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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, May 04, 1934, Image 6

Image and text provided by University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill Library, Chapel Hill, NC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91068401/1934-05-04/ed-1/seq-6/

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———— ] L. i I _ _
Jesus had repeatedly refused to allow the people
to proclaim him king. But on his last visit to
Jerusalem he encouraged them to do so. Seated
upon a donkey !s colt he headed a procession of <
Galilean followers waving palms and singing, (
"Hosanna to the Son of David”
“Jesus Acclaimed As King”
(The International Uniform Les
j son on the above topic for May 6
is Matt. 21:1-46, especially 1-14, th«-
Golden Text being Phil. 2:9.
“Wherefore also God highly exalt
> ed him, and gave unto him the
Specializes in quality
meats and depend
able service.
Our customers always
get the best.
Phones 304-305
- !
|§l| BREAD 9c
23-az. Loaf
Creamery BUTTER, lb. 27c
MELLO WHEAT pkg. 15c
A&H Soda 8 pkss. 25« j CHIPSO 3 pkgs. 19c
Sour or Dill PEANUT 1
I 2 jm 25* 2 jam 25* I
White House Kvu|i.
MILK 3as IT. or 6 SS l 17c
*• All Flavors ~~
SPARKLE SIS 6 *«. 25c
l Fine SrafiStaied SSIMIIYFIELD
SUGAR flakes
HO ILK 49-113 pkgs. 20c 11
BANANAS, golden ripe, lb. 5 l-2c
BEANS, fresh tender, lb. 10c
SQUASH, fresh tender, lb. 1 6 l-4c
■ "r*”"
PEAS, fresh green, lb 7 l-2c
LETTUCE, fancy bard bead .. 12 l-2c
Jesus Acclaimed as King
namew hich is above every name -
Repeatedly esus had discouraged er
forts of his followers to proclaim him
king. Now he deliberately sets the
stage for a demonstration of his
He sends two disciples to a nearby
village to bring a donkey and her colt,
and, seated upon this awkward don
key’s solt he heads a procession of
Galilean peasants who acclaim him
the long expected Messianic King of
prophesy amidst the singing of psalm-*
and shouting, “Hosanna to the Son or
David: Blessed is he that cometh m
the name of the Lord; Hosanna in ttie
highest.” Over five centures before
this the prophet Zechariah had given
such a picture of the Messiah coming
in royalty mingled with lowly simpli
city. The palm strewing, psalm sing
ing pilgrims created a great sensation
in the already overcrowded capital
city. It focused attention upon the
prophet of Nazareth and his Messianic
claims It charged the atmosphere
with a spirit of expectancy: “All the
city was stirred, saying, Who is this?”
The Cleansing of the Temple
Jesus headed straight for the temple
and forth second time in his brief
ministry he purged it of the unscrup
ulous racketeers whow ere commei
cializing- every phase of national reli
gious life and oppressing the wor
shipers to their own enrichment:
“And Jesus entered into the temple of
God, and cast out all them that sold
and bought in the temple, and over
threw the tables of the money chang
ers, and the seats of them that sold the
Arriving at the temple he for the second time
in his ministry drove from its courts the religious
racketeers who were commercializing the religion
of the nation. “My house shall be called a house
of prayer; but ye make it a den of robbers”,
he said
(Pie (5016 en (Text
: wLSO9i c / a v^KgSgMBEr
- also God highly exalted him, unto
him tha name which is above every name.’'
doves; and he saith uno them, It is
written, My house shall be called a
house of prayer; but yem ake it a den
of robbers.” These privileged classes
had come to feel that the temple and
its services and indeed the people
themselves existed for the enrichment
of these money barons. No one had
dared to break with them. He rec
ognized only the power of truth and
purity. Most effectively he wielded
this power in cleansing of the temple.
It is ours to see to it that the tables
are not turned to permit the money
changers to scourge Christ out of his ,
The Barren Fig Tree
On the morning following his tri
umphal entry into erusalem, as Jesus
was returning to the city from Beth
any he saw a fig tree in rull leaf and
came to it expecting to pick some figs
and to satisfy his hunger. To his dis
appointment “he found nothing there
on butl eaves only”, and he cursed it
saying, “Let not fruitg row on thee
henceforward forever", and immedi
ately it was withered from the roots
up. This act is as much a parable as
it is a miracle. It stands for the di
vine judgment which was shortly to
fall upon the city and nation for its
spiritual barrenness and empty show
of religion. That judgment he por
By The Bureau of Home Economics,
ill. Si Department of Agricult tire, and the Woman’s Division of the
I’r/sidentV Emergency Committee for Employment
iSay it with May baskets and wide
open doors—May Day is Child Health
Day! If the winter has been hard,
thei*e is promise in the long days of
sunshine now to come
Say it, too, with green growing foods
of springtime—the fresh green leaves
and the garden things that help the
child to grow.
Say it again with milk, the child's
best food. Say it with all the things
that promise health and happiness,
both to childhood and to the child
That is the meaning of Child
Health Day—to give thought and care
to everything that rpakes for the chil
dren’s good.
Which means, again, that we must
know the reasons for what we do. It
is not all patter—these rules that we
hear and so often repeat, about what
the children need. We know very
well it is not. There is reason, and
saddest of all, there is bitter experi
ence to tell us. More than a third of
the hungry mouths that were fed
from public funds during the winter
just passed were children’s mouths —
children under six years old.
That means, of course, and first of
all, give children that food of all
foods, —'milk. Good milk. Milk does
more different things for the grow
ing body than any other food can.
But milk is not the only food the
child should have. Next best to milk
but not taking its place by any means
are eggs. Here is another body-build
ing food, food that will make for
growth and good red blood.
Even the baby needs ripe fruit. We
give him orange juice, or tomato juice
for tomatoes also are a fruit, though
we do not call them so. These will
help to keep the child well.
The child needs green foods to help
him grow and also to keep him well.
The fresh green leaves of cabbage,
dandelions, spinach, the green tops
of beets, or any of the greens. Let
him eat some of these raw if he is
old enough. For the little child, cook
Next morning as he came to the city he saw a
; fig tree in full leaf, and, being hungry came to
1 it for fruit. Finding on it nothing but leaves
he cursed it for its barrenness as a lesson to his
■ own nation whose religion was all show and nr.
trayed in a series of parables of the
two sons, of the wicked husbandmen
and the vineyard and that of the re
jected stone. These parables fell from
hisl ips in quick succession, the point
of all being, “The kingdom of God
shall be taken from you, and given un
to a nation bringing forth the fruits
thereof”. Those fruits were repent
ance and faith, the choicest fruits we
may ever bring to satisfy the hunger
of our Saviour or proclaim his king
ship in our hearts and lives.
Rural Churches
Rev. W. D. Poe. pastor.
The hour or the preaching service
has been changed from 11 a. m. to
8 p. m., due to the commencement
exercises of Dabney high school.
You are invited to attend the serv
ice. «
Rev. L. B. Reaves, pastor.
Sunday school 2:00 p. m.
Preaching at 3 p m., by the pastor.
B. Y. P. U. at 6:30 p. m. in charge
of Miss Mattie Adcock.
them and chop them up fine. Cream
thefti, to increase th efood value. Use
them in milk soups.
The child neds foods that grow un
derground and store up nourishment
of different kinds in their roots.
These are good foods for body build
ing, and they also help to keep him
well. He needs potatoes, sweetpota
toes, carrots, turnips, beets. Bake
them, boll them, make them into soups
and chowders, or serve some of them
cream sauce. Give him some of them
Arid riieits. Eveji the little child
may have meat, but it should be light
ly cooked, and chopped or cut up, ac
cording to his needs. The older child
can eat all the kinds of meat his eld
ers have' if only it is properly pre
pared. Give him liver often —it 5
good for his glood and his muscles,
So far we are building the child’s
Sody and providing it with resistance
against disease; building it with foods
that are rich in calcium and phospho
rus, iron and other mineral salts, arid
Special For Saturday
All Kinds of Fresh
Fruits and Vegetables
Nice frying size chickens,
Fresh shipment of North Carolina
Phones 162-163.
In a series of parables Jesus passed judgment
upon the wickedness of the nation, likening them
to wicked vineyardmen who gave th« owner no
fruit and even stoned his servants and finallv
killed his son.
in protein; protecting it' with foods
that are rich in vitamins. Now we
must provide more fuel, we must
stoke the little engine. For that we
give the child plenty of bbread and
butter and cereal, a Custard or sweet
fruit, or some other simple dessert.
The starches; sugars and fats are im
portant as fuel or energy foods.
So we have planned the child’s diet.
We know what is good for him, and
we provide it if we humanly can. But
suppose the child doesn’t like what
we offer? Suppose he won’t eat the
foods he needs most? His milk? Hi
greens? His codiiver oil, which is
also one of the foods he should have
to protect his health?
We appeal to the child psychologist,
him get that way. See that he likes
whose principal answer is: Don’t let.
the foods he needs. He will if you give
them to him ggradually, while he is
young enough to have no prejudice.
Don’t let his food become to him a
matter of compulsion. Else he may
never like his spinach, or his cod
liver oil, sahe might naturally have
Again, the wise ones say: Don’t talk
about your own dislikes in the pres
ence of little imitators, and don’t dis
cuss the child’s food hahits where he
can hear you. “I don’t like tomatoes,”
says a small boy. “Why not?” asks
another boyy’s mother. “My mother
doesn’t eat,tomatoes,” is the explana
tion —and maybe the flattered mother
!But this is May Day. Put the May
basket in the child’s hand, and send
him well-fed, out into the sunshine.
High Seniors Will
Meet This Evening
Every member of the Henderson
high school senior class is asked to
be present this evening at 7:15 o’clock
at the First -Baptist church for an im
portant meeting of the class, it was
was stated today at the high school.
The baccalaureate sermon will be
preached at that church Sunday morn
ing at 11 o’clock by Dr. G. I. Hump
hries, president of High Point College.
Telephone Rates Slash Call,
ed For By Commissioner
(Continued from r-age One.)
used in determining whet fair and
equitable rates should be charged on
the basis of the investment shown in
the inventories.
The old commission held that it
could not determine rates based on
inventories made by the companies
themselves and that it did not have
the mpney with which to make its
own inventories. But Winborne held
that as long as the State did not have
the money to make these property in
ventories, he could require the com
anies to make them along the lines
he directed, and he did that very
thing. The Southern Bell Telephone
Company filed its completed inven
tories or have already ‘filed them.
Commissioner Winborne has not yet
studied these others enough to issue
any additional orders. Orders are ex-
Wife Preservers
A slanting board fastened to th?
floor and back wall of the clothes
closet, with a cleat nailed to the
center, is a handy holder for shoes.
By the Rev. Alvin E. Bell
A»d Alfred J. Buesclwr
pected to follow soon, however, relat
ing to other companies.
The present rates and the rates to
which Commisioner Winborne thinks
they should be reduced, are as* fol
Residential Rates— Pres- Fropos-
Per month ent rate ed rate
One party $3.25 $2.50
f fwo party 2.75 2.00
Four party 2.25 1.50
Rural 2.50 2.00
Business Rates —
One party $5.50 $4.50
Two party 4.95 4.00
Four party 3.85 3.00
Rural 3.50 3.00
Auxiliary 2.25 1.75
Semi-public 4.50 3.50
All extensions 1.50-75 .50
In the order instructing the tele
phone company to appear and show
Free Delivery Service Phone No, 177 J
Gold Medal and Obelisk Flour—
Boneless Meats our Specialty
Sirloin Steak, boneless, lb. 20c
Veal Steak, boneless, lb. 25c
Fresh Tripe, boneless, lb. ... 7 l=2c
Pork Slausage, lb. 15c
Corn-Flakes, 2 packages for 15c
New Potatoes, lb. 4c
Vanilla Wafers, 1 pound package 25c
Crackers, salted, 1 pound package 25c
Crackers, salted, 1 pound package __ 12 l-2c
• 11. ——————^ ——
Jane Goode Sandwich
Spread and Salad Dressing
32-oz. jar sandwich spread 25c (J)
32-oz. jar salad dressing _ 23c
jp Gem Nut Marga- 22c
iß^dleomarcSlX ™e, 2 lbs. for .
As full of fine flavor as they are of nourishing, health
building qualities our Dairy Foods commend them
selves tor economy reasons as well. Inexpensive foods
may be made delfcious and palatable by the use of these
me products. Simple puddings, made rich with milk
and butter as well as all other foods.
cause why the reduced rateTT**
not be put into effect Com, • Sh ° ul <l
Winborne said: : niSs iotier
“After careful investigation t
inventories, including the inv %
its segregated Raleigh proper, * O / 1 ' ° f
after a revrew and analysis
annual reports and special h f the
mitted by the company at th SUb ‘
of this commission, and in
decision of th* Supreme cw ° f the
United States in the Illinois Zv* thfe
phone Company case handdl
Monday, April 30, 1934 it d °Wn
the Commissioner that’the to
the company is in excess U s of
turn upon a fair value of ul r *-
ties and that its exchange rn f r ° PeN
unreasonably high in the oitv f 3r '
leigh and throughout the s ,. ° f Rj, ‘
should be reduced.” ’ a,e atl <l
200 years ago Spain’s were th. ,
est interests in the Pacific arg *
jlftee Brand Kj
[because MADE WiTHi

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