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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, May 12, 1933, Image 3

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WAYOF n
Evangelist Cites Of
Offenders Throughout
the ; Ages
’ Throughout, recorded history, the
way of the transgressor has been
hard, and never has sin paid in tihe
long run for any man or woman who
has walked therein, declared the
evangelist, Riev. H. C. Gavlness, in
the union revival meeting last night
at the Big Henderson Warehouse.
Numerous outstanding wicked per
sons whose experiences are related
iu the Bible, some, in secular history
and others even In iruore modern
•times were named by the evangelist
x'- bearing- ouit his declarations. It
was rated as a strong sermon.
Those who have been attending the
revival this week have felt that the
music by Misses Smith and Logue
~it the miramba, Aeolian harp, violin
and piano has been worth attending
tne revivla .even if ther ewere no
other features about it. They always
play inspirational hymns, and last
right they sang one num|he<r in. addi
tion to the instrumental' work.
Severa lwent forward to the inquiry
room following the sermion, in addi
tion to those who held up tlheir
hands for prayer.
The evangelist preaching last night
at the B|g Henderson Warehouse,
said in part;
‘ God never wrote truer texts in His
Book than these, ‘The way of trans
gressors is hard.’ Prov. 13:15. and,
‘The wages of sin is death.’ Rom.
6:25. Ask ’hose who lived before the
Flood, who perished in its raging
waters as they leaped past the apex
cf Alps and Andes, if transgression
aftords a happy ending, and ushers
one into eternity in peace. Back
romes their answer in the words of
the text. ‘And every living substance
was destroyed which was upon the
face of the earth, both man and cat
tie.’ Gen. 7:23. Destructioh was the
wages earned by the antedluvian.
Noah was saved through an ark, many
trees converted into a medium of
salvation. This ark typifies Christ
Jesus, who was slain on a Tree, that
rnen through His atonment might be
saved. ‘And when they were come to
the place which is rallied Calvary
there they crucified Him.* Luke 23:-
32.
" «o tne lament of Cain the
world’s first criminal. ‘My punish
ment is greater than I can bear.’ Gen.
4:13. Adam sinned against God. Cain
sinned ihumanjity, in there
united conduct we have sin in it’s
every form. ‘Cain went out from fee
presence of the Lord and dwelt in the
land of Nod.’ Gen. 4:16. Nod means
wandering.’ The ways of the trans
gressors are those of wanderers. Note
how Christ for man’s sin, took upon
Himself the way of a Wanderer. Os
trasized scorned, hated and finally
murdered. Cain had declared that
every man who saw him would slay
him.
“Ask the citizenry of Sodom and
Gomorrah as they are recalled from
the scorched cinder piile lying be
neath the Dead Sea. ‘Does transgres
sion perpetuate a city’s growth and
maintain her majesties?’ ‘The Lord
lained upon Sodom and Gomorrah
brimstone and fire from thei Lord out
of heaven and overthrew those cities.’
Gen. 19:24. Jerusalem, like most capi
tals, was a great sewer into which
Kentucky Man Tells Why
He Prefers Black-Draught
*‘l have tried other medicines,
but haven’t found any of them
that has given me the satisfaction
that I have found in faking Black-
Draught,” writes Mr. W. N. Put-
rell, of Hickory, Ky. “About three
years ago, I began suffering from
constipation that made me (i
dull, tired and I/flitT
not feel like I could, Jqddjf^going.
I tried remedies fywf‘no l t.p£yt'bing
that gave me Riel,satisfaction that
bus given, and 1
have laid them all
gpgrjK 0» a j ide ior B Sc k .
Pleasant Tasting Draught. I am
BLACK R DRAtfQHT trUly gUd t 0
Lg^ ctC DRAUQHT I recommend it to '
others, for it is a good medieifif i
tor constipation.” / / i
Thousands of men and wdnfen rely i
on this famous mediclris vfhen they i
nted a laxative. Sold everywhere'.
r— — *—<--
I Special Excursion
I Southern Baptist Convention !
j Washington, D. C. J
j $6 90 •' P* s* 1 * May 10 $6-90
| Returning by May£o j
I Let Watte Reed ahine your »hoes be
t fore you leave. Beat in town. At the
J Bus Station. j
d • i
( East Coast Stage
|| Union Bus Station
|l Phone 18 J
Jesus Asserts His Kingship
On numerous occasions Jesus discouraged efforts
of, the crowds to acclaim him their king. But the
last week of his life he deliberately planned such
a demonstration, sending two of his disciples to
a nearby village for a donkey’s colt.for him to
ride.
floated the refuse, the rubbish, the
outcast of all nations. A city which
was to never know conquest by Christ
Re read in kev. 18th Chapter of the
destruction of a mighty town called.
‘Babylon.’ That everlasting type Q f
the corrupted city, and find in the
19th. verse these amazing words, ‘in
one hour is she made desolate.’ Three
times does God use that word “one
hour” to describe the length of time
in fhich this great city will be de
stroyed.’ So that all the splendor and
veneer and varnish of our city Us e
will be gone within one hour, just
sixty seconds. Man has taken cen
turies to erect it, od will take a few
moments to destroy it. Why? This
Babylon, the magnificance of city life
is but a counterfiet of the devil to
hide from one’s vision the transcen
dent beauties of the New Jerusalem.
“Ask Esau if the wages of sin is
death? ‘When Esau heard the words
of his father, he cried with a great
and exceeding bitter cry.’ Gen. 27:-
34. His cry of bitterness is the answer
when one asks if it pays to sell spiri-'
tual things for a ‘mess of pottage.’
The most terrible picture of hell is
that of a place where naught but re
morse is expressed. ‘These shall be
weeping’ there is the description given
us by Christ Himself.
“Ask proud Jericho and arrogant
Jerusalem do the wages of sin pay,
if the wa yof transgression proves
hard? See their streets choked with
corpses of their children. Their mas
sive walls ground to powder .
“Ask that proud, imeprious soul,
Queen Jezebel if sin’s wages bring
honor? If the transgressors way is
that of ease? ‘When they went to bury
her they found no more of her than
the skull and the feet and the paliris
of her hands.’ 11 ings 9:38. The very
dogs which tare her body in the
streets turn away from the skull,
hands and feet which had designed
and executed such iniquities.
“Ask Belshazzar the last night he
was to spend on earth, ‘King, is the
way of transgression the way of
triumph’? ‘ln that night was Bfel
shazar slain.’ Dan. 5:30. God’s hand
wrote His accusation, ‘Thou arc
weighed in the balances, and found
wanting.’ This proud’ prince lost his
kingdom, and just so did the Devil
seek to wrest from the Prince of
Peace His kingdom that terrible night
in the garden of Gettisamane.’ Luke
22:39-16. Thank God that failed.
‘ Ask Judas as he hurries to keep
his rendevous with death, ‘Judas
whtre is the price of thy sin?’ ‘Has f
thou deposited thy wages?’ Does
transgression yield the fruit of han
pmess or horror 9 Heaven or h.J’ 9 ’
“Then Judas, when he saw that Te
was condemned, repened himself, and
brought again the thirty pieces of
silver to the chief priest and elders
saying, I have sinned, I have be
tinyed the innocent blood, st and they
said, what is that to us? See thou to
that, and he cast down the pieces of
silver in the temple, arid departed, and
Arent and hanged himself.’ Matt.
Matt. 27:3-5. Oh. what a night. The
blackest in all history. A God de
livered toi die for thirty pieces of
silver, a treasurer of the truth, de
bauching his high and holy disciple
ship, dying by suicide, and a Christ
condemned to die on. the jAorrpw by
crucifixion because, 'He 1 -? nild. chosen
such a devil;as Hil disciple./
gression, thy: w>as bben tji&f
of tears aridi'tragedyr'fhy end Is that
of death., fey’ images weaves a
shroud fqr every soul that is
deceived!'■-ttiififeWy i Why will ye die?
Why, ; wnll 1 ye walk in paths of perdi
tion? ‘Believe on the Lord Jesus
Christ and thou shall be saved.’ Acts
16:31.” m '
r HENDERSON, '(N.CJ DAILY DISPATCH, FRIDAY, MAY .12, 1933 '
“Jesus Asserts His Kingship”
THE WEEKLY SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON
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lechariah 9:9—‘.‘Behold, thy King cometh unto thee; he is just, and
having salvation.”
I (The International Uniform Lesson
on the above topic for May 14 is
Mark 11:1-33, the Golden Text being
Zechariah, 9:9, “Behold, thy King
cometh unto thee: he is just, and
having salvation.”)
By DR. ALVIN E. BELL
ON NUMEROUS occasions Jesus
discouraged popular demonstrations
In hfs behalf aroused by his admir
•rs. When they sought to take him
by force and
‘,Y ... claims of king-
Di. Alvin L. Hell ship as a de
scendant of the great King David.
But while the pageant he staged was
a pageant of royalty, it was a pa
geant of poverty and lowliness. For
he had his friends secure for him a'
donkey’s colt upon which he rode
into the capital city at the head of
u procession of peasants waving palm
branches and casting their garments
upon the ground before him as they
. sang,VTlosanna; blessed ls v he feat
cometh in the name of the Lord;
blessed is the kingdom; that cometh,
the Kingdom of our father Davidi,
Hqsanna in the highest.?- Right up
> ;fof •vibe temple, /with its.’ courts
thronged with worshippers he led the
demonstration. It was a public an
nouncement of his spiritual kingship
over the nation, an appeal to the na
tion to accept, him as its leader.
The Cleansing of the Temple*
‘Reaching the temple lie took no
action except to “look around about
| New Wheat Boss
m • "V
Wm
M ■ f||
M. L. Wilson ♦
Directing the program of Presi
dent Roosevelt f«r curtailing pro
duction and increasing prices of
wheat is Prof. M. L. Wilson of
Montana” State college, Bozeman,
who is one of the authors of the
domestic allotment jilaa. - >
j. ILLUSTRATED SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON
■— 11 '■ ■ * ■ ——— -■ ■" -——— Scripiar©—Marjk 11:1-33—
But how strange a demonstration of royalty this
pageant of poverty was with Jesus seated on a
donkey’s colt heading a procession of peasants
singing, “Hosanna! Blessed is he that cometh
• in the name of the Lord, Blessed is the kingdom
that cometh.”
upon all things” and went out to
Bethany to spend the night. But
what his Impressions were of what
he saw in the temple we may infer
from a proper understanding of hia
act the next morning on his way to
the temple In cursing the barren fig
tree which made a great show of
leaves but disappointed his hunger
with Its fruitlessness It was a sym
bol of the spiritual barrenness of
the nation, prolific in outw'ard show
but barren of faith and therefore
ready for judgment.
This judgment he began to visit
upon them on his return to the tem
ple that very morning as he “entered
into the temple, and began to cast
out them that sold and them that
bought in the temple, and overthrew’
the tables of the money-changers,
and the seats of them that sold
doves—and said unto them. Is it not
written. My house shall be called a
house of prayer for all nations? but
ye have made it a den of robbers.
And the chief priests and scribes
heard it, and sought how they might
destroy him.” This attitude proved
the nation’s spiritual bairrenness.
Like the fig tree, it w’as ready for
judgment, ,
“When he came to It, he found
nothing but leaves.” His Judgment
upon the nation, as upon the barren
fig tree. was. “No man eat fruit of
thee hereafter forever.” The religion
of the temple had become commer
cialized under a mercenary leader
ship. The “house of prayer for all
nations” had become "a den of
thieves”.
Its missionary interest in other na- .■ ,
tions had disappeared. The only
place qljotted to other was
sq cluttered up with dove cotes and
plQney tables that prayer was impos
sible in their court. As a testimony
for Jehovah to oth.er nations the tem
ple was a barren tree. Therefore the
King’s judgment. His lessojn to his i
disciples came the next mhrning as ‘
they looked In amazement at the
withered fig tree. “Have faith ip
God,” Not to make you able td
wither fig trees, but to escape God’sj
judgment upon spiritual fruitlessness;'
Rural Churches
*
NEW SANDY CREEK BAPTIST.
Rev. L. B. Reavis, pastor.
Sunday school at 10 a. m., Oscar
Hoyle, superintendent. , ,
Special Mothers’, Day sernrion at 11
a. m. by the pastor.
B. Y. P. U. 7 p. m. , . .
Preaching at 8 p. m. by the pastor.
The public is cordially invited to
attend the services. ?f
MILE-A-MINUTE MARTY —by Motor Sales Co.
I The trouble with x>*t> Ev 6 wearlLook/there i&aml Aw,TOßrt yooRSEIF IM For? A
Tt-US Co OMTRV, LADIES S»LI< STocKiMGrS? EXAMPLE OF MEvv MODEL./ ‘THiS IS A USED
AMO GErrtLEMErt, tS HO/ 010 HERO *|VuS WORLDS CAR I CbOUGHT FOR A SOME AT
- Extravagance have a Radio? ComiiH'To/Look c Y
R ci ma^iv°° Paul revere cliJ^whv.^t' MOTOR.
I%£S SALES CO..INC
v and the payments argjO
SMA>-1 ~ * °° rl ' r
TODAY’S SPECIALS: 1928 Ford Sedan •b- $125.00; 1929 Pontiap Coach $150.00
Our EASY PAYMENT TERMS ane fit running-mates for our EASY PRICES slid easy-running USED CARS.
\ sir i —-—■ ■■■■» \
The next morning on his way to the temple Jesus
saw a fig tree in full leaf and went to it for
fruit, for he was hungry. But he found it barren
—all leaves and no fruit, a symbol of what he
had found the day before in the temple. % So he
cursed the tree and it withered
Business Improvement Is
Now Strongly Under Way
Next 90 Days Will Write Epoch-Making Pages In Ame.
rican History, Babson Says; Industrial Planning
Part of the “New Deal” Already Begun
BY ROGER W. BABSON,
Copyright 1933, Publishers Finan
cial Bureau.
Babson Park, Mass., May 12. —Bus-
iness improvement is already strong
ly underway ,as shown by the sus
tained advances in car fadings, steel
activity, automobile production, elec
tricity output, retail trade, and other
basic barometers. Now that the nec
essary deflation is virtually over and
done with, the fundamental law of
action and reaction is working for
recovery regardless of what emer
gency measures may or may not ac
tually be taken. President Roosevelt
is holding in reserve the various radi
cal currency provisions and will ap
ply them only if necessary. The ad
ministration realizes that the only in
flation that will be of permanent help
to business is the inflation of employ
ment. Hence, I believe the trump card
in the President’s hand is his pro- i
gram for industrial planning, which |
would help business to operate at a
profit and would put men back to
work at their regular trades.
Trend Toward Industrial Planning.
People should understand that we
are now living in a new world. The
next riinety days are destined to write
epoch-making pages in United States
history. The proposed national in
dustrial recovery act, setting up a
government board with broad powers
to regulate and stimulate industry,
is a control plan similar to the War
Industries Board of 1918. However,
this new proposal is more flexible and
gives industry and labor large powers
for self-regulation subject to govern
ment approval. It behooves indus
trial and labor leaders to cooperate in
this program. The* question is not
whether industry is going to be re
gulated. The question is whether the
Government will have to regulate it by
arbitrary force, or whether employers
and labor leaders are sufficiently en
lightened to cooperate with each othre
and with the government to regulate
it.
The basic purpose of this new pro
gram, is to encourage business expan
sion and increase employment all
along the line. Recognizing that the
quickest way to do that is to make
it possible for business to be done at
a profit, it is proposed to eliminate
cut-throat competition by liberalizing
the Anti-Trust laws, legalizing trade
practice agreements, and possibly even
fixing minimum prices for standard
products. The trade associations will
be utilized to represent different in
dustries, and, together with labor and
the government Board, agree on a
program of increased activity and j
employment. It even become j
feasjbslp ta allocate Output between
various uriits . in ' a.igiven industry.
Organised* ltfeq*. the'Opyernment, add
erpp'loye’tis agree bn w£fge<l and
hours best fitted to , the particular
industry in •such away as to cut out
sweat-shbp compestj'-ion and exploita
tion, dbd to, increase the total .num
ber of jobs. This is a constructive
program instead of a destructive one
such as the arbitrary Thirty-Hour
Week Bill would have been.
Controlled Production More Impor
tant Than Controlled Inflation.
Much of our trouble has come from
unbalanced production. Industrial
planning calls for establishing a closer
relation between supply and demand,
recognizing at the same time th e pre
sent level of output and of purchas
ing power is far below normal, and
that an increase, controlled and re
gulated by industry itself, is the goal
to aim at. All efforts should be di
rected toward increasing purchasing
power and raising the standard of liv
ing. In accomplishing that purpose
the authority for controlled inflation
is far less important than the pro-
- 1 11 m ~
Coming to the temple Jesus found its courts
filled with dove crates and tables of money]
changers. He drove their owners out with a!
scourge, rebuking them for turning his Father’s
house from a “house of prayer for all nations?'
into “a den of thieves”. * \
GOI. DEN TEXT—Zeehariah 9:9.
posal for rationalization and control
of production. Furthermore, industry
does not nede direct bossing by the
Government so much as it needs co
operative efforts Jo help itself, un
der Government guidance and spon
sorship. Financial aid to private in
dustry in the form of loans from the
Reconstruction Finance Corporation
to expand activities and take on more
workers wouid help.
Mere restriction of production, price,
fixing, and wage rate increases will
not bring prosperity. What we need
is balanced production between var
ious industries, elimination of un
economic price slashing below pro
duction costs, wiping out of sweat
shops, and more jobs. It isn’t wage
rates alone that determine the size of
the worker’s pay-envelope. It is the
THANH YOU
We wish to express our sincere apprecia
tion for the confidence ,you have shown
in this bank. ,The many new accounts
that are being started daily are evidence
of that fact.
| A New Day Is Here
Public confidence has been restored. We
are going to do our bit to help bring back

normal times to Henderson, Vance and
surrounding counties.
We cordially .invite both .checking and
savings accounts,, promising you every
protection kiioWfeto a liquid, sound and
well managed bank.;M .
‘■ ••' ..iV. •V _ <
* I . ■ ; .>/<*: ;y ''l
■t < , c ; ' ; % ■*;, *•
•U'v. • \i p. V' if:
First National Bank
In Henderson
Henderson, N. C.
OFFICERS ,
W . S. PARKER, President
R. G. HARRISON, Executive Vice-President
F. B . ROBARDS, Cashier
J. C. GARDNER, Asst. Cashier
PAGE THREE
—■■ k
By the Rev. Alvin E. Ball
And Alfred J. Euetcher
■■ ~ 1 — a
amount of work he has to do. Wise
economic planning calls for emphasis
on increasing the total amount of em
ployment and raising the total pur
chasing power. That is the kev-note
to sustained business recovery.
Cooperation Essence of the “New
Deal.”
The days of “laissez faire” conduct
of business are over. It’s no longer
“every man for himself and the devil
take my neighbor.” Cooperation is
the essence of the "new deal.” and if
industry, labor, or capital won’t co
operate voluntarily then the overn
ment will force their cooperation. I
regard these words of the President
in his recent speech to the United
'States Chamber of Commerce very sig
nificant: “I ask that you have the
vision to lay aside special and selfish
to think of and act for a
well-rounded national recovery. Each,
and all of you in your own units and
in your own industries are but an in
tegral part of a great whole and our
national economy must be expressed
in terms of the whole rather than
in terms of the unit.”
Business, a sestimated by the Bab
sonchart ,how stands at five per cent
below a year ago.
Dr. Walter C. Murray, president of
the University of Can
ada, born 67 years ago.

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