The Robesonian from Lumberton, North Carolina on July 23, 1976 · Page 7
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The Robesonian from Lumberton, North Carolina · Page 7

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Lumberton, North Carolina
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Friday, July 23, 1976
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Page 7
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CHURCH CHESTNUT STREET UNITED METHODIST Church school is at 9:45 a.m. Altar time at 10:45 is followed by morning worship at 11. A pastor-parish relations meeting is at 7 pirn. The cancer clinic meets at 10 a.m. Tuesday and Wednesday. On Wednesday the commission on education meets in the church parlor at 7:30 p.m. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Sunday school at 9 a.m. is followed by morning worship at 10 preached by the Rev. Sam Shumate, minister. Youth will meet at the church at 6:30 that night. ST. MARK'S EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN The service of worship begins at 10 a.m. during the summer months. The sermon by Pastor Woodrow F. Frick is titled: "What Are You Doing Here?" Sunday evening at 6 there will be a watermelon cutting on the church grounds for the entire congregation. FIRST BAPTIST ON W. 2ND ST. Church school starts at 9:30 a.m. Morning worship at 11 will be preached by the Rev. Robert Mangum. The senior usher board will have its monthly meeting at 3, The ladies usher board will meet at 3:30 p.m. At 4 p.m. the Susie Scales Floral Club will meet. At 5:30 p.m. training union begin. Evening worship at 6:30 will be sponsored by the Ladies Aid Society, proceeded by the ordinance of baptism, TRINITY EPISCOPAL Holy Communion will be celebrated at 8 a.m. Morning prayer will be read at 10 with a sermon by the rector. CHURCH OF GOD ATSADDLETREE Sunday school is at 9:45 a.m. Morning worship is at 11. The monthly singing begins at 2:30 Sunday afternoon. Prayer meeting is Wednesday night at 7:30 and Family Training Hour follows at 8:30. The Rev. Roy Lee Tucker is pastor. FIRST PRESBYTERIAN Sunday school is at 9 a.m. Morning worship starts at 10. The sermon entitled "Using The Bible" will be preached by the Rev. Sam Shumate. Youth will meet at the church at 6:30 p.m. EASTLUMBERTON CHURCH OF GOD Sunday services begin with radio broadcast over WAGR at 8:45 a.m. Sunday school convenes at 10 a.m. and is followed by morning worship at 11 o'clock. The pastor is the Rev. A. E. Gregory. Evening worship begins at 7 p.m. Family Training Hour is Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. WEST END BAPTIST Sunday school meets at 10 a.m. Morning worship is at 11 o'clock with the pastor, the Rev. Welton Lowery, delivering the sermon. Mid-week prayer service and Bible study will be held Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. Nursery facilities are available for each service. CHURCH OF GOD Bladenboro -- Sunday school begins at 10 a.m. and is followed by morning worship at 11 o'clock. The Rev. John Miles is pastor. Evening worship is held at 7 p.m. Family Training Hour is Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. UNITED PENTECOSTAL St. Pauls -- Sunday school is held at 10 a.m. Bible study is Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. , ST. FRANCIS CATHOLIC The pastor of the church is the Rev. Noel McSweeney. Sunday Masses are at 8 a.m. and 10:30 a.m. Other Masses during the week are Tuesdays and Thursdays at 6:45 a.m. and Mondays, Wednesdays, Fridays and Saturday at 7:30 p.m. TABERNACLE BAPTIST Sunday school at 10 a.m. will be followed by morning worship · at 11 o'clock. The Rev. Lemuel Lawson is pastor. Preacher's Class meets at 3 p.m. Evangelistic Service is held at 7 p.m. Wednesday night prayer service begins at 7:30 p.m. "Tabernacle Hour" is broadcast over WTSB Thursday at 7 p.m. HYDEPARK BAPTIST CHURCH Sunday school starts at 9:4' a.m. o'clock, with the Rev. John H. Steverson, pastor, delivering the sermon. Church training is at 6:30 p.m. and evening worship follows at 7:30. Wednesday night is family night. FIRST ASSEMBLY OF GOD Sunday school is at 10 a.m. Morning worship begins at 11 o'clock. The Rev. R. W. Buchanan and the Rev. Terry Buchanan are associate pastors. Evening worship is at 7:30 p.m. Prayer meeting is held Thursday at 7:30 p.m. CALVARY PENTECOSTAL HOLINESS Sunday school at 10 is followed by morning worship at 11. Lifeliners service is at 6:30 p.m. Evening worship starts at 7. The prayer service is Tuesday nigM at 7. The pastor of the church is the Rev. Ray J. Ward. GODWIN HEIGHTS BAPTIST Sunday school is at 9:45 a.m. Morning worship convenes at 11. Church training at 7 is followed by evening worship at 8. The church training youth department is sponsoring a church social after this service. The prayer meeting is Wednesday night at 7:30. Vesper and adult choir practice is at 8 and the nominating committee meeting is at 8. MOUNT OLIVE UNITED METHODIST Church school studies begin at 9:45. Morning worship at 11 follows altar time at 10:50. The Care-Line week day ministry continues Monday through Friday from 10 a.m. until 3 p.m. Mrs. Elizabeth Perkins conducts this. Her number at the church office is 87600. The mid-week family prayer service is Wednesday at 7 p.m. in the fellowship room. Leaders for this week are Mrs. Horace Allen and the Communion Stewards. LUMBERTON FREEWILL BAPTIST Sunday school is at 10 a.m. Morning worship is at 11. Evening worship convenes at 7:30. The pastor is the Rev. Raymond Batten. LUMBERTON ALLIANCE Sunday school is at 9:45 a.m. Morning worship is at 11. Evening worship starts at 7. Prayer meeting is Wednesday night at 7:30. The pastor is the Rev. Ken Whisenant. NORTH LUMBERTON BAPTIST Sunday school is at 9:45 a.m. Morning worship follows at 11. Church training is at 6:30 p.m. Evening worship is conducted at 7:30. Mid-week prayer service is Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. The pastor is the Rev. Ralph D. Thompson. RIVERSIDE CHURCH OF GOD Sunday school starts at 9:45 a.m. Morning worship convenes at 11. Evening worship starts at 6:30. The Wednesday night service is at 7:30. PINE VIEW UNITED METHODIST The service of worship begins at 10 a.m. Sunday school follows at 11 a.m. The church is on the 211 by-pass. The Rev. Nicholas T. Cucare is pastor. ASBURY UNITED METHODIST Sunday school starts at 10 a.m. followed by morning worship at 11. The church is on Orange Street. The Rev. Nicholas T. Cucare is pastor. WEST LUMBERTON MISSIONARY BAPTIST Sunday school is at 10 a.m. Morning worship is at 11. Church training at 6:30 is followed by evening worship at 7:30 The mid-week prayer meeting is at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday. The pastor is the Rev. E. L. Coleman. FIRST BAPTIST ON WALNUT ST. Sunday school is at 9:45 a.m. Morning worship over WTSB is at 11. Church training council meets at 5:15 p.m. Church training starts at 6:15 p.m. Evening worship convenes at 7:30. Faintly night at prayer is Wednesday at 6 p.m. with the quarterly church conference. UNITED PENTECOSTAL CHURCH APOSTOLIC Sunday school convenes at 10 Funeral Cost-Shock Could Kill By Sidney Margolius New York (WNS) -- A reader in her 70s has a dilemma which confronts many other elderly people without nearby relatives. She feels she needs to plan her own burial. Many authorities also recommend such preplanning even if relatives or friends are available. She lives mostly on Social Security and has a $1,200 insurance policy and a paid-up burial plot. She did what's supposed to be the sensible thing and went to a funeral director and explained that she would want a small, short funeral. The director said that he was required to itemize the costs. This is supposed to be one of the reforms instituted in recent years to prevent concealment of inflated charges or unwanted services in an overall price. "He itemized all right," our reader relates. "For every little thing than can happen, that may happen, that they think should happen. The total was almost $1,700. "He asked me to sign. I did not. I get older but not more stupid." Certainly this is a high price for the simple burial requested, especially since she has a paid- up plot. The $1,700 quote woudl take all of the insurance money plus the usual $255 Social Security death benefit for a covered worker, plus little more. Anyone interested in preplanning, or one in immediate need of help when a relative or friend dies, can ask for prices from more than one funeral home. Charges do vary. One family seeking cremation services recently was quoted .$1,000 by one funeral home; $500 by another, and $265 by a third. All three used the same crematory with the only difference the number of related services provided, the charges for them and the fee for the actual disposal. Revealingly, the home charging $1,000 and the one charging $500 both are owned by the same national funeral service chain. They simply operate on different marketing levels. Nor do you have to go it alone. People can get help from various community sources arranging burial services. One of the most available sources for advice is a minister. If you belong to a labor union or a fraternal society, most of these have welfare departments that can advise you, and some even have their own burial societies. Senior citizens clubs also can offer advice. A person alone and others in need of guidance also can get advice from a nearby Community burial society or from memorial associations. As described by Raymond Arvio in his book "The Cost of Dying and Whay You Can Do About It," these are member- owned and controlled societies that advocate advance planning and help arrange for reasonably priced funerals with local funeral directors. There are now more than 100 such memorial societies, Arvio reports. A pamphlet, "A Manual of Simple Burial," by Ernest Morgan, provides a list of memorial groups as well as information on prepayment plans, memorial services, .cremation, bequeathal of bodies for medical purposes, eye and bone banks, etc. The manual is $1.50 from the Continental Association of Funeral and Memorial Societies, Suite 1100, 1828 L St. N.W., Washington, D.C. 20036. Rebecca Cohen, executive secretary of the association, will provide a free list of memorial services, upon request. The association says that planning in advance for a simple, dignified funeral can save expenses if purchasers get complete information on prices and alternatives including full facts about what laws do and don't require. Page 7--The Hobcsoiiian, Luinbcrton, N.C., Friday, July 23,1976 Rosenwald High School Glass Of 1966 Has First Reunion ~ A 1.000-pound steer provides about 432 pounds of beef but every part of the animal is used for something. at 11:15. Evangelistic services are Sunday evening at 7:30. Men's Prayer Hour meets each Sunday in the church sanctuary at 5:45. Bible Study is each Thursday night at 7:30. Ladies Prayer Circle meets each morning at 8:30 in the church sanctuary. Pictured at the first reunion of the Rosenwald High School Class of 1966 are, from left to right: kneeling -- William Abram, Ricky Baker, Eugene Stackhouse, Fairmont; James Floyd, Bladenboro; Clyde Gaddy, Hal G. Brown, Fairmont; Jacquet Thompson, Virginia; Julius Gaddy, Fairmont; Lonnie Peppers, Fort Devens, Mass.; sitting --Alice Stewart McCallum, Jersey City,N.J.; Lois Manning Baker, Fairmont; Polly Baker Barr, Camden, N.J.; Jean Livingston Stackhouse, Carolyn Henson, Fairmont; Sarah Pittman Crump, Lumberton; Ruby Patterson Lennon, Fairmont; Doris Arnette Holland, Garner; Carrie Campbell Billings, Fairmont; Louise Little Lassiter, Lumberton; Blanch Grissett Billings, Marietta; standing -Mrs. L. A. Morgan, Peachland; Mrs. Beulah G. Arnette, Fairmont; Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Peterson, Greensboro; Mrs. Nora B. Reid, Lumberton; Mr. and Mrs. E. Gause, Fairmont; Eddie Joyner, Thomasville; Frank McCree, Fairmont; Patricia Jones Moore, Fairmont; Eva Pittman Gregg, Philadelphia, Pa.; and Teresa Stackhouse Arnold, Carol Stream, HI. Not pictured but attending were Winifred Williams of Maryland, James P. McCrimmon of Lackey, Va., and John Renfrew of Lumberton. (Tommy Patrick Photo) Members of the Class of 1966 of the former Rosenwald High School in Fairmont held their first reunion during a recent weekend. Highlight of the tenth anniversary reunion was z dinner and dance at Old F o u n d r y R e s t a u r a n t , Lumberton. Toastmaster for the evening was Eugene Stackhouse, with welcome by Louise Little Lassiter of Lumberton and blessing by Ruby Patterson Lennon. A short business session was conducted by Julius Gaddy. Nine former teachers joined the 26 members of the class who attended, and each made remarks. These were Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Peterson, former principal and teacher; Mrs. L. A. Morgan of Peachland; Mrs. Beulah G. Arnette, Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Gause, Frank McCree, all of Fairmont; Eddie Joyner, Thomasville; and Mrs. Nora B. Reid, Lumberton. Special gag gifts were presented to the following class members: Teresa Stackhouse Arnold of Carol Stream, 111., for having come the farthest in mileage; William Abram, the most children; Alice Stewart McCallum of Jersey City, N.J., married the most times; Eugene Stackhouse, married the longest; Eva Pittman Gregg of Philadelphia, Pa., having the oldest child; Ruby Lennon, having the youngest child; and Louise Lassiter, most recently wed. After the dinner on Friday evening, the group continued the celebration at the Cool- Cruisers Motorcycle Club on Highway 130, Fairmont. The club was also the scene of a get- together on Saturday and a cookout for class members and their families on Sunday afternoon, the Fourth of July. The Class of 1966, which numbered 62 members upon graduation, plans its next reunion in 1981. Know Your Bible By DOCTOR FULLER LOWRY via Wallace Joins Rest Of Family as Book Writer enough to invite the bumps and bruises a novelist gets," she said. "But things have been changing a lot in the last few years for women, and I've felt more free." She : wanted to write about women and the book centers on several -- a writer torn between marriage and -her career, a new divorcee, a career woman whose marriage has gone somehow awry, and others. "I needed a way to bring them all together, and so I settled on a beauty spa," she said. She asked little help from her husband in the writing of the book, she said, "because I had been so unhappy and resentful about not having been permitted to develop as a person that I felt it would be a cop-out to then turn to a man for help. I felt the need to be validated and I had to do it myself." Many people cannot differentiate between speaking in an unknown tongue and speaking in other tongues. Speaking in an unknown tongue can be performed by both saint and sinner. The unknown tongue is one nationality speaking Greek, Latin or Spanish to a crowd that knows only English and has never studied Greek, Latin or Spanish. The Bible opposes speaking in an unknown tongue without an interpreter. See I Cor. 14:27. Speaking to a crowd on health arid quote, "Mens sana in corpre sana," you should stop and tell what you said. Tell them it means a healthful mind in a healthful body. Don't speak in an unknown tongue without telling what you said. The Holy Ghost has no part in speaking in an unknown tongue. Now, the Holy Ghost was a guide to speaking in other tongues at Pentecost. Th^ Holy Ghost spoke in about 16 or 18 different languages and was fully understood as the Tallileons spoke to them in all the various languages present. The Holy Ghost spoke thru the apostles and was thoroughly understood in the various languages of the different nations present. Read Acts 4 thru 11 in the 2nd chapter. The speaking in other tongues was understood. SYLVIA WALLACE By JANE SEE WHITE NEW YORK (AP) - After more than 30 years as an invisible woman, Sylvia Wallace has come into focus. Since 1941 she has been the wife of best-selling novelist Irving Wallace -- the woman no one bothered to talk with at cocktail parties, so anxious were they to have a word with her famous husband. Her two children are also writers. David, 28, collaborated with his father on "The People's Almanac" and has written other books on his own. Amy, 21, is co-authoring with her father "The Two," a biography of the famous Siamese twins, Chang and Eng. But this year Sylvia Wallace has published a novel of her own, "The Fountains," and suddenly people want to talk with her, too. The book -- the story of five women at a beauty spa called The Fountains -- has had remarkable success for a first novel. Movie rights have been purchased, paperback and foreign editions are planned. Sylvia Wallace is wondering now if maybe she couldn't have done it a little earlier. . When she met Irving Wallace, she was an editor for a publishing firm and a freelance writer. But after their marriage and the birth of their son, she felt compelled to give up her career. "As a working mother, my guilt feelings were just unbearable," she recalled in an interview here. "I let myself be forced into a little box and be told, 'You must do the right thing.' " She was unhappy as a full- time mother, and eventually she turned to helping her husband as researcher and editor for his books. Finally, with children grown, she began writing her own book two years ago. "It just spilled out. It was astonishing," she said. "I might have been able to do it years ago if I'd felt capable. "But it's a risk to write a novel You want to do it very well and I just wasn't free ·^^^^············^OMBBWHWBBHBHHBBBBBIBHMMHMWBWBEWBB^^^M^MI^^^^^^^^^^^^^^*^^^^^^^^^^^^^^" V PUBLIC NOTICE The six separate Boards of Education in Robes on County (Lum- I berton City, Fairmont City, Red Springs City, Maxton City, St. Pauls I City and Robeson County Boards) find that it is absolutely necessary I that some clarification be made to the general public of Robeson Coun- ty regarding school appropriations for the 1976-77 school term. It has I become obvious to the various Boards of Education that there is a I misunderstanding as to the amount of County funds provided for the I operation of public schools in Robeson County for the 1976-77 school I term. The misunderstanding apparently exists due to the fact that with a County tax increase of approximately 23 percent for the coming I fiscal year most people were of the opinion that this increase was to and did provide a 23 percent increase in the public school ap- I propriations. While the fact is that the increase in revenue ap- I propriated to the public schools amounted to only a 10.5 percent in- I crease. With this 10.5 percent increase the Boards of Education find I that with the impact of inflation the operating services will np,t in any substantial way be changed as appropriations would amount to only a I "hold our own" status. \'; I The six Boards of Education want to make it clear to the public] that there was not a 23 percent increase in appropriations for the public schools. · I The Boards feel that the above stated clarification is necessary as I many people have expressed the opinion that the tax increase provided a 23 percent increase for the public schools and were expecting ex- I panded services as a result of this increase. I Above statement (Released by the Chairman of the following I Boards of Education: Lumberton City, Fairmont City, Maxton City, St. Pauls City Red Springs City and Robeson County). I

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