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Henderson daily dispatch. (Henderson, N.C.) 1914-1995, April 27, 1935, Image 3

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----1 _.. Scr »plur««—p eut . 6:4-9; Jo»h. 1:8, 9; 11 Kingt 22:8-20; Ps. 19:7-14; Luke 24:25-32; Acts 17:10-12; II Tim. 3:14-17; Heb. 1:1-4. *
In Moses’ farewell addresses in what we
call Deuteronomy he urged the Israelites
to teach God’s commandments daily to
their children in their homes. So the
Bible is intended to be a book for the
family circle.
The Holy Scriptures
W .. . o«
Ptal.Tj 119;97— “0h how love I thy i« .my meditation all
Ihe day.**
(The International Uniform Lesson
on the above topic for. April 28 is
Deut 6:4.9; Joshua 1:8-9; II Kings
22:8-20; Neh. 8:1-8; Ps. 19:7-14; Luke
24:25-32; Acts 17-10-12; II Tim. 3:14-
17; Hob 1:1-4, especially Ps. 19:7-14
and II Tim. 3:14.17, the Golden Text
being Psalm 119:97, “Oh how love I
thy law! iti s my mediation all the
God gave the Bible to be a daily
guide for old and young in the home.
He wants it to be an armament no;
an ornament in the home, a molding
featuie and not a moldering fetish.
Accordingly, God, through Moses,
commanded concerning his words,
Thou shalt teach them diligently un
to thy children, and shalt talk of
them when thou sittest in thine house
and when thou walkest by the way,
and when thou liest down, and wehn
thou rise.st up.’’ The Bible, therefore,
is not primarily a. book for church or
cloister, but for home and family.
DOUGLAS remarked that Consu
elo, if she returned to the gypsy
camp would be a trouble-maker.
Consuelo did not hear Doug.
She looked down again at the jewelry
and slowly picked up the square cut
ruby necklace which had been one
of Stewart’s first gifts to her.
“I shall take this. It is good per
haps to have something—something
fine to show —something which might,
make them want me to stay.” She
fastened on the necklace and gath
ered up the rest of the jewels in her
£a..ds. “Take them, Dougalas, they
sere not for a gypsy.” She poured
them into his coat pockets until they
overflowed. She raised her arms
then and shook the cheap costume
bracelets which, with her gaudy cos
tume, she still wore from the the
ater. “These for a gypsy. Anklets I
shall buy again.” Her eyes fell upon
a diamond bracelet caught on the
.edge of his podket. “Still, It is a
shame to give them, all away —” She
took the bracelet and put it on her
arm, making a little face up at him
“Gosh almighty, what am I going
to do with all this stuff?” Doug
shoved them further down into his
two pockets. “Just ripe for the
gangsters.” Fib wiped his brow. “I
can already see me lying cold and
stiff on the sidewalk—”
“Oh, Dougalas, don’t, or I shall
take them all back.”
He sidestepped her.
“In any event 1 see myself in the
lap of ease and luxury, no longer a
Mey for an old lady wit'h a Pe
kingese. Any old clothes, lady, rags,
bottles, sacks?”
•She kicked, a fur coat contempt
uously with her foot.
“Bah! Give them back to Stew-
Art; he likes them so well.” She
•pread the shawl the Dummy had
fiven her on the floor and heaped
Me motley array of gypsy clothing
A'pon it. “These I shall take. Who
else could wear them but me?”
“Like that? No suitcases? No
“What would I want with a
trunk?” she knotted the corners of
the shawl together, the gay clothes
leaking out With quick, deft move
ments she shoved them in and pulled
the knots together. She looked
The Bible also has its place in national
life. In the days of Josiah the sacred
scriptures had been lost, but were found
and read to the king. It taught the king
how far astray the nation had gone and
how much thev needed a reformation.
The Bible in National Life
In national life no less than in fa
mily life the Bible is to have its place
of honor and influence. The great na
tional reformations headed by such
godly kings as Asa. Jehoshophat,
Josah, Hezekiah and Josiah, all grew
out of the restoration of God’s word to
its proper place as the nation’s guide,
book for king and subjects alike To
those kings who “observed to do all
that is written therein” God fulfilled
his promise “thou shalt make thy way
prosperous and thou shalt have good
success.” When godless kings disre
garded the scriptures and made the
captivity a necessary punishment tor
the nation Ezra of Nehemiah led the
way back through reformation foster
ed by the restoration of the word.
In the nineteenth Psalm the psalm
ist first picture nature as a book
through whose pages Goer gave a re
velation of his glory: “The heavens
declare the glory of God; and the
firmament showeth his handywork.”
Then he turns to the word of God
“On the train Uke that?”
“Eh? And why not?” She stopped
“Oh, Doug—the train —I had forgot
ten. Call—quick, find out when one
leaves —get me a ticket—anything—
quick—l’d forgotten—”
A few moments later Doug’s voice
reached her from the other room.
“The only one tonight leaves in just
40 minutes; can you make it?” and
at her answering “Yes,” he returned
to the bedroom. “Snap into it now,
baby, otherwise you’ll have to wait
for the morning train. We go to the
Pennsylvania station. You’ll have to
go on to Pittsburgh and then take a
bus back to Greensburg. Train fare
$15.82 without a berth. Change
your clothes if you’re going too; If
not, get your coat and we’ll be off.”
“Call Ito —oh, no, better a cab —
Dougalas, you have goj^money?”
“Money, you ask nie if I’ve got
money? When did I ever have
money? Four dollars and 80 cents,
baby, is my total capital at the pres
ent moment.”
“Oh —” She sat down, half sob
bing. “But, Dougalas, I must have
some —the train—“-the bus-—food —call
Stewart —no —I can’t do that. Oh,
damnation! What shall I do?”
“Listen, baby, all kidding aside,
you mean to sit there and tell me
you haven’t got any money? No
cash? What about your weekly
checks from Goldie? Come, come,
you must have some.’’
She shrugged her shoulders.
"Stewart’s secretary takes them.
My fine fellow tells me I must put
them safe in a bank. Now, who ever
heard of a gypsy putting rtioney in
a bank?” She looked -upj'at IMm
“But it’s not money—this paper Stuff
with words written on it—gold It is I
want —silver dbllkrs—i have not seen
a dozen pieces in all of this New
York. Always It is Stewart signs
something. Always it is he says,
‘What do you need money for? Any
thing you want I’ll get you— ’ All
I have got is a bank book and what
good is that now when I have need
of a train ticket?”
“For once I'm inclined to agree
with you!" Doug scratched the back
of his head. "Nearly two o’clock In
the morning and train time getting
closer and closer —gosh! Now, let’s
see—there’s Stewart—only he’s out.
Who else—where else—l got it, the
apartment house maititg r er &owfe~<
as an instrument for the still more
perfect revelation of God’s glory:
“The law of the Lord is perfect, re
storing the soul; the testimony of the«
Lord, is sure, making wise the sim
ple. The precepts of the Lord are
right, rejoicing the heart; the com
mandment of the Lord is pure en
lightening the eyes.” Then the psalm
ist passes from God’s revelation in
nature and scripture to that of ex
perience. And here for the first time
is sounded a discordant note, for man
alone is out of tune with God: “Who
can understand his errors? Cleanse
thou me from secret faults.” His cry
for harmony of experience with the
symphony of nature and revelation
is voiced thus: “Let the words of my
mouth and the mediation of my heart
be acceptable in thy sight, O Lord,
my strength and my redeemer.”
Christ Opens the Winrd
To the twod isciples on the road to
Emmaus the risen Christ, appeared
and matched the facts of his suffering
death and resurrection with the prop
hets of scripture of Moses and tht:
prophets and psalmist until their
“hearts burned within them while he
talked with them by the way and
opened to them the scriptures.”
The relation of Old Testament and
New Testament has ibeen stated thus:
' The new is in the old concealed; the
old is in the new revealed; the new
is in th,e old contained; the old is in
the new explained; the new is in the
old latent, the old is in the new pa
tent.” Christ is the key that unlocks
all scripture. We must find him in
his grace and ourselves in our sin in
every part of holy scripture.
The Rev. Mr. I. W. Hughes at the
Mission of the Resurrection Sundajy
afternoon at 3:30 p. m.
This being the first Sunday after
Easter services in our church will be
as follows:
Church school at :30 p. m.
Sermon and a celebration of Holy
Communion by the Rev. Mr. Hughes
at 3:30 o’clock.
Special instruction will be given the
confirmation class Tuesday afternoon
at 2:30 p. m.
The Rev. Mr. Hughes always brings
a soul stirring message full of power
and inspiration. We are asking all of
our friends to come out and hear his
We are asking all of our members
to make their contribution as large as
possible, as we are trying to raise our
quota for the year.
The work continues to grow in
every department.
George C. Pollard,
Missionary in Chairge.
stairs. You pay your i-ent, don't
you?” Again she shrugged her
shoulders. “I mean Stewart keeps
up a small item like that, doesn’t
he?” He glanced at his watch. “We
got to snap out of it. Have you got
what you’re going to take? Find
that bank book and come along. Put
a coat on, you can’t go out in the
cold like that. Hurry up—”
Consuelo grabbed up the fur coeJt
she had kicked so contemptuously
and put it on. She handed Doug the
heavily packed shawl and breathless
ly began to search through the de
nuded dresser drawers for the bank
book. Doug called a cab.
“Never mind, baby, never mind—
we’il do it some other way. I’ll find
it and send it to you. It’s good for
cash, kid. go to any bank and they’l
tell you how to get it—” He wee
leading her out the door. “Listen,
how can I get in touch with you?”
“Through Mr. Willowby—you know
him —oh, you are the good one to
help me. Do you think we can catch
“It all depends upon how hard the
manager sleeps and —is.” He was
ringing the elevator button. “Crlpes,
what service. Where the heck is
that sleepy dumbbell?” He mopped
his brow. “Now, baby, don’t get ex
cited. I’ll tend to everything--”
The elevator doors opened.
“Come on. boy, step on it, we’ro
in a hurry.”
The boy grinned.
“Going somewhere, Miss Con
“Oh, yes, yes—” Doug kicked her.
“Oh, just for a—a walk." . ’
“Sure/ miss, have a good tirjao*
The boy’s grin broadened.
On impulse Consuelo reached into
Doug’s pocket and taking ‘out th\
first thing her fingers rented upon
handed it tq the boy.
“Gosh, miss, for me?” His eyes
popped open as they stared at the
lovely star sapphire ring. She nodded.
He gulped and held it in his hand.
“Gosh gosh thanks and—and
have a—a good time—" he stam
mered. . ■
Doug groaned, muttering, “Maybe
yet the old lady and the Peke.”
They were : down. Doug dropped
{he bundle and admonishing Con
suelo to wait for him, hastened ta
{he manager’s apartment,
*+ n nrl 1
. Copyright, IH ',*. In |Ye». Association, Inc.
To two disciples on the road to Emmaus,
Jesus appeared on the day of the resur
rection and showed them many Old
Testament prophesies fulfilled in his suf
ferings and death. They felt their hearts
warm as he opened the Bible to them.
Thy word is a lamp unto my feet, and a light unto my path.—Psalm 119:105.
©tfeWm-hanf Sleaua:
upon the love, loyalty and devotion of the people, must be in harmony with
the teachings of Jesus the Christ whose words fit into every fold and crevice
of the human heart, and of whom it was said in John 7 ;46, “NEVER MAN
Press-Radio Bible Service. Jnc.. Cincinnati. Ohio ■ ■ »
Section 16.—Ma tthew 6.28-34
28. And why take ye thought for r aiment? Consider the lilies of the
field how they grow; they tol not, neither do they spin: 29. And yet I say
unto you, That even Solomon in all his glory was not arrayed like one of
these. 30. Wherefore, if God so clo the the grass of the field, which to
day is, and to morrow is cast into the oven, shall he not much more clpthe
you, O ye of little faith. 31. Theres ore take no thought, saying, Wihat
shall we eat? or, What shall we drin k? or, Wherewithal shall we he cloth
ed? 32. (For after all these things do the Gentiles seek:) for your heavenly
Father knoweth that ye have need o f all these things. 33. But sek ye
first the kingdom of God, and his righteousness; and all these things shall
be added unto you. 34. Take theres ore no thought for the morrow; for
the morrow shall take thought forth e things of itself. Sufficient unto the
day is the evil thereof.
Sunday school 9:45 a. m. R. w.
Bruin, superintendent.
Preaching at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m.
by S. M. Inman, of the Union Theo
logical Seminary, Richmond, Vh.
The public Ls cordially invited to
The Henderson nigh school Boys’
Glee Club will sing at the morning
service, rendering "Send Out Thy
Light,” by Gounod.
Rev. E. R. Nelson, pastor.
Sunday school at. 10 a. m. W. H.
Perry, superintendent.
Worship at 8 p. m. Preaching by
Rev. Charles Gillespie, The revival
11 What’s Doing mike Q
Jfo c# She made an effective entrance as she
4? i came slowly down the stairs. Her clittg-
I ing frock discreetly revealed every line of
her lovely body its graceful sweep
'j length lent her height. Yet for all its
\ French sophistication she still appeared
( a delicate figurine. That is the way that
Lia Garenne walked into the life of Lieut.
ill | Valentine Preston in
Ml Jj> -LOVE -
/ /m pf fpWi by EELLE BUENS CROMER
Beginning May 1
W the
Henderson Daily Dispatch
■*w - ,
Paul wrote to Timothy reminding him of
how from a babe he had known the holy
scriptures. “Every scripture inspired of
God is profitable for teaching, for re
proof, for correction, for instruction ia
righteousness,” he said.
(GOLDEN TEXT—Ps 119 97>
will continue into next week, having
been in progress for one week with
good attendance and much interest
The public is cordially invited to
Sunday school at 9:45 A. M.
J. C. Gardner, General Supt.
A class for each child, a place for
each parent. Make it a family affair
everybody at Sunday school Sunday.
Worship service at 11:00 o’clock.
Our church and congregation have
the pleasure of presenting Superin
tendent Smith Hagaman of the North
Carolina Baptist hospital in Winston-
Salem as our guest-preacher.
B. T. U. meets at 7:00 Miss Loyce
Blaylock, Director.
(Evening worship service at 8:00 The
pastor will preach. The subject of
the sermon “Journeying with Jesus
During the Forty Days.”
At the morning service, the choir i
will sing Gloria in Excelsix, “12th
Man” by Mozart.
At the evening service a male quar
tet composed of Al. Wester, Jr., G. W
Knott, Jr., R. H. Duke, Jr., and E.
G. Shaw, Jr., will sing “Crossing the
Bar,” by H. E. Parker, of Winston-
Week of Bible Training
If you would like to know more
about the Bible, you are invited to
meet with a group to be led by the
pastor during the week in a study of
Outlines of Bible History. We shall
meet each evening from 7:30 to 9:00
in the Junior Department. All Of
ficers and Teachers in the Sunday
school and any others who are inter
ested in the Book of books are invit
ed and urged to attend. Come each
evening if you can. Come one even
ing if you can’t attend more than one
Rev. I. W. Hughes, rector.
First Sunday after Easter.
7:30 a. m. Holy communion.
9:45 a. m. Church school.
10 a. m. Men’s and women’s Bible
11 a. m. Morning prayter and ser
8 p. m. Evening prayer and ser
St. John’s Mission, North Hender
son, 2 o’clock, church school
Dr. J. Marvin Culbreth, pastor.
9:45 a. m., church school, Henry A
Dennis, general superintendent.
11 am., morning worship. Sermon
by the pastor, “Where Are Our Dead,
and What. Are They Doing?”
7 p. m. Epworth league. Leaguers
will be the guests of the Young Peo
ple’s Society of the Epsom Christian
8 p. m. Evening Worship, Sermon
by the pastor.
Monday, April 29
3:30 p. m. Woman’s Auxiliary,
Mrs. O. T. Kirkland, president,
church parlor* Carried over from
las t Monday).
Wednesday, May 1
8 p. m., Church Night Bible school.
Leader, J. Marvin Culbreth. subject,
“The Revelation of St. John, the Di
vine,” Chapters 4-7 inclusive.
Friday, May 3
3:30 p. m., Woman’s Missionary
Society Study Class, church parlor,
leader, Mrs. J. Marvin Culbreth.
Subject, “Orientals in America.”
Rev. Eugene P. Carroll, pastor,
mass and sermon Sunday at eight,
o’clock instead of at ten-thirty on ac
count of the dedication of Saints
Mary and Edward church in Roxboro
at eleven o’clock. Mass daily at 8::15
a. m. Public is cordially invited to
all services.
Rev. L. R. Medlin, pastor.
ISunday school 9:45 a. m. E. O
Falkner, superintendent.
Dr. J. M. Culbreth will speak on
the subject, “The Bible,” at this hour,
and D. E. Evans, Jr., will sing a solo.
Morning worship 11 a. m., the pas
tor will preach on the text: “The In
evitable Choice.”
Christian Endeavor at 7 p. m.
Evening worship at 8 p. m., the
pastor speaking on the text: “Christ
ever Present.”
A warm welcome awaits you here.
Chapel Hill, April 27.—Dr. Jamss
Henry Franklin, president of Crozer
rheological Seminary in Chester, Pa.,
-vill deliver the baccalaureate sermon
it the University’s Commencement on
Sunday, June 9, it was announced tt*~
Dr. Franklin was district secretary
of the American Baptist Foreign Mis
sion Society in New York City for 22
years up until 15 months ago whdn he
accepted the presidency of CrdZer
Seminary. He is a member of the In
ternational Missionary Council, chair
man of the committee on relations
with the Orient and a member of
the Federal Council of the Churches
Os Crist in America.
After graduating from Richmond
College, Va., Dr. Franklin received his
Master of Theology degree from the
Southern Baptist Theology Seminary
in 1899, his D. D. degree from the
University of Denver in 1909, and His
LL D. from the University of Rich
mond in 1925.
In 1896 he was ordained into the
Baptist ministry and was pastor in
Leadville, Col., from 1898 to 1901 and
in Cripple Creek, from 1901 to 1904.
He is a Phi Beta Kappa arid was
decorated by the Legion of Honor in
German Submarine
Program Furnishes
Another War ScWe
(Continued from rage One.)
unilateral action in violating the Ver
sailles limitations on the army and air
force i both political and diplomatic
circles here had considered it only
a matter of time before the Reich
would treat the ban upon submarines
in the same fashion.
Cotton Mill Me«n Want Pro
cessing Tax Base Widened
(Continued from Page One.)
on cotton and the proceeds used in
benefit payments to farmers.
The association asked continuance
of the benefit payments and the farm
relief program in general, and asked
Secretary Wallace to announce im
mediately retention of the 12 cents
loan on cotton.
The convention also requested the
agricultural secretary! to begin an Jtti
media,te study of the wisdom of fu
ture cotton crops being divided into
two lots, one for home consumption,
with a guaranteed price, 'and another
for exports lunder othe* plans.
This was suggested with a view to
ward working out a permanent policy
for the American cotton crop.
Turning to the controversy over the
$1 differential in them intmum wage
between northern and southern mills,
the association went on record as “de
ploring the efforts being made to use
the present stress effecting the entire
cotton textile industry as the means
of sectional disturbances and politi
cal agitation.”
Thomas H. Webb, 64-year-old head
of the Locke Cotton Mills a,t Concord,
N. C„ was elected president to suc
ceed W. D. Anderson, of Macon, Ga.

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