'TO DUPLIN TIKES. EENANSVILLE. If . C, THUMDAT. AECZTST H t:j
Sun, School Lan
. f''f' Acta 10:S8
i John 3:1S-1S. -.
Lessen tor. Anew! t, 1954'
IS RIGHT belief all that is needed
to make a Christian? In several
place in the New Testament a
plain NO is given to this question.
For one thine, there la the exam.
pie at Jesus. The
, first biography of
! turn we have is the
from ! Peter's ser
mon at Caesarea,
spoken (of course)
, years before the
gospels were writ
ten .down: "He
' went about doing
good." Jesus not ' Dr. Foremast
only was good, he did good, he
spent his time "helping ' people.
What can we say of a "Christian"
who makes no effort to dp as
Christ did? Then James and John,
different types though they were,
agree on the same point. James
says flatly that faith without works
Is dead, and a look at the whole
. paragraph where he says this,
shows that the "works" he Is
thinking of are just the giving of
, "things needed for the body," to
those who are ill-clad and in need
of daily "food. As for John, he
5 makes the same point If a man
sees his brother in need and closes
his heart to him, how can the love
of God be in such a man?
Need for Bread
Some one needs you. This is as
certain as that you are a human
being. Nowhere in the New Testa
ment is it suggested that any one
should be so super-generous as to
- make a pauper out of himself. But
all through the New Testament it
is strongly suggested that if there
is. a need in the world that we
can supply, we do not have to ask
ourselves, What shall . I do? but
only How iean I help The ' sim
plest needs kre physical: There are
children in our own families; there
' are" the perpetually poor, the un
employable, the defectives,, in
every community. There are peo
ple without work, hard-up people,
erect in the best of times. These
are people you can see.
' And you do not have to travel
farther than the nearest , church
to be reminded of hungry people
you will never gee "but whom Jotf
can help through that church. In
Korea, for example, missionaries
every church that -is at work
lT)here have been spending sr large
Vxpart of their time, in these last
few years, in famine relief.
Through "Church World Service,"
CROP and other .interdenomina
tional agencies you are offered the
chance to help widows and or
phans who without your help would
simply starve. When your church
helps to support "agricultural mis
sions" you are helping people in
backward countries to farm more
intelligently and feed more people
on the same amount of land.
Not by Bread Alone . . .
' But man does, not live by bread
alone, though to be sure he does
live by bread. Just because he is
man and not brute, he has needs
which are mental and spiritual.
Every minister of a prosperous
congregation knows families that
never have needed help to pay
their bills; they have all the money
they need and all that money can
buy. But these may be among
the most needy families of the
congregation, their lives may be
empty, or filled with' fear and
despair. Physically well-fed, spirit
ually starving people are all
around us. In these days in par
ticular there is need for cheer
and courage. We are certainly 'liv
ing in the darkest hours of human
history, and many believe these
are the last hours of the human
race. At such a time men's hearts
melt within them. . '
Shoring and Bearing
There ' are also the needs of
those who have missed the mark,
who have been (to quote Paul)
."overtaken in a fault" and need
above all to have their spiritual
health restored, they need to "et
right" with God and man. Here
again is a need which Christians
supply not only to those whom
they personally, know, but through
the missionary work of the church
which they ' support to others
around the globe. Wherever, in
mid-Africa or in a lonely western
mining camp, or. anywhere else,
the message of Christ is. brought
by those who are supported by
churches such as those in your
community, there the Christians
' in the home' churches are helping
the deepest human needs perhaps
better than they could if they were
there themselves. Each of us has
bis own load of responsibility to
' bear; but also each pf us can
share some of the burdens of the
heavy-laden, near and far.
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' FRES2YTERIA JUNIOR COLLEGE .
' . Prepared By Department of Bible f
A long time ago a Greek family
named their little daughter Euodla,
a word .which means "good way"
or "happy Journey", ,
t About the same time another lit
tle ''"girl 'was named Syntyche, a
worth which means "to attain the
goaf or ',to meet with success'.
,v,.fv: n-.v; -'-.:
In ' time these two little girls
became leaders among the women
of the church at PhilippL They
were strong minded good, devout
women - no doubt. ' However, thejr
needed , to practice the grace of
agreeableness. ,,",,, t
The' Apostle Paul wrote to them
"I exhort " Xuodia, and I exhort
Syntyche, to be of the same mind
in the Lord". (Philippians 4:2)
Women and men today need the
same' exhortation, u "
Stale College Hints
; ERUIT JAM Before the figs,
peaches, . and grape? : are ' gone be
suie to put away , several jars of
para for winter use. Rose Ellwood
Bryan, extension specialist at N. C
State College, says jam is more
easily made than preserves, and is
a marketable product It differs
from preserves in the method of
cooking, the object being to cook
the; fruit into a smooth paste of
pelly-like consistency. She recom
mends these recipes. - ,
Fig Jam Select soft, thoroughly
ripe figs. Peel and mash with wood
an spoon. Use 1 pound fruit to 94
pound of sugar, with juice of Vi
lemon for every pound of fruit
Put fruit, juice and sugar into pre
serving kettle 'with just enough
water to prevent ' burning. Cook
ilowly until fruit is a smooth, thick
ti ass. The temperature pt the Jam
when finished will range from 221
td 223 degrees T, , -J ,
. Afer Jam is cooked pour immed
iately into hot sterilized jars and
process for five minutes at 180 de.
grees F. "... -i::'.-.
Peach Jam Select soft clear
stoned peaches.- Cut into small
pieces, mash, and add V pound of
sugar to each pound of fruit. Pro
ceed as in directions tor Fig Jam.
Grape Jam Have one-fourth of
the grapes under-ripe. Wash the
fruit and remove stems. Separate
the skins from the pulp and cook
pulp until seeds can be removed by
pressing fruit through a colandar.
Boil skins with a little water until
they are tender. Add pulp and one
pound of fruit (skins 'may be left
out if desired) use 94 pound of
sugar. Proceed as for Fig Jam.
July highway accidents and prop
erty damage showed a decrease last
month over July, 1953.
A total of 13 wrecks were report
ed by the State Highway Patrol as
compared with 15 a year ago. In
juries decreased from 19 in 1953 to
three last month and property dam
age dropped from $10,350 In 1953
to $7,900 this past July. ' . t
For the period ending July 31,
1954, accidents totaled 104 as com
pared with 122 in 1953 with the in
jured toll dropping from 70 in 1953
to 36 in 1954.
A corresponding decrease in prop
erty damage was shown by Patrol
record,' the drop being from $69,
079 in 1953 for the seven month per
iod to $49,410.
In addition, only one highway
fatality has been recorded during
this period as compared with seven
xor the same period of 1953.
The Peace That Jesus Qivec:
Hymns are still being written
atKA V' B HOOD, PASTOR
. ' Wallaee Cbatreb
Every Sunday Morning
tad, 4th, and 6th Sunday nights
i Blacks Chapel
3rd Sunday night
BBV J. M. NISBETT. PASTOR
2nd aid 4th Sunday mornings
3rd Sunday ngttlt
Rev. Wade H. Allison. Pastor
Mount Zion Church, Rose Hill
Every Sunday Morning
Except Third Sunday
Third Sunday Evening
Oak. Plains Chnrch
First Sunday Night
Third Sunday Morning .
REV. NORMAN FLOWERS
Every Sunday morning
Bowden CommnnHy Cnureh
let.' 3rd. ana 5th. Sunday evenings
REV. J. T. HATTER, JR, PASTOR
' Grove Church
2nd and 4th Sunday mornings
1st and 3rd Sunday morings :
RET. W. H. GOODMAN. fASTOB
Every Sunday morning
FINK HILL GROUP H
Rev. N. P. Farrior, Pastor
Pink Hill , Third Sunday A. M. and
First Sunday P. M
Tonwn of the Church
Circle No. 1 meeting 1st Tuesday
night of the month. . . . ...
Circle No. 2 meeting 3:30 P. M. on
ftraf iueiday iMimonth. , General
meeting 3rd Tuesday at the church.
Second Sunday A. M. ai
Fourth Sunday P. M.
Our Compassionate Sayjour
' BT REV. C. HERMAN TRVERLOOD '
TEXT: "But When he saw the multitudes, he was moved with com
passion on them." .Matt. 9:36.
There are many religions in the world; the distinguishing character
istic of the Christian relgion, might be said to be love "He that loveth
not, knoweth not God; for God is love." 1 John 4:8. "God so loved the
world that he GAVE" gave His best for us. His only begotten son, to
die on the Cross as our redeemer. "We love him, because he first Joved
US:" 1 John, 4:19. "We know that we, have passed from death unto life,
because we love the brethren." 1 John 3:14. So we see, that love, both
from a divine and human standpoint, is the keynote of the Christian
Many times in the New Testament, we are told that Jesus was
"MOVED WITH COMPASSION." Compassion, might be defined as
"Love In Action"; love full of tenderness, sympathy, and helpful ser
vice. Let us take notice of our Loving, Compassionate Saviour:
1. COMPASSION FOR THE SICK. "And Jesus went forth, and saw a
great multitude, and was MOVED WITH COMPASSION toward them,
and he healed them." Matt. 14:14. Jesus ever loved the sick; and he al
ways proved His love by needed help.
2. COMPASSION FOR THE HUNGRY. "I have COMPASSION on the
multitude, because they continue with me three days, and have nothing
to eat," Matt. 15:32. Jesus is concerned about the multitudes of unfed.
unnourished, unsheltered people in the world today.
3. COMPASSION FOR THE BLIND. "So Jesus had COMPASSION on
them, and touched their eyes; and immediately their eyes received sight."
Matt. 20:34. Jesus was ever tender, solicitous, and helpful in dealing
with blind people. The blind deserve our every care.
4. COMPASSION FOR THE LEPER. "And Jesus, MOVED WITH COM
PASSION, put forth his hand and touched him (the leper), and saith
Unto him, be thou clean." Mark 1:41. There were no "hopeless cases" in
the Lord's compassionate helpful service; he still is "Able to save unto
the uttermost them that come unto- him by God." Heb. 7:25.
5. COMPASSION FOR THE BEREAVED. "And when the Lord saw her
(bereaved widow), he had COMPASSION on her, and said unto her,
ween not." Luke 7:13. To every sad, and bereaved believer, Jesus says:
"l am the resurrection, and the life; he that believeth in me, though he
were dead, -yet shall he live." John 11:25.
The great Physician now is near. The sympathizing Jesus;
He speaks the drooping heart to cheer, Oh, hear the. voice of Jesus.
K, R. Wheeler. Minuter
m Tel. 3788
Wallace Every Sunday mornuu
and every Sunday night
Providence First snd Third Sur
days at3 o'clock p. m.
ROSE HILL GROUP
W. B. Cotton. Minister
Third Sundays i P.-M. (3 P. M
1st Sunday A. M. and 3rd
Sunday P. M.
General meetnis Thursday P. M
after 3rd Sunday. Circle Thurs
day P. M. before 3rd Sunday
.Fourth Sunday A. M.
Second Sunday P. M:
V. P. Field Group - First, third and
fifth Friday afternoon at 5:30 t
REV. TAYLOR A. BTRD, PASTOR
1st, 3rd.. 5th. Sundays at.7:S0 p.m.
2nd, 4th. Sundays at 11:00 am.
3rd., 5th. Sundays at 11:00 a.m.
tad, 4th. Sundays at 7:00 pjn.
INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS FARMALL
TRACTORS FARM IMPLEMENTS
S'i'S s&-l s i REFRIGERATION PARTS -SERVICE
MACHINERY COMPANY, INC. kinston.north Carolina-phonewb
J. R. Regan, Minister Tel. 1750
Woodland First Sunday Morning
and Third Sunday night
Pink Hill Second and Fourth Suit
days,' Morning acd Night
" vi TJMTERSALHT
- nntlawt Bridie i
Church Service, 1st Sunday aught
r-M el M. Zna , ana eu
corning, 11:M a. -m.
Rev. Vinton Bowering, Minister
ttaaday Behoof every Sunday
Morning t 1M9 at sn.
Mrs. Ed Smith; Superintendent
T MISSIONARY BAPTISTS .
Rev. UiirttCShar, Faster
EACH SUNDAY MORNING
Rev. A. I Brown, Pastor
and 4th Sundays
1st and 'tod Sundays
3rd and 4th Sundays
Snd and 4th. Sundays
MAGNOLIA BAPTIST CHtJRCII
Rev. 4. a Everett, Pastor ;
. tat and 3rd Sunday mornings
1st" and 3rd Sunday nlghtt .
REV, ELLIOTT B. STEWART,
. Corinth ?;
Snd and 3rd Sundayt
1st and 4th Sundays
PEARS ALL CHAPEL F.W.B.
Rev. L. L. Parker, Pastor
Sunday School at 19:00 A. M.
Services each second Sunday morn
ing at 11:00 and evening at 9:30.
League every Sunday evening at
6.-00. Prayer Meeting each Wednes
day evening at 7M.
Advent Christian Chnrch
Services 1st and 3rd Saturday
Nlirht. Sun. and Sun. Night. Alton.
Rev. Carlton F. Hirschl, Minister
Church School 9:45 A. M.
J. P. Johnson, Superintendent
Worship Services 1st, 2nd, 4th and
5th Sundays 11:00 A. M.
3rd at 9:00 A. M.
Church School 1st and 3rd at
10:00 A M.
2nd and 4th at 10:30 A. M.
J. E. Blanchard Superintendent
Worship Services '2nd and 4th
at 9:30 A. M.
Church School 10:00 A M.
L. A. Sutton, Superintendent
1st Sunday night 8:00 P. M
3rd Sunday morning 11:00 AM.
Slnee St Clement of Alexanderia wrote "Shep
herd of Tender Youth" 17V4 centuries ago. nobody
knows how many hymns have been written. Some
hrasoologtsts estimate 500,000. But .that is only a
M lat of the hymns In use today are products of
the law and 19th centuries. Few hymns, in the
strict sense, have been written in the past 75
years. But with "gospel songs" It's a different
story. -These lighter, lilting Christian songs took
bold during the great revival campaigns before
the turn of the century snd hsve held their
popularity. As the Rev. Dr. Haldor Ullenas, an
a--:anrtty on the subject, puts it "At no time has
thace been more activity In the field of gospel
t writing than during the first half of the
But the 20th century has also its hymn writers
. . . Frank Mason North, "Where Cross the
Crowded Ways Of Life;" Maltble Babcock, "This
I My Father's World;" William Plerson Merrill.
"Rise Up, O Men of God." Harry Emerson Fob-
LIVa the sunshine ottar rain.
Like a mt thot follows paint
Like a hope returned ogoin.
Is the peace that Jesus gives.
Like the soft, refreshing dew.
Like a rosy daybreak new,
Like a friendship tender, true.
Is the peace that Jesus gives
Like a river deep and long.
With Its currant, ceaseless, strong;
dick, "God Of Grace And God Of Glory."
others. Of the living authors-composen . - S:
works are found in the mast stately hymwa.
Haldor LUlenas stands among the foremost
Born In Norway, LUlenas came to America at
the age of 2 in 1888. He spent his early life as
a chemist In the West, was converted at a tr
slon In Oregon, Joined the Church of the N"
rena, filled pulpits of that denomination ta b.
a dozen, cities and resigned in 1930 to devote Ye
time and talents to the writing of hymns audi
publishing religious books.
While holding a pastorate In Illinois, a violent
storm swept across the state and for a while the)
tnlnhrter-compoaer-poet thought his home might
be destroyed. After the storm subsided, a calaa
followed and the sun broke peacefully throob
the clouds, the ' Rev. Ullenas walked out fare)
his flower garden where he was Inspired wrii
both words and music for this, one of kle nearby
3000 hymns and gospel songs.
From St Clement to LUlenas, the noble track
of hymn writing goes on.
Uke the cadence of a song, .
Is the peoce that Jesus gives.
Oh, the peace that Jesus gives . a
Never dies. It alwoys lives;
i Like the music of o psalm.
Like o glad, eternal colm.
Is the peace that Jesus gives . .
Is the peace that Jesus gives.
(Copyright, 1931, by Haldor Lillenas. Used by
WILCOX-FOLLETT CO., Chicago, El.
From The Book 'A HYMN IS BORN" Copyright 1952
tad and 4th Sundays
740 P. M.
Turkey Third Sunday morning
and the First Sunday night '
Rev. Harold D. Minor, Minister
1st. and 3rd. Sunday morning.
11:00 a.m. 2nd, and 4th. Sunday
evening, 7:00 p.m.
1st. and 3rd. Sunday
2nd. and 4th Sunday
GEO. P. PRIDGEN
HOT WATER HEATERS
WARSAW. N C.
A. J. Cavenaugh, Jeweler
Watch at Jewelry
HEPARING tt ENGRAVING
MRS. M. M. THIGPEN
BeoiavHle, N. C
WARSAW N C
CABIN FREE WILL BAPTIST
Rev. J. B. Starnes, pastor. Ser
vices every 2ndand 4th. Sundays
at 11:00 a. m. and 7:00 p m. Sunday
School at 10:00 a. m.
' CHINQUAPIN GROUP
Mlsslesjary Baptist Church
Rev. Venn VnrreU
lst. and 3rd. Sundays
4th. and 5 th. Sundays
2nd., ,4th. and 5th. Sundays
1st and 3rd. Sundays
2nd Sunday morning and 4th Sua
day evening.',-.. v
last and 8rd Sundays
ROSE BULL '
Bev. J. V. CASE
Services every Sunday
Rev. MM. Turner, Pester
1st and 3rd Sundays
2nd and 4th Sundays
Dr. Peeten, Paster
Services each Sunday
WELLS I CHAPEL
Rev. J J. Buerer, Paster
2nd and 4th Sundays
Dr. A. W. Greenlaw, paster
Services each Sunday
Rev; Eugene Hager
let and trd Snnday mornfag
4th Sunday' night
Rev. Eugene Hager
1st and 3rd Sunday night
2nd Sunday, memtng
MOUNT OLIVE CIRCUIT
Paul R Mannes
Bethel Fourth Sunday morning
and Second Sunday night
Calypso Second, Sunday mornlni
and Fourth Sunday night
Rone's Chapel Second. and
Fourth Sundays at 10:00 a. m
Rev. James E. White, pastor
Sunday School at 10, a. m.
1st Sunday 11:00 A M
3rd. Sunday 1-1:00 A M .
3rd Sunday 7:30 P. M.
Sunday School 10:00 A M. ,
2nd Sunday night 7:30 o'clock
4th Sunday morning 11:00 o'clock
Rev. Paul MuD. paster
1st and 3rd Sundays
- Rev. Eugene Rarer
2nd Sua. night 4th Sua. atoning
1Ua directery Is atedo
O. B. ALPrTTN STORB
OesMami - leresoidla
kaneaa, M. C
L . SANOUN C6MPANR
Hdwe-i Greea. - Hry Geeda
' Beutavnie. N.- C
SERVICE MOTOR CO MP ANT
, Dedto Plymouth
ef lse followfatg
;. e KeanansvlUe
DR. H. W. COtwRLIt
j. !f, ,;v
c 'V WaDaee, North Careliaa
OCfios PbesMC SOU Reeidenee:
BLIZZARD HOLMES MUX
. - Near Oatarwlg Bridge ; '
Cera KeeXSteek Feed
2nd Sunday 11:00 A M.
4th Sunday 7:30 P. M
Sunday School 10:00 A M.
1st Sunday 7:30 P. M.
3rd Sunday 11:00 A M
4th Sunday 11:00 A M.
Mange in one
or two Appli
cations or Money Refun-I
For Sale By
Warsaw Drug Co.
Kenansville Drug Co.
9 oz. Bottle $1.08
O NOTICE O
0 To all peoples near and around Pink HUL I saw have Bay Q
Q complete watch repair department In MAXWELL'S amr. Q
Q STORE. Give Us A Visit Q
John H. Watlingfon
By The Servtee We Give"
Phak HBL K. C
L. C Tamer. Jr.
Free WU1 Baptist
Rev. J. B Starnes, pastor
Services each first Sunday morning
at 10:00; 1st Sunday night at 7:00
Sabbath School, at 11:00
BARRCTA CHAPEL "Original Free
W1U Baptist Churchr
Rev. Carroll-Hansley, Pastor
Sunday School every Sunday at
10:00 A M.
League every Sunday at 0:00 P. M
Church First Sunday, 11 A M and
7:18 P. M. Church Third Sundays,
11:00 A.M. and 7:18 P. M.
CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST
OF LATTER DAT SAINTS -
Sacrament Meeting Sunday 7:00 pjn.
Sunday School 10:00 A M. '
Relief Soeiety, Tuee. 7:00 P. IS.
KUa Primary Wed-7:O0 P. M
to Ceaeepttea Chnrck
- Tnasflguratloa Mlattoa
. Waljaee, JL C -:.!:
Rev. John i. Haroer, Pastor
-, Moan f Visas
FJnt Soaday 4 eeA sBoata lUt
Csy Saaday BlTewtng MS a. ai
' CServ1ewara sanc-- Ji
eOe Ha. 1 af irtrUiiMaai
Oli Photographs Restored
Weddings, Parties, Anniversaries
and Identification Photos
Sittings Nights and Sundays
WALLACE GAS CO.
r ni r-
t SPECIAL en our nationally ad-
Tveruaed OAS automatic WATER-X
HEATERS. Haadley Brown, JehnZ
iweod. GeneraL Waldorf. REQU-Y
Slab price iMJd allowances;
ON OLD HEATER regardless eft
TOU PAT ONLT
WalUce, N. C .
Phone 1701 Highway 117
I IIJ?' OOAJTf I J
I I w I -: 1 I
mm2ZlZL 'AnTRVRUtHC I
Sa miiRZfT?"'"' tMBETOa. a. ft.
VI- - - Pumanrrow. H e, ' I
We Wanl Your Hogs I
We Pay A Premium For Top Quality Hoc
See Us or Call 2106, Clinton, N. C.
OPERATED BY LUNDY PACKING COMPANY
Duyini Days Are Mondays Throoxja , .
) l-')in)li i, P