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KELLY ID PREACH ..
10 FRATERNAL MEN Service at City Road Sunday Night; Memorial Service In Morning Rev. C. H. Kelley, pastor of City Road Methodist church at North Henderson, will preach a sermon Sun day evening: on, *‘Fmt|ern'aJ'sm”' ; t 0 members of all lodges in the com munity, he announced today. It was stated that souvenirs will be given (away to the youngest and oldest lodge members in attendance. Lodge members from all parts of the city and from the ranks of all frater nities represented in the city are in vited to attend the service. Ati the tnoming Iservjce <at City Road, Mr. Kelley will hold a memo rial for deceased members of the con gregation, and the roll of the dead will be read at the time. This service will be similar to that held by Mr. Kelley last Sunday at White Memo iin 1 church at South Henderson, of whicn he is also the pastor. It was largely attended. The public is invited to both ser vices next Sunday. H °plansS!al Services Begin Sunday At 7:45 P. M.; Rev. Tark ington to Preach A thrpe weeks’ revival meeting will get underway at the Haliness Pen ticostal Church in South Henderson Sunday evening at 7:45 o’clock, it was announced today by Rev. E. G. Par iom, pastor of the church. Rev. Dallas Tarkington, of Norfolk, Va., w.ll do the preaching at the re vival. it was said, with services be ing held each evening at 7:45 o’clock. An invitation was extended to nil the churches in the city to cooperate with the revival by attend.ng the meetings. IY. A MIEN DIPLOMAAT NAVY Son of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Hunt, Sr.; Roosevelt Is Principal Speaker William A. Hunt, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Hunt of! itihldl city, was one of the 432 graduates of the United Srtates Naval Academy who were handed their diplomas yesterda by President Franklin D. tloosevelt in Dahlgren hall at the Annapolis,’ Md., academy. The President was the principal speaker at the exercises held there yesterday. > Mr. Hunt is a graduate of Hender son high school and attended Fish burn Military Academy before enter ing the naval school. His parents. Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Hunt Sr., and his sister, Miss Mary Young Hunt, were at the evercises. “COOL IN COMFORT” Admission 10 md 25c Stevenson LAST TIMES TODAY , James Cagney. “Hard to Handle” Prank McHugh Comedy “Sea Novelty” Coming: Monday and Tuesday “King of the Jungle” With Buster Orabbe World’s Champion Swimmer MOON THEATRE Opening Tonight at 7 O’Clock Showing Buck Jones in *'South of the Rio Grande” Admission 1 To A11.... iUC NEW PRICES SHOE REPAIRING Effective Monday, June 5 Due to advances in the prices of all .shoe repair materials ilie following shops have adopted the following ot prices: '* 75c Ladies’ (Half Soles 11* •’ •• Children's Half Soles 50c and 75c Ladies' Rubber ILifts 'fr® Ladies’ Leather lifts, Plain Ladies’ Leather Lifts with plates •• Men's Rubber Heels 35c and 50c BAKER’S SHOE REPAIR NAT T. MITCHELL HENDERSON SHOE HOSPITAL ECONOMY SHOE SHOP Jesus Faces Betrayal and Denial (When the disciples asked Jesus where ho wished them to prepare to eat the Passover he sent them Into Jerusalem and told them to watch for a man dairying a pitcher of water and to follow him and he would show them the place, a large upper room. Jesus Faces Betrayal and Denial THE WEEKLY SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON Che (Soldett (Text _ : pHll Isaiah 53:3—“He was despised and rejected of men; a man of sor rows, and acquainted with grief.” (The International Uniform Lesson | on the. above topic for June 4. is ! Mark 14:10-72, the Golden Text being i Isaiah 53:3, "He was despised and j rejected of men; a man of sorrows, and acquainted witli grief.”) By DR. ELVIN E. BELL THE MEANEST thing in the world is something which can be done only by a professing ißfflP^ 1 Christian. viz., to ■ 11 unto you, one of Dr. Alvin E. Bell you s j ia n betray me, even he that eateth with me.” Judas’ Betrayal Be it noted, to the credit of the eleven others that when the betrayal was thus announced they suspected nc one capable of such treachery, but each feared lest he prove to be the faithless one, as "they began to be sorrowful, and to say unto him one byj one, “Is it I?” Even after this clear announcement of the be trayal. which .ludas had already treacherously arranged for 30 pieces of silver, Jesus made a final appeal to the traitor’s heart by making him the guest of special love at the sup per table as he chose Judas as the one to receive the sop he dipped and handed to him. But Judas refused to respond to this final appeal of love. Greed for gain had mastered his soul. Nursing hurt teelings at the preferment of others or disap pointment over Jesus’ ’’folly’’ in turn ing aside from the path of personal advantage he determined to look out Rural Churches CAREY’S CHAPEL BAPTIST. Rev. L. B. Reavis, pastor. Sunday school at 2 p. m., B. D. Adcock, superintendent. Preaching at 3 p. m. by Rev. J. U. Teague. The public is cordially invited to ’attend. HENDERSON, (N.C.T DAILY DISPATCH,' FRIDAY, JUNE 2, 1933 | for his own interests and cash in on ! his contact with Christ. If he could j not be chief he would spoil it for I Peter. James and John. Thus “en- I tered Satan into him”, and by the , same doors of greed, jealousy, in i jured pride, selfish ambition, he seeks | entrance to the souls of all of us. The Feast of Love Jesus reserved his last hours for intimate fellowship with his disciples in observance of the ancient ceremo nies of the Passover Supper which he longed to eat with them before tie should gq on to the sufferings of the cross. It was in this connection that he instituted what we know as the Lord’s Supper in which we enjoy our highest privilege of spiritual fel lowship with him still as we give ourselves to him with believing hearts and he even more perfectly gives himself to us in a “holy com munion”. Having instituted this per petual feast of love he went forth to the agony of Gethsemane. Peter’* Denial In almost immediate connection with his announcement of the be trayal Jesus announced that all the others would desert him and leave him alone: “All ye shall be offended in me this night, for it is written, I will smite the shepherd, and the sheep shall be scattered abroad.” To this Peter foolishly protested that he would prove the exception. In reply Jesus solemnly warned him of Ha tan’s designs upon his soul and clear ly predicted his three-fold denial of him before dawn, a prediction sadly realized as Peter denied with oaths that he so much as knew Jesus. Meanwhile, placed under oath by the high priest. Jesus was testifying to his deity in almost the j Identical words of Peter’s confession of a few months before. “Art thou the Christ, the Son of the Bessed? And Jesus said. I am.” His disciples might fail in their testimony and belie the truth, but he, the incarnate truth, will bear his own testimony to the truth, for that very night he had said. “I am the way, and the truth, and the life.” Cards Received on University Finals Invitations reading as follows have been received in the city: “The faculty and Senior Class of the University of North, Carolina re quest the honor of your presence at the Conrumen cement Exercises, June fourth through June sixith, Nineteen Hiunddred and Thirty-Three, Chapel Hill. North Carolina.” The invitations are in booklet form, with the cover heavily embossed with the name of the umvei'ilty and the date and including a likeness of one of the buildings. All through the booklet rae< richly executed engrav ings of outstanding buildings on the campus, togother with the names of graduates. Two Henderson boys are listed a receiving their dipk>m(as, these being Charles Dick Rollins, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Rollins, who completes his course in the School of Medicine end E. C. Powell. Jr., son of Mr. end Mrs. E. C. Powell Sr., wtho will receive a. diploma for the bache lor of arts degree. 1833 George . Washburn Smalley, noted American journalist and cor respondent, born at Mass. Died April 4, 1916. ILLUSTRATED SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON ■■ Scripture —Mark 14 1 10-72 Here Jesus ate the Passover and at its close in stituted the Lord’s Supper as an abiding pledge of his love for them. It was about this table that he told them one of them would betray him. They all were eager to know who would do thia and each asked. “Is it I?” Free Cooking School Is Sponsored By Dispatch Will Be Conducted Tuesday to Thursday, June 6,7 and 8, at Stevenson Theatre; Free Grocery Baskets Will Be Given Away Each Day as Prizes The, Daily D:s:pa(tch ffree cookin school will be held next Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, June 6. 7, and 8, at the! Stevenson theatre. A dozen or more local firms are parti cipating in the which pro mises to be one of the best cooking schools ever sponsored by this news paper. Mrs. Vivian Bushong, graduate of the Home Economics Schoo lof the University of Kansas, and who has taught home economics and been in demonstration work for public utility companies for several years, will con duct the school. Classes will be held each morning ffrom 10 o’clock until With the Sick Mrs. Brinkley Better. Mrs. H. B. Brinkley was reported ►some better today at Maria Parham hospital, where she underwent an op eration. Mr. Boone Doing Nicely. William Boone, who was severly burned at Greystone a few days ago, was said to be resting very comfort ably today at Maria Parham hospital, where he is receiving treatment. Mr. Fulcher Better. Perry Fulcher was reported doing nicely a' Maria Parham hospital to day, where he is recuperating from injuries sustained when beaten Sun day by a group of men. Rest'ng Comforably. Mrs. W. B. Stone was reported 'resting comfortably today at Maria Parham hospital following an opera tion. Little Girls Improve. Mi ss Ann Watkins was said to be getting along very nicely today at Maria Parham hospital, where she Is being treated for injuries sustained in an automobile accident some weeks ago. Her sister, Helen, has been dis charged after being treated for 'a. broken leg sustained in same accident Mrs. Grissom 111. Mrs. R. O. Grissom was reported il at her home on Chestnut street to day. Has Broken Arm. Miss Hattie Crow is confined to ‘home on Vance street with a broken aim, it was learned today. Library To Honor H. Leslie Perry The library is c'.osed one day in the year in honor of H. Leslie Perry, for whom it is a memorial. Usually the day of closing is June 4th, an niversary of his death. Since the fourth comes on Sunday this year the library will be closed on Monday June 5. Economic Delegate r : : a m% t m Ralph W. Morrison, retired banker, of San Antonio, Texas, who was ap pointed by President Roosevelt as a member of the United 3t*tes dele gation to the London Economic Con ference. Morrison, in expert or cotton and wheat problems, haa been a frequent attendant at the JPttSijlSfit'l ccoaoTme parley*. After supper Jesus took the eleven disciples out to the Garden of Gethsemane where he prayed very earnestly for strength to do the Father’s will. Here in Gethsemane, Judas brought Jesus’ enemies to arrest him, pointing Jesus out to them by treacherously kissing him. I g— ■■ ■ < t \ X noon. Free gracey baskets will l>e given eacih day in addition ito a number of larger prizes. A grand prize consist ing of a Mixmaster with all attach ments complete valued at $28.50 will be give n away the last day of the school. Every person who visits the school will bp given a free chance at the grand prize, as well as every adult woman wilxo attends a picturer * per formance at the Steivenson Theatre on June 5, 6 and 7. • Seats have been provided in the balcony for the colored people, who are cordially invited to attend tlhe classes. Especially those who cook and are accustomed to using elctrical equipment. r ! I*l/ s ft s U s 5 * | BUILT /or YOU | jj \ \ We say that this bank was built for you because all our work is devoted to mak- \ 1 ing this institution: — ' ;»s*■<' ! ! S .»>. M 5 ‘ •»* . . S 2 a safe place in which to deposit your money 8 d convenient place for the transaction of your jj | banking business g friendly place where you will always find the interested personal help of our officers \ in solving your financial problems B a responsible, progressive place where your \ interests are served in every possible way a \ good strong bank can serve. In every meaning of the phrase—this bank really was built for you. I B ! \ ■ I First National Bank I In Henderson I £>4 ' * ' • - . t a Henderson, N. C. 5 ■ $ While Jesus was being tried in the house of the high priest Peter sat warming himself in the outer court. Three times he was asked if he were one of Jesus disciples and each time he denied as • Jesus had warned him he would do* Realizing his sin he went out and wept bitterly. » ' ♦iOLDEN TEXT—lsaiah 53:*., Lamont Is Asked About Stock Sale Dec. 30, 1930 (Continued from Page One.) The massive purchases lasted some three weeks. Senate investigators obtained a list of officers and directors of corpora tions to whom personal loans were extended from 1927 to 1931 inclusive, by the powerful bank. With Whitney tesifying, the com mittee counsel, Pecora, produced the list. It named E. W. Mar land, now re presentative from Oklahoma; Robert E. Olds, former State Department of ficial and Frank W. Stearns, friend of he late former President Coolldge, among others. Reynolds Joins Questioning. A suggestion that some of the bar gain price stocks offered to clients by Morgan and Company went to Bri tish royalty and French politiicians, drew den als by Whitney. Senator Reynolds, Democrat, North Carolina, asked about disposition of bargain, price stock alloted to Mor gan’s Paris and London offices. “Have you heard that the allotment to your London office was distribut ed to members of royalty?” “I never heard that suggestion be fore,” Whitney replied. “Have you heard some was distri buted to politicians in France?” “I never heard it, and I am con fident it is not -so,” Whitney said, smiling. Questioned further. Whitney said he had not heard that some of the stock went to King Albert of Belgium. Discrimination To Teachers Charged from Page Jule B. Warren is the editor. “There is no dispoi&tion to pick flawis in the school machinery bill which was enacted by the last legis lature,” the editorial begins. “There is one rather rank discrimination against the teachers in the law. That s the elimination of teachers fror>> the provisions of the workmen’s compensation act. Had all employes of the schools been left out, there might have been some ground for PAGE SEVEN By the Rev. Alvin E. Bell J And Alfred J. Buescher complaint that, school workers were not given the same projection as workers in other fields of service. A« it is, however, bus drivers, mechanics jamtors and others who work in the school s ystenus ar e given the Jaene.fit of this protection, while teachers are specifically exempted.” « The editorial goes on at. some length giving examples of how unfair this provision in the new school law is. The reason the teachers were ex empted from the provisions of the l \ Jjrkmen’(3 Compensation act, how ever, i s that in the first place, this law was never intended to apply to' employes in any professional field but only to industrial workers in mills and factories. A second rea son for leaving this provision out of the new school law was that the compensation claims had been so few and so negligable that it was no* thought necessary to include them under it. Awards to teachers under the workmen’s compensation act for the year 1931-1932 amounted to less than SI,OOO for the entire year and to only $2,093 for all employes including me chanics bus drivers nd janitors. The awards paid so far for last year are even less, as far as teachers are con cerned. It is pointed out that the 22.337 teachers in the State schools could set up a compensation fund of their own (adequate to take care of their needs at a cost of only 5 cents per teacher per year. Wife Preservers If you do not like to dry dishea, stack them in the drainer, as pic ! Hired, and spray them with hot water. Let them stand until water is evaporated.