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untoro SWORN MTMUMUL
(>r mv. ». a nnwiTa a a.
f-MlMr at totoTtrt BIM* to IB* »ll»
Btkl* taatltaia to mi—»J
to lit* *HUn rr-«Mpir OHH.I
LESSON FOR DECEMBER 30
the world for chribt
001.01£H TEXT—T»l»y *b*»
tautly uiur tb* memory of Thy rrtsl
IooBimm, and shall »inf of Tby right
PRIMARY TOPIC—Pavorlta Mtaslan
JUNIOR TOPIC—W hat Wa Hava
Lismsd About Missions
INTITRMEDL AT B ANU MFNtOR TOP
IC—What la My Missionary Dmiyf
TOUNO PROPF.R AND ADULT TOPIC
—Tbs f»r«««nt Missionary Outlook
two puna for tho mltv an up
1. Tho Summary Method. Thti arlU
be to lift out tbo main forts of ««t
Mason and otate tbo loading teaching
thereof. Tbo following brief vto to
rn eo to ore ouggootod:
Looooei 1. God rolled hbrabam out
from his country ood kindred to rank*
him the hand of Ilia notion through
which the Iledaonier was to corns Tha
landtag leoans is that Ood blesooa mas
gad natioss la order that they may bo
• bl easing. This Is ths unit ere* 1 law
of the spiritual realm.
Lassos 2. Israel was glean an exalt
ed position la order that aha might
make God knows to tha nations Tha
maoaaga they whs directed to proclaim
wag that God was tho Savior of an
Laaoos *. liraal’a geographical post
Uon afforded tha beat opportunity to
carry the Gntpal to tha whole world.
She wm« IHamlly la tha comer of the
world, Apodal prtvllaga rsrrtaa with
It »pectal reapouaibUlty.
Lesson 4. Tha burden of the meaoaga
of the prophet* was that Ood It groat
In mercy to all the nation* erhan they
penitent!) turn to Him from ttiMr fins
ruin to ell. The only way to earapa
thle role la to totally aba tain from Ita
Laaaan a _ Tb» raeltar. tha byrna
book of the Jawiah nation, baa ee lie
centra) maaaage the Spirit of God*
grace to the world. Ita aim la to call
man back to God.
L#***n 7. Jreaa Chrtat waa the pre
ttolnrat mlsatnoary. Bla rompaaaloo
for tho muliHude mowed Htiu to nnod
forth laborara ta Hla eteayard. 'Me
tnladonary mraaage to the loot world
la that through tha aacrldrlal death of
Ohrlar sal ration la offered to ail.
Laaaan 9. Chrint aarad maa ta order
that they might go ta the loot world
wtth the maaaaga ad Hla aalrallaa.
Thoaa who has* experienced Bla ear
ing power win go forth to tall other*.
Laaaan L Tha Holy Spirit la tha pow
, nr which will enable tha dladplaa of
Ohrlat to wUmaea Hla aaleadon. Ho
will not only enable them to wltaaaa.
hot to eadare affliction* tad triala
Laaaan 10. Tha Goapai waa Intended
far all tie world. Gad bt Hla prowl
draco pormlta persecution* and at rtf*
ta aeattar tha dladplaa la order that
they might wttnaaa
Laaaan. 11. In apt be of og>pooltloa.
Pan! proa chad tha Goapai In tho capi
tal rll> of Romo. He waa not aahamad
to- proclaim It tbkra, for It waa tha
power of God.
Laaaan 12. Ohrlat win come and aa
labile* Hla kingdom near tha whata
earth. Fear* and rlghtaouaneaa ahaII
than rower tb* whole earth.
II. The Qwaatlan Method. Thaaa
questions akoold ha aaalgaed to tha
member* of tha daaa tha prodoaa
week. Tha following earnP*re are glwai
In Paloubat'a Salad Notes:
L What were tha mlaalonary clarao
tartar Ira at Abraham 7
2. Wliat waa God'a mlaalonary par
poaa for IaraalT
5. What In laraaTa geographical ala
nation raid* It aaay to ha a inlaatonary
4. What waa the raleatoaary taachtnj
at Jonah I
5 What ka tha mlaalonary aaachtai
of Israel 7 m
6 Quota a mlaalonary vara* of eat*
7. Nam* him particular* la wh!d
(ihrkrt was tha Ideal txds(lottery.
9. Why should erary Ohrlat I an. bo i
9. Whrnra came tha aslaalonary poa
10. Dan riba tha gradual outreach ot
tha early church. *
11. Why mum OhrUtlin ntariuoa
cover Ilia earth!
12. What will CTuiat'i uBlrereal relga
da for mankind!
The Lord Kaawrotb Them.
Ib tha lack of all human recognition,
maty tba Lord knowatb them that ua
* Hla Hla great heart of loro will go
eat to thorn, till Ho haa don# far than
aaeoadlngly abundantly above all that
they oak ur think—g. T. gmlley.
Tha Hedge to Ue.
Tha cruet of Ohrlet la tha pledge
ta ua* that I ho deopeat coffering nay
be the condition of the highest Mean
* ing; the alga, not at OodW dlopleanua,
hat of Hie wldeet and raoet ronepaa
etoaata lore.—Dnan Manley.
Aag worth-while decUlnn It for M»
■ad neodi a foundation that will nat
eromhla. When wa make a llde-do
riel on for Ood wo have bln grace aad
power for oar Mid foundation.—-TM
On The Other Hoad
A large map wee tpread upon th,
wall and the toon her traa InatnM
Ing tha claaa in gaography.
"Horace,'' odd aha, "when yn
rtand la Earopo faring On i.orth
yog have am your right hand tha gras
continent at Aria. What have yoi
yn yam W^iatr
"A wart,” replied Horace. -Tooth'
Burning Out Stump*
We had several large pine itumps
standing loo near building* to ua
explosive* on with safety. We got
ihl of these by digging a hole shoo:
18 Inches deep at one side and chop
ping into solid wood; then from Un
opposite side and above, we bored
a hole with • 2-inch anger Into the
! chopped plats, and kindled a tire
In the hole, using roots dug from
about the stump to keop the firs
burning. The auger hole lets tb"
flaotes Into the heart wood anil rreatgs
a draft, without which n would not
burn at all—Theodore Jarksott, In
The Progressive Parmer.
Blind Man Haa Read
Bible Through 15 Timea
Middletown, Conn.—The feat of
reading the Bible through 16 times in
raised print has been completed by
Uibaa L. Penney, a blind man of
Winstinl. It has taken him almost fif
ty years to complete the task. He has
new started oat to read the Bible
through for the sixteenth time, al
though tom of the volumes are in
Uittcrs in placea from raueh hand
ling. Mr. Penney learned the rai*"'
type at Perkins institution In Boston
in the early 70s from the lata Dr.
Samuel G. Howe.
Are You Aa Orator?
l-'or an answer to the question wc
refer you to the following story that
has hem set adrift:
A negro met an acquaintance of
his. also colored, on the street one
<lay and was surprised to see hii
friend had on a new suit, new hat
new shoes and other evidences ol
prosperity. "Hey, boy.” be said
"how come you dressed op this way?
ft you got a job?” "I’se got somethin'
bet tern' any job,” replied the other,
"I’se got a perfeaaion," What it it?"
"I'ae a orator." "What's a orator?"
"Don’t you know?” replied the re
iplendent one in surprise. “Well, I’ll
tell you what a orator ia. If you wui
to walk up to a ordinary nigger and
iak him how much arms two and two,
>Vd say ‘four.’ but If you arms to ask
one of us orators how much was two
sml two he’ll say, 'When in de eou’se
uf human events it becomoe necessary
o take de numeral of de second de
lominadon and add to it da flygri
two, I says unto you and says it with
out fear of surcuoaful contradiction,
Jat de result will ii.varj'bly be four.1
*Dat’a a orator."—North Carotins
Way Back la IMO
The world's moat famous sutonv.
bHe maafactnrer «si working in g ■
A millionaire hotel owner was hop
America'! steel king was stoking
a Mast furnace
An international banker was ftmg
A president of thr United Stales
«i‘ running a printing press.
A great merchant was carrying a
pack on his back.
A railroad president was pound
ing a telegraph key.
There’* always room aft the top.
Where will you he In 1D86T—Ex
The economic importance of tuber
culosis in the dairy industry is shown
by figures on the length of limn r«w»
remain hi the milking herd. The fig
ures, prepared by the United States
Department of Agriculture, ahnw that
the average cew remains in the milk
, Ing herd 4.2 years. However, when
the costs moved on account of tuber
r cuVo,.»s are not considered K it found
that the turnover ia not nearly so
1 great, the useful life of the average
( cow being 5.7 years. The eradication
of the great cattle plague will cot
i down the roeu of production of dairy
lo prevent trve spread 01 livestock
HI teases from one part of the coun
try to another the United States De
partment of Agriculture maintains
thorough inspection at nil important
market center*. Last year the in
spretor* for the Cevsmnent inspect
ed nearly 21,000 cattle, practically
20,000,000 aheap, and more than
<6,000,000 hog*. To comply with reg
Illations so that they might continue
ia interstate commerce 12,770 cattle
and more than 1,000,000 sheep were
dipped. More than 462,000 hogs
were immunised against hog cholera
under department supervision for dis
tribution as feeding and ^breeding
In tome cases, according to inveo
tigwtiene of the United Snetes De
partment of Agriculture, heavier •gras
lug products hotter rsrolls than tight
er graaing of- pasture*. At McNeil.
Mian., where the department main
tain* an experiment station, records
wore leapt a4 the' galea made by na
tive cattle grased on peeturee burned
over eaeb winter. Whan they wwsv
allowed 10 acres per heed they made
good gain* until about the middle
of June ansi then tsarety maintained
their weight unto frtst Wtiear bee
i vlor graaing was practiced the same
, r*t» of gain waa malrUalntd for a
, longer time boatmen the metamig of
’ the gratan was retarded.
•owe peapia hmam terribly lone
i same who* they are- left ***** wltl
• The Home Grounds
Kakigh, Doc. 26-There at* throe j
Important factor* In tho beautlfieu-|
tinn of any homa ground* aayt Frank I
| E. McCall, Landscape Architect for'*
| tho State College end Department of!
' Agrlruliuiv. The Oral of there aaynl
Mr. McCall, la to clean up. This!
j change alone in the general appear
j ance, not only lend* a charm but at
once bivn<U the Inhabitant* ut peo
ple of refinement even though unable
for the time being to plant and main
tain coetly shrubberies ami flower
The teennd la to plant. With tlve
nbimdanec of available plant- mul#*'
iale In tl>e nearby woodlanA*, every
home can have some shrub* a* well
!U the choleen kimla of shade trees.
Eveigrt-.o M-rccna of cedar, pine, or
tome of the b*\md leaved evergreens
can be planted to cut off views of
ouitsuildiiig*. Flower* can be planted
whb the shrub* and will give abund
ant color. Gradually s« time and mo
ney will permit tlie nursery ttee*.
vbrabs and flower* can be added. A
green lawn always add* to tho
chain) of a bore* ground.
The third and laat atop given by
air. nu is to ae«p up ami main
tain the planting*. H is a good plan
to plant Home new tree shrub nr flow
er each year until Uw whole planting I
plan it complete. Then one muat n j
member that plant* need car*. Not'
only must they be led but they muat <
be pruned and oftentimes sprayed to
make them grow Just like yoo want
.hem to grow.
Mr. McCall says that the brat fer
tiliser for moot shrubs i* tear mooli'
—great bed* of it- For thi* reason it i
is a good plan to plant «h* shrub)
If til err tires point* hcic follow
ed by nil homeowners in Ko'th Curo
lina the ground* nf the various homer
could lx* made more attractive an.
11 a young man's woithlcs: yon sj*>
tell it by the way he smokes a cigar- 1
cttc. - *
A Word Of Thank.
Editor Dunn Dlapatehi
rUaar give at apnea In yaur paper
to (hank the good people, both white
nnd colored, of Dunn, of South Car
olina arid Savannah, Ga., for tho
money they have given me for the
colored orphan ago gad high achool
for poor colored people at Vuwit,
llumpton county. Sooth Carolina.
Money respited ia aa follow*: Dunn,
130.311 Fayetteville, 393.03; total
(rivet, by the three itataa, 3893.97
fionl October 31. 1021 to Decent**
1. 1923. <
Anil pUaaa romembar that two
(hinla of Uiia contribution waa given
by the good white people of the
hi re Southan. State*. Thi* all «tl«w
to the colored* people that tho white
people of th« Southern Staten art
die beet friend* they have in Amer
ica- A -word to th* colored mime
tort of tho South. Rum preach to
your people of the Sooth. Tho Sooth
1* the boat country for my colored
people. Teach thorn ho buy land
uml home* in tho South and not go
north. Stay South.
Your* for th* me*,
J. C. JOHNSON
If you want to go anywhere and be
care of coming back.
Stop, Look aad Lilian:
The *ixg rule to follow when yon
err a railway track la
Mop. Look aad Lietea:
The time you I oar |D Uopping and
looking cloeo and sharp
Might better be spent that any, than
ploying on a Karp.
A lot of thorn have tried the game of
beating oat the train
A lot hove irind It oaoe, aad never
Don’t “Step on her," and maybo land
treble the gatos that glistrn:
You will linger longer bate below II
Stop, Look and Lietoo.—laehange.
The Office of Snrine Krtemlor
comforted IIS feeding deaaoneum.
tieru with hog* last year.
“VMUr: "What'a the death nrta
ta this town?”
Incident: "About twa yet cut*
mdbile."-—American Lagiaa Weekly.
Judge—MOi<l you knew that street
waa one-way traffic T"
‘'Ytalr, Judge, and I wu Joet gala1
Nurse—Where have you heaui
Patient—Over to the X-ray loom
having thaw taka an X-ray ef aty
Name—What did they And?
Patient—Found eat that they wore
A slew death Is an expensive lux
Little Spencer let no grace grow
under Me fret. When Uncle came
far a visit he caaa rushing ay with
"Uncle, make a noise like a frog."
"WhyT" caked ike old Man.
" ‘Cause when I ask daddy for any
thing he cayar ‘Wait tiU your ancle
the “feet mail" «f UM.
Polite to to* Lut
Warden (to midaw ih electric
chair)—"Ii there anything you would
liko to do or aay before 1 path the
fatal button f"
Thoughtful Murderer—“Yen, kind
■dr, I would Uke to got up and ghre
my rent to n Indy.”—Punch Boot
U takes a lot ed will power to r»
fuee to accept cigar coupon*.
Bln Year Old Mary—Mama, whore
can 1 trade my rdbbrt for a eat?
Mother—What maker yoo waul U
Mary—Wall, I we at eamotong with
a handle on It.—Carnegie Tech
POO DC L
Some follows oxpoot opportunity
to make lav* to than.
“Hallo, Maac, haw long you all k
“What did you dot”
“Jet' tiled mah wife.”
“An’ ya* all only gat thraa waaktT'
“Data afl. Don day’s go la' to hao«
no.”—Washington Dully Nows.
.Praia tear ( explaining magnaUam]
—Jack haw maay natural magnati
Praiaaaor (aaapriaad)—Yaa, «k
what ara tharT . . .t ..
Jack—JMoadaa and gmattii
It ii Mt Uw dM oi Um H*kq
flMkWt the way K trifan Uw
\3Z"UE£L *wtai*5 Um
State COtft and Depaftoaant of Ag
ricultare. Therefor* railing and good
health am wwllat
T»a Tarheel any*: A raw aaw
maaity leader to a priceUw artloU.
Ha pate lata action fcia awn and atb
era* thoaghte and toon (to
ty to a batter place in
bocaaee of Ua groap energy ad Ha
Into Customer: “J boagbt a car
of yon tee era] weaka ago aad jroa
■aid if anything want wrong ywa'd
•apply Ua broken parte.”
lento Caateaear: ‘Td like to get
a bom. a ahoaUer-Mnde and a Wg
toe.“—Maaatoba Fee# Preea.
A Baal QUt
"1 u> afraid, doctor," adt tha
wjfa. “that ay tialanil ha* am Ur
talk to him far ham ead than At- %S*
«wr that ha karat Wa.d a word."
“That teat aa affliction. madam,”
ara* Ik* weary mply. -That** a gift"
* Forrctcr H 1 Carraa a
oow Industry for tk* r*
tion. A format at A*
Moak waJnuu and a*H* tk* awao.
From 0 to 10 pound* of ralabU moat*
ara aaaaiad fna aaeh botkoi of mol- %
MU aad certain daalara an oagtr
for tho product
Ohro your farm a ahort, rmiOy-road
aarao and ot>« that ta worthy of being
-w Jp£' > •
I “Slimy Taste”
1 frrl itiTH fil rn—t>)im1 nr Milan. I Mb ■ gai tail n»
two o< Black-DtwagM aad R aata no mil»lt- WT«M Mr. Olirgi &
HMaiep, ot R. P. O. 2, Cotaontia, 5. C. “U rtruw the S»w —d I MM
OfR. I MI|Wf« tt M SHiRdnRMr,M<lM*tRR^aHI
omiyon. WhaatRnthandat ‘
I’d gat op la the metmtaf. I
M talk laayaovti,W
atapid aad dUa't tael Dtt aaRag-lkaa I
waa tbeo I bagaa Bteck-Draaght, aad I Ml Mi mada <
kfaad of wort. ct*dy to aei aad taeep. So. tar aay tatara a# 1
I lake BMcfc'DnagM. aad tor 2S yaara M kaa baaa lay awMetaa. aad I I
lot. I an aad at toon, aad freak ah aad BlictaOmMtRi Sla I
f.tM r > ft l«u MaMta Mi«
BUCK MOTOR COMPANY
GREEN’S BUCK SERVICE crnmi
• DUNN, NORTH CAROLINA '
WW fcattar mMmiMIm tr* MH, Mali W01 MM 11m
Weary of foMint mo and seat-climb
ing, the public has literally Hocked to
the Willys-Knight Coupe-Sedan!
Doom front and wear. You enter and -
leave without awkward contortion*
And it has the wonderful Willys
Knight sleeve-valve engine—same
type a* Panhard, Daimler, and others
of Europe's finest cam. Seett! Try itl
- a - * t— •——-r
JOHNSON MOTOe COMPANY
DUNN. N. C
THE PAT OF THE KNIGHT IS HEEE
A Striking Value—at *295
Considering- the improved
appearance of the new Ford
Tonring Car, one would
naturally expect a propor
tionate advance in price
Larger scale production, how
ever, has made it possible to
incorporate in this new type
touring car a number of de*
ing its cost to the purchaser.
A comparison extendingover
• long period of year* will
reveal theiact that the present
price ia actually the lowest
at which the five-passenger
open car has ever been sold.
today, as it alwayshaa,a most
r am avlrakla
value in the