Mat*wide organi-
God’s enemy, Satan, spoke to the woman through
a serpent and led her to question God's love in
forbidding them to eat of that one tree, and per
suaded her that by so doing they could be "as
gods”. Thus he tempted her to eat of it and to
give of it to her husband.
Income Tax Loopholes
Deprive U. S. Treasury
OfTremendousßevenue
»• • „
Senate Experts Agree English System Would
Lift Government ‘‘Out of Red”
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the
third of 12 brief, easy-to-read dls- ■
patches explaining simply and
concretely the federal govern
ment's tax problem.)
By CHARLES I*. STEWART
Central Tress Staff Writer
Washington, *tpru ». — ine conten
tion, by many economists, that not
enough large incomes have been left
by the depression to make it worth
the government's while to increase
taxes upon them, does not go unchal
lenged.
The house of representatives, as a
matter of fact, put into the pending
tax bill a provision for a 40 percent
rate upon incomes of SIOO,OOO, run
ning up to 65 per cent upon those
of $5,000,000 or more. If such incomes
are numerous, of course the yield will
be enormous, but treasury accounts
indicate that there are comparatively
few in the SIOO,OOO class and scarcely
any exceeding $5,000,000.
However, the size of an income, for
taxathion purposes, may depend upon
the fashion in which it is computed.
Senator Cordell Hull of Tennessee
was author, as a member of the lower
house of congress, of the present U.
t*. ilneome tax system, and conse
quently speaks with authority con
cerning it.
"The income tax law,” says Senator
Hull, "has been so interpreted as to
give every imaginable advantage, in
the form of exemptions and abate
ments, to the recipients of large in'
domes*"
English System Compared.
Collections made as income tax col
lections are made in England, the
Tennessee senator agrees, would lift
the treasury “out of the rod" impte
diptely. Illustratively, lan American
taxpayer who has suffered loss thro
ugh shrinkage in the market value of
his capital for a given year, is per
mitted to deduct such loss from that
year's income. In England the tax
collector considers only the actual
amount of the Income, and payment
must be made on it to the last far
thing.
The Tennesseean, figuring closely,
cuts out or trims down item after
item after ite, by a handful of mil
lions each to a total approximately
$600,000,000. and concludes with a
suggested increase in the first class
postal rate, from 2to 3 cents per
ounce, to cancel the poatoffice deficit
of about $125,000,000.
To this Representative Clyde Kelly
of Pennsylvania, pre-eminently the
defender of the postal system, as a
great public service, even at an ac
tual out-of-pocket expenditure, inter
poses a prompt demurer.
“Repeated experiments have dem
onstrated." says Congressman Kelly,
"that any increase in postal rates In
variably is followed by a reduction
in the volume of business handled, to
«.n extent more than sufficient to
wipe out the expected economy."
‘Tis ever thus.
No sooner does one lawmaker pro
pose a budget-balancing plan than
some other lawmaker arises to point
out that additional loss, rather than a
HOLDS CAPITALISM
IS NOT THE BLAME
Chapel Hill. April 9.—Capitalism is
much to smart to be guilty of the
current financial depression, in the
opinion of Dr. C. T. Murchison, di
rector of research in the School of
Commerce of the University of North
Carolina.
Dr. Murchison, writing in the April
number of the Virginia Quarterly Re
view. asserts that experts agree that
the present economic plight is caused
principally by the intergovernmental
debt situation. It has thrown financial
relationships into a turmoil, made fis
cal burdens of governments intoler
able, impeded the exchange of goods
everywhere, and demoralized money
markets in all countries, according to
Dr. Murchison’s article.
This situation, the University pro
fessor points out, was created by
forces which have no kinship to the
business interests of the countries in
volt Ld.
j x If™ r
By this complete disobedience of the only thing
God had forbidden them to do they became pin
ners and God drove them from the garden. Sin
brought also other curses and hardships with it.
Bui with; these God promised a Saviour in "the
seed of the woman."
GOLDEN TEXT—-Matt. 26 «L
m
All
Rcpraianlativa Clyde Kelly
saving, will result if it 13 adopted.
Next: A Gift Tax Advocated to Pre
vent Disposal of Large Estates
Trior to Death. ■
NOTICE
Under and pursuant to authority
contained in that certain Chattel Mort
gage dated the 3rd day of October.
1931, executed by E. G- DWroey; df
record Book 168 page' t 63 Vance'
Registry, default haring bfcen made in
foe payment of the debt thereby se
cured, the undersigned will offer for
sale, for cash, to the higher* bidder,
at public auction, at the Dorsey Drug
Store stand on Garnett, atreet in Hen
derson N. C., at mid-day on Satur
day. the 30th day at April 1932. the
following deaotibed personal property
viz:
All of that certain stock of drugs,
merchandise, goods, fixtures, furni
ture and equipment of the Dorsey
Drug Store now on hand or after ac
quired; and consisting of drugs, med
icine. toilet articles syrup, cigars, cig
arettes, merchandise, chairs, safe, desk
prescription files and good will of the
said Dorsey Drug Store, owned and
operated by E. G. Dorsey.
Inventory of tills property may be
seen at the office of the undersigned.
This the £*th day of April, 1932.
THE INDUSTRIAL BANK OF
HENDERSON. N C
Wc Write all forms of
INSURANCE
Fire, Life, Accident, Health, Liability,
Compensation, Plate Glass, Use and Oc
cupancy, Rents, Bonds, etc. Only strong
stock companies represented.
Let us assist you in securing the proper
protection for your property.
Henderson Loan &
Real Estate Co.
Phone 139-J
PAGE THREE
SUNDAY
SCHOOLS
CHARLOTTE BOY TO MANAGE -
UNIVERSITY DAILY PATER
Chapel Hill, April 9. -George W.
Wilson, a rising senior at tne Univer-'.
sity from Charlotte, has been selected
by the Publications Union Board to
be managing editor of The Daily Tar
Heel, student newspaper, for next
year. - -
SALE OK VALUABLE FARM
PROPERTY
Unde* and by virtue of the author
ity conferred upon us in a deed of
trust executed by Augustus Landis,
unmarried, Geo. W. Moore and wife.
Nettie A. Moore on the 24th day of
Page' 69 .and 70, we will on Saturday
the 30th day of April 1932, 12 o'clock
noon at the court house door In
Vance County, Hendemon. N. C..
sell at public auction tor cash to the
highest bidder the following land
to-wit.
All thai certain pieces, parrel or
tract of land containing 55 acres, more
or. lesi, aituate < lying and being on
the Egypt Road about 5 ni'ilea South
west of Kittrell, N. C., in Kittrell
township. County of Vance. State of
N. C., having such shape, motos,
courses and distances as will more
fully appear by reference to a plat
thereof made by Thomas Taylor, sur
veyor. July 14, 1986. This being the
tract heretofore conveyed to the said
Augustus LancLs and George W.
Moore by A. H. Powell by deed dated
July 26. 1926, ar.d recorded in book
146. at page 69 & 70, Vance Co. reg
istry, and being mote particularly de- -
acribod as follows: Begin at W. W.
Dickerson's corner and run thence N.
2 E. 16.50 clkains to whtle oak;’
thence N. 76 W. 3 65 chairs to the
branch;'tfeech tree; thence down the
branch as it meanders N. 51 E. 3
chains N. 70 E. 3 chains N. 38 E. 5
3.50 chains to a poplar W. G. W<x>d
hefs line; thence along his line 23 85
chains to a cedar, thence s. 11 1-4 W.
16.50 chains to the road, being the
fcgypt roa<L «thence along the edge
df.’tsald ftg#£t‘io*d S. 35 1-2 E. 2.60
chains S. 32 E. 5.40 chains S. 6 3-4
E. 7.80 chains to an old stump; thence
S. 87 1-2 E. 8 chains thence N. 88 E.
6.67 chains to the beginning, con
taining 55 acTes. and being the land
deeded by H. G Woodlief and others
as of record in Book 43 and Pages 80
and 99, Vance County Registry, and
being the aaroe tract of kind con
veyed to A. H. Powell by E. T.
Hicks and wife by deed dated April
13, 1923 and duly of record in Book 114,
at page I 80 i Vance County Registry.
This sale Is made by reason of Ihe
failure of Augustus I*andis. unmar
ried. Geo. W. Moore and wife. Nettle
A. Moore to pay off and discharge the
indebtedness secured by said deed of
trust.
A deposit of 10 per cent will be re
quired from the purchaser at the sale.
This the» 22nd day of March. 1932.
C. H. DIXON. Receiver for
First Natlonc! Bank of Durham
Trustee. Durham. N. C.

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