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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, October 22, 1932, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1932-10-22/ed-1/seq-2/

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PAGE TWO
SERMONS
MUSIC
Churches
FIRST METHODIST.
R«v. D. £. Earnhardt, pastor.
Sunday school at 9:45 a. m.
Warship services at 11 a. m. and
7 SO p. m.
Subjsct far the morning sermon,
“Burning Hearts." and for the even
ing service. “How To Get Married
and Stay Married."
At the morning service, the choir
wiH smg. “Fear Not Ye, O Israel," by
Buak-Deis.
PRESBYTERIAN.
Rev W. C. Camming, pastor.
J. Harry Bryan. Sunday school su
perintendent.
Sunday school at 9 45 a. m , with
Bible classes for men and women.
Morning church service at 11 a. in.
The sermon subject will be “A Good
Scout." This will be the opening day
of National Scout Week for the Girl
Scouts and some 00 members of that
organisation are expected to be pre
sent. There will be special singing by
the girl scouts.
The Young People's Society of
Christian Endeavor will meet at 6:45
p. m.
The evening service will be at 7:30
p. m. The text is, "Lord, to whom
shall we go? Thou hast the words of
eternal life."
There wil! be a solo or duet.
Come and worship with us.
FIRST BAPTIST.
Pastor, Dr. Hugh A. Ellis
Sunday school meets at 9:45 a. tn
Clarence E. Greene, superintendent.
,There are classes for all ages, and a
warm welcome is assured. The lesson
for Sunday is ‘'Problems of the Mod
ern Home.”
Morning worship at 11 a. m , with
•ermon by the pastor. Subject. “An
Ancient President Who Applied Mod
ern Methodists and Appointed a Com
mission."
The choir will sing. “O! For a Closer
Walk With God." by Foster.
The Youag People's Unions will
meet at 3:30 p. m. Miss Katherine
Turner in charge.
Evening worship hour at 7:30
o'clock. The pastor will preach Young
People's Choir in charge of the music,
and will sing. “God Who Madeet
Heaven and Earth." by Harker.
A warm welcome to any of these
services.
SOUTH HENDERSON BAPTIST.
Rev. L B. Reavis, pastor.
Sunday school at 9 45 a. m.. V. H. !
Roberson, superintendent.
B. Y. P. U. meets at 6:30 p. m.,
Owen Gupton in charge.
Preaching at 7 30 p. m. by the pas
tOi.
FIRST METHODIST PROTESTANT.
Dr. L W. Gerringer. D. D., pastor.
Because of the unfavorable weather
the special services that were planned
for last Sunday were postponed until
tomorrow. Beginning with the Sun
day school, rally day services wifi be
observed. A large attendance la ex
pected at ail the services of the day.
An offering for Christian Education
will be taken at the Sunday school
hour. At the eleven o clock hour the
Sunday school and church officers
will be present.
Toe pastor's theme at the eleven
o'clock hour will be "The Church Of
ficial's Responsibility. Opportunity
and Privilege."
At seven-thirty the pastor win
preach on "Living for Two Worlds.” f
Are there two worlds? Are moat peo
ple living for two worl-Ls? If men were
living -for two worlds would It make
any difference In their living?
A good woman who Is having what
looks like more than her share of
troubles said to the pastor this week,
“I 'just cbuld not stand it without the
help that the church gives me.” That
Is what the church and religion ts
for. to help people in their times of
trouble. In these times that we have
become accustomed to speaking of as
“t*yldg times' may we give religion
and the chdtth a Chance to help us.
You are always welcome at the
Methodist Protestant church or any
other church of our city. Let's all go
to church tomorrow.
HOLY INNOCENTS EPISCOPAL,
Rev. I. W. Hughes, rector.
Twenty-second Sunday after Trinity.'
7:30 a. m.. Holy Communion an#'
Coporate Communion of the Woman’s
Aulliary.
945 a. m. Church school •. r • 'v I
10 a. m.. Men's and Women’s Ribls
classes. ;
11 a. m.. Morning prayer and' ser
mon.
0:30 p. m., Young People’s Service
League.
7:30 p. m.. Evening prayer and ser
mon.
Bt. John's Mission, North Hender
son 2 o’clock, Church school.
FIRST CHRISTIAN.
Rev. R. a. V/hltten. minister.
Bim-lay school at 9:45 a. m., C. D.
Newman, superintendent.
Worship at 11 a. m. Subject. “An
Aobeptable Oift.” Text, 2 Oor. 8:5.
Christian Endeavor meets at 8:45
p. -m.. Miss Vivian Whitten, leader.
Preaching service at 7:30 p. m. Sub
ject, “Riding the Devil’s Hdbby
Roma"
Prayer service Wednesday evening
at 7:30 p. m.
Ail men not attending some other
class ere invited to visit our new
Bible class for men. Visitors welcome
to all services.
< GHtL SCOUTS WILL
ATTEND SERVICES
The Girl Scouts of Henderson will
go in a group Sunday morning to the
First Presbyterian church where the
pnetor. Rpv. W. C. Camming, will
preach.
National Girl Scout Week ie being
observed from Sunday, October 28, to
October 81, the birthday of the found
er, Juliette Lour,
AT the churches tomorrow
Problem* of the Modem Home ILLUSTRATED SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON .
'J .—.—. M.. ,„ ,1 . . . - .
Jdthoa became Moses successor ana lea m,-
*Mk*ates intp the promised land and through
■MBiyvietonoka battles over their enemies. At
** **** be gathered them to-
Ms farewell addrem, warning
than asaittM idolater.
Wins And Children Would
Be Protected By Amendment
(NOTE: TM> Is the third of four
di Metes mpbiinirtg the eonetttu-
Moaai am ira dm fmis to be submit
ted to ftefth Carolina voters In
November.)
Raleigh, Oct. 21.—(AJP)—North Car
olina voters on November 8 will have
four constitution amendments to con
sider. and the third applies to wives
and children, theugh its title says
! "widows and cnildren."
The third provides that a man's in
surance is protected for his wife and
children even during the life time of
the man. while the old section only
protected the widow and children.
Henry M. London, legislative refer
ence librarian, has prepared an ex
planation of the four amendments for
the State “Board of Elections. Two
preceding articles discussed amend
ments pertaining to terms of office of
sheriffs and coroners and the method
of (unending the Constitution, and a
fourth will discuss solicitorial dis
tricts.
Mr. London's explanation of the
third follows:
Article X. section 7, an amendment
to constitution to protect insurance
for widows and children against cre
ditors of insured.
Old seciton: Sec. 7. Husband may
insure his own life for the sole use
and benefit of his wife and children,
and in case of the death of the hus
band the amount thus insured shall
be paid to the wife and children, or
to the guardian, if under age, for her
or their own use, free from all the
claims of the representatives of her
husband, ar any of his creditors.
New Section: Sec. 7. Husband may
insure his lift for the benefit of wife
and children. The husband may in
sure his own life for the sole use and
benefit of his wife and children, and
in case of the death of the husband,
the amount thus insured shall be paid
over to the wife and children, or to
the guardian, if under age, for her
or their own use. free from all the
claims of the representatives of her
husband, or any of his creditors. And
the policy shall not be subject to
claims of creditors of the insuring
during the life of the Insured. If the
insurance issued is for the sole use
and benefit of the wife or children.
Explanation: At present the cash
■Value of a life insurance policy is
akbject to cWaB of creditors of in
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’Benbhson, (n.c ,) daily despatch. Saturday October 22 1932'
sured during his life, even though the
policy is issued for the sole use and
benefit of the wife or children. If the
amendment Is adopted the policy will
not be subject to claims of creditors
of insured.
(Tomorrow: Amendment providing
solicitorial districts.)
Every living thing makes its own
atmosphere about it —Goethe.
New Wonder of Electrical Age
The latest development of the electrical age, a photo engraving
was demonstrated at the Electrical Engineering Society exhibit in New
York by Walter Howey (left) its inventor. The machine, through tha
use of a photo electric cell, makes newspaper cuts in a few minutm,
entirely eliminating the acid system now in use. Mr. Howey also pro
duced color plates in a half hour, the same plates requiring approxi
mately thirty-six hours under present methods.
Jesus always was eager to give his bleating to
the people in their homes. He urged husbands
and wives to live together in marriage in love
and faithfulness until separated by death. He
spoke strongly against divorce.
GOLDEN THTfIT .Tate Mitt-
I METHODIST MEN
HEAR EARNHARDT
1 Rev. D. E. Earnhardt, the pastor,
t will teach the Men’s Wesley Bible
class at the First Methodist Sunday
school tomorrow morning at 9:45
s o'clock, it was announced today. The
subject, will be, "Problems of the
, ■ Modern Home." Mrs. F. M. Barnhardt
J will sing, accompanied by Mrs. E. F.
1 Shaw.
| The class will also discos the new
| contest between the Reds and Blues,
; led j by R. E. Vandyke and E. E. Ed
| wards. All members of the class are
I especially requested to be present, as
1 the class will attend church services
! and sit in a body. All men and boys
Paul wrote a letter to his friends at Ephesus
which he closed by teaching them their Christian
duty towards one another. \ He urged children
to obey their parents and be helpful to them in
ihehr homee if they wished to Live _long and
happy
not attending any other class are in
vited to meet with this group of men.
DR. ELLIS TO HOLD
BEAUFORT REVIVAL
Dr. H. A. Ellis pastor of the First
Baptist church of this city, is to go to
Beaufort Monday to conduct a ten
day revival meeting in the First Bap
tist church In that town. The revival
Is to commence Monday evening and
last through Wednesday. November 2,
Dr. Ellis said today.
THE OLD HOME TOWN «.tw*mst. t3y STANI.FY
DEN VSMTH (
SHED HAD
JNS EAT/NC*
ER HAND r
MARSHAL. OTEY WALKER WHO IS
TRAINED TO LOOK FDR TROD®L€ -
CERTAINLY WAS OUTGUESSED
8Y BAXTERS CAT. BJZZEfe "tHfc STAbM
Pup and aunt sarah pea&qdy
S 1*52 Us W eitH'Sy Cr.tral Prcji |Q -2.2. -32
Paul ab»o urged upon parents their duties toward
their children. He nUd, “Ckikhren obey your
patents in the Lend. . . . Honor thy father and
mother, etc. . . . And, ye fathers, provoke not
pour children to wrath: but r.eftorc them ta the
CERAMIC INDUSTRY
HAS LARGE GROWTH
teWf TTtepaw > War—»
la <%• olr Walter Mate!.
9V J. r* NilKaaffLL
Raleigh, Oct. 22.—The creation of
a department of ceramic engineering
at State Collage in 1984 and its ef
forts in behalf of Its allied industries
in North Carolina, was the signal -for
an unprecedented growth of the
ceramic industry that saw its pro
ducts increase fro ma value of around
$1,060,000 yearly to move than $5,900,-
000 in 1981.
SCHOOLS
SUNDAY
A large part of this expansion „
credited to the efforts of the
College department and to the
Conservation Department m
surveys and estimates of 0{
ceramic raw materials, in
ing new industries to locate , n tnt
State and in making tests of m„ V(
clays and raw materials This pom;,
ed the way to new products ar, a lg
the (turning out well-trained gr«<i
uates.
The best authors shape as wrii u
reflect the spirit of their age.

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