Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland on November 12, 1938 · Page 6
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Denton Journal from Denton, Maryland · Page 6

Denton, Maryland
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 12, 1938
Page 6
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Page 6 MELVIN JOHNSON, Inc., Publisher Saturday Mornnig, November 12, 193S IMPROVED UNIFORM INTERNATIONAL S UNDAY I CHQQL Lesson Bv HAROLD L. LUNDQUIST. D. D. Dean of The Moody Bible Institute of Chicago. © Western Neuspjper Union. Lesson for November 13 THE SACREDNESS OF HUMAN LIFE LESSON TEXT--Exodus 20:13; Matfiew C'21-20. 3842 GOLDEN TEXT--Thou shall not klil -Exodus 20:13. \Vhosoe\cr hateth his broth er Is a murderer--I John 3:15, Lesson subjects and Scripture texts sc Jecled and copyrighted by International Council of Religious Education; used I)} permission. The sanctity of human life finds its foundation an the fact that God created man in His own likeness and image. Because that is true no man has any right to take the life of another for any cause except ol the direct command of God. Only by the orderly process of law for the protection of society and in accordance wjth the Word of God may there be any such action by man toward man. Both of these truths are declared in Scripture in God's covenant with Noah (Gen. 9:5, 6), which was made possibly a thousand years before the Ten Commandments were given to Moses. Life is held rather cheaply in our day. Nations count their boys and girls as only so much "war material." Life is destroyed on the highway, in the shop, or in the home. Let us declare again the solemn command of God, "Thou shalt not kill." I. The Prohibition of Murder (Exod. 20:13). The word "kill" in this commandment is one which means a violent and unauthorized taking of life, and is therefore more properly translated "murder." Not all killing is murder. A man may kill another entirely accidentally, or he may be the duly constituted legal officer carrying out the law of the land in taking the life of one who has forfeited his right to live because he has slain another. There is also the right of self-defense, be it individual or collective. But these are the only exceptions; let us not attempt to justify any other. Murder is too prevalent in our land. In 1936 there were 13,242 outright killings--a murder every 40 minutes. The head of the United States secret service estimates that there are 200,000 persons at large in our land who "have murder in their hearts and who will take human life before they die." Also in 1936 there were 37;800 deaths in automobile accidents. Some of these were by unavoidable accidents, but many were really murder because the one responsible drove with defective brakes, dangerous tires, or while he was intoxicated. Add to these the deaths in industry caused by failure to provide proper safe- guaids or healthy working conditions, and by the exploitation of child labor, and we say again, that we should cry aloud, "Thou shalt do no murder." II. The Cause of Murder (Matt. 5:21, 22). The Sermon on the Mount, from which the rest of our lesson is taken, while it "describes the character of. the citizens of the earthly kingdom which the Messiah came to set up" and "assumes a class of people already saved, regenerated and in fellowship with their King" (James M, Gray), does provide fundamental principles for the guidance of the Christian. In this matter of murder, Jesus cuts right through the outward aspects of the matter and points out that an angry hatred in the heart is the root of all murder. If we hate, we have murder in our hearts. Circumstances may hinder Jts fulfillment, but the danger is always there until we remove the cause Just being angry--calling our brother "Raca" (the modern equivalent of which is "nobody there"), and calling him "fhou fool," which classifies him as "morally worthless"-these are the three dreadful downward steps to murder. And they begin in anger. May God help those of us who have strong feelings that we may not yield them to the devil in such anger against our brother! III. The Prevention of Murder (Matt. 5:23-26, 38-42). Prevention with God means more than putting up a barrier to keep us from killing. He deals with the heart, and thus puts the whole life right. It is not even a question of how we may feel against our brother. If he has aught against us we are to do all we can to win him. He may be unreasonable, grasping, and unfair. However, the spirit that will win him is not that of retaliation or sullen submission to the inevitable, but rather a free and willing going even beyond what is required. The full interpretation of this passage is not possible in our limited space. It is clear from other scriptures that it does not mean that wicked and unscrupulous men are to be perjnitted to defraud and destroy God's people. At the same time, we must not'explain away the heart of our Lord's interpretation ol this great commandment. Let us seek His grace that we may, like Him, silence by our loving deeds and words even the bitter gainsayers of the gospel. RTfl TOP EllVI 1 \JL unacr oriKrs Hem b i l k ' h u w k r . t.ave Ana a m ins;i. unitt. \uncn squirted luck mlu his fan Answer To Last Week's Cross Word Puzzle DUE DiUO ' G3QQ3 EEH E nan QSQ. EU SQEB3H HDEIIQCI DITD COB " -- ~ ALL AV1 KNOWS DocTun DAT ALTA iJy ED WHEELAN / V-JfcLL, \VLLL THAT \ SHOULDN'T EE S'O / "-"s 35R10US 1 LETS \ , ^ HAJfc A LOOK AT ) v, ,. V £UR EVES ,"CL»P' V ' - 1 -'V^ ' ;/ · --·-) ~^£3 · ^0^ Yi 'V - '*^3,3*£*:' COME ON NOVJ. V ALTA. CALM DOWN · SEf Irt THERE". YOU GO OH IN A MIMUT !' , AUTA-S KEEPLt? THE tt«Ry CLEPUWtT FDR HER ACT SKOOKlt", THE EDUCATED ' Frank Jay Mjrk'y Sin llcjlr liu AMAZING ESTATE OIL HEATROLA BRINGS EASY-CHAIR HOME HEATING WITHIN REACH OF ALL Disasters Strike 41 States During Yes? Red Cross Aids 420.000 Person; Following Catastrophes That the past year has not Been at easy one tor the American tied Crosa it Bboun tn a recent report llslins dls asters necessitating Ued Crobs rcllei throughout the United Stales during Uie past twelve months. The report reveals that 12U domestic disasters called for Red Cross nld in 247 counties of 41 states, and ttmt assistam.0 nas given 10 420.QUU iioibuns wlio were disaster victims. "That this has been a very a c t i v e year is obvious nhen one compares this year's operations with the avcr.ige of 92 disasters requiring tied Cross aid annually for the past 15 years." Chair man NoruiaD H. Davis said in coin mooting on the Red Cioss Dlsnste- Relief Service report These catastrophes Included cloud bursts, cyclones, epidemics., fires floods, forest llres, Hailstorms, mine ei plosions, a school bus accident, a Milp wreck, tornadoes, typhoons, and w i n d Btnrras. "Disaster relief was the flrst uumanl unan nork of the American (led Crest after Us organization In 1881." Mr Davis said "In the ensuing 57 ycarr the Mas of the Red Uroas has llowp upon e\ery si.ene ot major disaster IE the United States. The Red Cross hat carried relief--food, nothing, shelter medical aid. rehabilitation ot uomei and families--to more taan 2,2'JO scenei of disaster at home and abroad, ant hia i" ·...M-lnrl river 1140 Illlli 11(1(1 rn- tnouted D tne j u u u i o i i i luiinii 1 it. uiu T. ork of mercy " Tho Reil Crubs policlo , ot rclld, llu national f l i a l r n u n pointed out. li.ivi been established ovoi .1 j n i u / i l ot l e a r r through actual exponent e ot ita v.orl: ers In the field. Reliot n g u r u or tho basis ot u.ed of siiirorcis -not ol lub3C3 Loans, lio p o l n t i d oin i r c m - v e i niado. lint relief is a g i l t trom t h e ltd. Gloss in tho name ot its moniboi'- and coninUuiois to Its \\oil-. ' "It w o u l d not be possible tui Uic llof Cross to c a n y out such vwlc-1 i t ic relief activities \ \ i t h o n t clii ml; o thousands uf volunteer w o i N c r s Mr Davis said "Volunteers are tin 1 i n n l n stay of tho arsaiiuation. anil In tin past year's w o i h assistance i i o i n m.iti; coopeiatinfi a ;cncie3 nab ma-Is It p-,s slblo for us 10 answer the t n n n i l l i for Jielp." lV!:ilr rellr* \\as UC.MIIS 5! n t n MI thus of tiatiiril r a t a t i i o u l u s, i h " i c i n Cross was not (it 'lit n ei Bity for proiiarrdnrss plans to mcei emergencies tnat ma aiiso in a n American c o m m u n i t y ttctj Crosj i nip ters in luimlieds of cnimnc h.u ci Eanizcd disaster prppari dries'? c n m m t ! tees cliaisod \\ila ri!po,i±ii()'lity .c map reilcf plans in advance r i t i u a End to organize resources ot PJIH ,iuni tics to p i e v e n t rtiiplitarlon o! era.-; -\na *n3t6 of materials · li- n ca'h frr !-MTI are ret elved These plans aro p-ovin? r«npf!ilij In Imnl tiPi suh'er-t ti t) r "o:it Cootls. torn.uioea, or t \ m s , and actual tests of aucb p'aa- n i n s have dunionatratcd the necessity 1 for SUL!I ineisurea 'Tlio iiiliiilniatratloD of such relict Jot ill aster victims !s made possible by n u n . i l l tricnibershlpa of mlllloua of Americana In all nall.s of lite," Mr D IMS polnicil out "The eitent ot Red ' Cnsi aid to gnoti auffprera IP entirely (iveirJuit upon unscinsu Bharlng on *'ao p.Ml of nil of ua " WHERE ARE 'YOU GOING? The Origin of Coffee In the Fourteenth cent ry, an Arab noticed that his goatt became frisky after browsing among cer tain shrubs. He curiously chewed licrucs from the shrubs and found them refreshing. Soon thereafter the L'cviic'4e brewed from freshly nnsted cofToe beans was enjoyed throughout Arabia The aririkmq if as m-iny n; .10 cups of coffee a i i is n I D turn not uncommon m LIQUID-TABLETS SALVE-NOSE DROPS rclit'\rs COLDS Fever and Headaches due to Colds Try "Rub-M-Tkm"-n Wonderful Liniment A Three Days' Cough Is Your Danger Signal No matter how many medicines you have tried for your common cough, chest cold, or bronchial Irritation, you may cet relief now with Creomulsion. Serious trouble may be brewing and you cannot afford to take a chance with any remedy less potent than Creomulsion, which goes right to the seat of the trouble and aids nature to soothe and heal the mflumcd mucous membranes and to loosen and expel germ-laden phlegm. Even If other remedies have failed, don't bo discouraged, try Creomulsion. Your druggist is authorized to refund your money If you are not thoroughly satisfied with the benefits obtained. Creomulslon Is one word, ask for It plainly, see that the name on the bottle is Creomulsion, nnd you'll get the genuine product and the relief you wunt. (Adv.) TO BUY A SUPPLY OF LIFEBUOY! I GOT r 7HE 3DEA AT THE MOTION PICTURE COOKING SCHOOLj ^^---^ ^ Be sure you see the FREE movie 'STAR IN MY KITCHEN" W HERE and how docs Lifebuoy come into this movie? We'd Jikc to tell you--but it's a big surprise! "Star in My Kitchen' is full of surprises, and we don't want to spoil your fun. So all we can tell you here is that Lifebuoy contains an exclusive purifying ingredient. Daily Lifebuoy baths stop "B. O." as no ordinary soap can. Over 20% milder than many leading "beauty" soaps, and Lifebuoy is simply grand for the complexion. See the free movie. NOTICE TO CREDITORS i I '1 In i in j-ivc n i t i L f that the sub( n l ) i , in ( . i i o l i n c (.'Uitity, has ol Hull li , oiti till- O l p l l M l , ' CflUlt l i i C M K i l i ' i i - n u i i l y , in Miiiylund, h ii ul · n l i i i i i i i s i i . i t i D i i (in the [er- i«-« 1.11 i t a f c of i l ) \ .M. ' I H O M A S ( l . i ' i c i f ( \ u ( l i ' i o county, dcccasucl. A l l ]}i!i (.', li.-Miiv i l.nnin against tlii; '.ml i ' ' _ . en .11 L' w:nmil t) exhibit tl, · · .in.u to Ihe subscribe!, with the .voi'diLis tliLieof legally authenti- ( c i i l ' d n 01 ln'foic thi 1 12th «lav of M iy, Hil!'), 01 tli'-'y n i a j otlieiuiso, h j !.i\v, LL L): luded from all benefit lul i aid lato All poisons owing this itt .in- U'qitiieci to nmkc piompt i tl, I.K.IlL i i \ i i i i n d i - i IIA I \ ,\ i i i i n i , I'l ,ri h a n d tliK 7lli il.iv KOI,-\ND THOMAS, Admiiiisti.itor. Notice To Creditors Thi^ MORE MEN. MORE WOMEN. UORE CHILDREN BATHE WITH LIFEBUOY THAN ANY OTHER SOftP 1 -- Ciod Hiuitteitan/t Bunas s td KWU notice that thj biib- of Caiolinc- county, has ob- J taincd from thu Orphans' Court for iCjiciImi' county, in Mai yland, luttiiia ' o f adminL-liMtion on thu personal estate of SAMUEL D. TASSLER Kilo of Caiolme county, djccasud. All ' p c r o n s having claims ugainst tho i-aid deceased me warned to exhibit the same to the subscriber with the vouch is thereof legally authenticated on or bc r «ne the 12'h day (if M u j 1939, 01 they may otheiwise, by law, b« excluded f i o m nil benefit of said estate. All pultons owing t'lis rstate arc icquircd to make piompt settlement. Given under my hand this 9tr day of Novc-mbei, H).'i8. LULA TASSLER, Administratrix. S I M P L E TO OPERATE! Only two minutes landing per dcy. Sovii Hm*. Sav*l work. ECONOMICAL Burnt low-co»l furnace ell. No wlcki. No moving michanlcal parti. CIRCULATES tloan, odorloc, eartfrss warmth Ihrougliowl the roomt. Administrator's Sale OF VALUABLE PERSONAL PROPERTY The undersigned, administrator of Tilghmuii F. Taylor, tiecuused, will ofTcr and expo e at public bale to the hifflit'ht bidder ut the lilt;.' ibsiduncc of Tilgliman p. Tulor, one- mile from Duiton on the ^tone road from Utn- ton to WiUKlon, on Monday, November 14, 1938 at 10 o'clock a. m , rain 01 -liinc, thu following p i o ] ) c i t \ : LIVE STOCK I Twtlvc cows, ii^'L", :i to u , nil f;oid j m 1U is. Tin-- is an uliU'd i i u l , |. ill T IJ. tt^ttd. 1 hull, U j-L.-tn old; I fiT, £ yc:us old; I calf; I pair li v, 1(1 yen old, this is a fiiit- pair nuili"-, v.u,;ht l.'WO I!)-,, uacli; I ^ f , 7 jc.n-i old, K'nid \\oiI.tT, u isihl IM'O Ib .; 5 hog ; 1 sow; 5 Ol · Come in! Get the facfs about carefree, low-cost oil heating during.. . NATIONAL- ii ESTATE HEATROLA o'ft GOING ON'""*' D. RALPH HORSEY HARDWARE Denton, Md. Annapolis - Matapeake Rom an coke - Claiborne Ferries FALL WINTER SCHEDULE-1938 Effective September 20, 1938 DAILY AND SUNDAY (Eastern Standard Time) ' BETWEEN ANNAPOLIS AND MATAPEAKE A FOR EVERY WOMAN the Dentonia Theatre, Denton, Maryland Tuesday, Wednesday Thursday November 15, 16 17 Leave Annapolis 7:25 a.m *8:00 a.m. 9:00 a.m. 10:00 a. m. 11:00 a.m. 12:00 noon 1:00 p.m. c2:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 4:00 p.m. *5:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. 8:00 p.m. Leave Matapeake 7:25 a.m. 8:00 a.m. 9:00 a.m. 10:00 o,m. Ml:00 a.m. 12:00 noon 1:00 p.m. 2:00 p.m. c3:00 p.m. 4:00 p. m 5:00 p.m. C:00 p.m. 7:00 p.m. *8:00 p.m. ·Denotes bus connections via Matapeake, Romancoke and Claiborne. (c) Denotes bus connections via Matapeake only. BETWEEN ROMANCOKE AND CLAIBORNE Leave Romancoke Leave Claiborne **9:00 a.m. 8:00 a.m. 11:00 a. m. **10:00 a.m. 2:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m. 4:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. **C:00 p.m. 6:00 p.m. 8:00 p.m. **7:00 p.m. NOTE: **Denotes pedestrians will be transported by motor coach between Matapeake and Komancoke and Romancoke and Mntapenke on these trips only. FA11MINC I M I ' L K M K N T S Si-vLi) tons mixLil hay, 1 rick of ··tubblc hay, 1 stuck of stuhhle hay, " t I''anbaiks siaic , 1 jjiain fan, 'i cjthis, 1 sholl foik, 1 bucder, 1 bl'(.k and fall, I hog Balder, 1 disc, 12 po ls, 1 1-horsi! plow, II cultwa- t iiis, '.) boaids, 1 biK l»x, SO cypress jjii t^, '1 tict tic- hunclii's, 4 fence bract" , 4 shcai poles, IS nun posts, 0 hen hovels, 1 K : 'M'hiic pump, 2 hpadua, 3 milk can , 2 bucket* and siiainer, 3 horse collars, 2 sel.s chain harness, J jinir luathcr icui.s, 3 bridles, 3 sets 1 one harncs , 2 leather back bands, 5 hay foiks, 2 pail rope reins, 1 lot chain and rope, 1 g i a i n shovel, 2 bu. baskets, 1 corn sht'ller, 1 tool box and cuntuit.s, 1 paii sheep r h t a i h , 0 corn knivc"-, 75 cedar bean poles, 1 50- looth diag, 1 lanl roller, 1 pile stove wood, 1 springtooth, 1 2-horsc Oliver plow, 1 hay rake, 1 corn planter, 1 A-drajr, 2 milk stools, 2 garden hoe-, 2 shovels, 1 leather whip, 1 feed box and measure, 1 giub hoe, wire stretcher, 1 door tiack, 24 feet; 1 barn truck, 1 cross-cut saw, 2 plarit rotters and cultivator teeth, 4 1-horse trees, 1 2-horse tree, 1 3-horse troe, 2 timber chains, 2 milk carts, 1 2- horse wagon, 1 hog rack, 4 rolls Page wire, 2 log chains, 1 19 Oliver plow (new), 1 ]9 Oliver plow.'l grain drill, 1 mower, 1 rope, 1 block and fall, 1 haj fork harpoon, 1 wooden keg, 10 l.; 1 step ladder, 2 rakd-, 1 anvil, 4 hand saws, 1 squaic, 1 axe, 1 grind- tone, 1 spiiit level, 1 iron vise, 1 oil truck, 1 grub hoc, 1 iron shoe last, 2 crow-bars, 5 hog scraper-, 4 hatchets, t hammers, 1 pipe wrench, 3 iron wedges, 1 box caiponter tools, 1 pair in scissors, 1 hack saw, 1 drawing' knife, 1 lot good bolts, 1 box hooks and snaps, 1 roll back banding, I lot junk, 1 wire clamp, 1 milk house, 1 hen cackle, 1 mail box, 1 new ground plow, 1 bench, I sulky cultivator. HOUSEHOLD GOODS Six kitchen chairs, 1 kitchen table, 1 kitchen cupboard, 1 kitchen wash stanJ, 1 Majestic range, 19 yards kitchen linoleum, 1 sewing machine, 1 table, G dining room chairs, 1 dining room rug, 10x12; 1 lot kitchen dishes, 1 iron pot, 1 ham boiler, 1 agate pot, 1 griddle, 3 frying pans, 1 tea-kettle, 2 lamps, 1 Axminster rug, 1 buffet, 2 small rugs, 1 single bed and bedding, 1 wash bowl and pitcher, 1 grast, rug, 1 bed and bedding, 1 bureau, 1 wash stand, 2 rockers, 6 picture frames, 1 bed and bedding, 1 stand, 8 quilts, 1 linoleum rug, 1 chair, 1 lot extra bedding, 4 blankets, 2 lamps, 1 can lard, 1 clothes line, 1 fireplace set, 1 kitchen table, 1 couch, 1 porch rocker, 1 piece linoleum, 2 lock ens 1 table, 1 small rug, 1 clock, 3 pictures, 1 secretary desk and book case, 1 lot knives and forks, 1 lot fruit jars, 3 butcher knives, 3 wash tubs, 1 piece linoleum, 1 piece stove pipe (10 feet), 1 sausage stuffer, 1 roll linoleum, 1 set stove and pipe, 1 sausage grinder, 1 lard cooker, 1 wood stove, and other things too numerous to mention. 1 EARLY 1936 PLYMOUTH AUTOMOBILE This represents the entire lot of personal property belonging to the late Tilghman F. Taylor. TERMS OF SALE Cash on day of sale. SHERMAN L. TRIBBITT, Administrator. Immediately after the above I will offer 1 RCA Victor Battery radio, nearly new; 1 crib 52x54, good condition; 1 Aladdin lamp, 2 kerosene lamps. MARY JANE RATHELL. THE CLAIBORNE-ANNAPOLIS FERRY COMPANY, ANNAPOLIS, MARYLAND Order Nisi WESLEY E. THAWLEY, Assignee vs. C. CLARENCE DEEN and EMMA F. DEEN. his wife Doors Open 2:00 P. M. Show Starts 2:30 P. M. "Scnr in My Kitchen" was produced in one of the major motion picture studios in Hollywood and has a large cast of well-known actors and actresses. It combines in a feature-length picture the romance and glamour of Hollywood with the everyday problems of home-making. You will laugh at and vvitli Auntie Bella, the large, jolly, colored maid, and be thrilled by the love scenes between Mike (the movie star) and Dedee, the lovely heroine. And, most important of all, you will sec in complete detail demonstrations of many recipes developed by several of America's leading home economists. '.n the Circuit Court For Caroline County. In Equit. No. 3505 Chy. Ordeied, this 2Yth day of Octo- jer 1938, that the Sale of the proper- y mentioned in these proceedings, made and reported by WESLEY E. THAWLEY, Assignee be ratified and confirmed unless cause to the contrary thereof be shown on or before the 29th day of Decembci next, provided a copy of this ordei bu inserted in some newspaper printed and published in Caroline County, once in each of four successive weeks, befoic the 28th day of November next. Tho report states the amount of sales to be $10,000.00. T. CLAYTON HORSEY, Clerk. Tiue Copy--Test:-T. CLAYTON HORSEY, Clerk I WILL SIT FOR THE PURPOSE OF COLLECTING TAXES on the following days and dates between the hours stated. Federalsburg, Saturday, IfoTember D!b 1 p. m. till 4 p. m., Covey Williams' Store. American Comer, Thursday, HOT. 10th 1 p. m. till 4 p. m., Sartain's Store. Greensboro, Satorday, Member 12tb 1 p. m. till 4 p. m., Fire House. Ridgely, Thursday, Member Wh 1 p. m. till 4 p. m., Mitchell's Store. Preston, Saturday, loiember tta 1 p. m. till 4 p. m., Covey's Store. Hlllsboro, Wednesday, loiember 23rd 1 p. m. till 4 p. m., Thompson's Hardware Store. Henderson, Saturday, Member 36ih 1 p. m. till 4 p. m., J. C. Melvin's Store. This office will be closed at IX o'clock noon on the above dates SHERMAN L. TRIBBITT, Treasurer of Caroline County. DR. F. J. WRIGHT OPTOMETRIST Denton, Maryland lyea Examined. Glasses Furnished. HOURS: 9:00 a. tn. to 5:30 p. m. *hon« 61 Our Business Has Been Built On Prompt And Courteous SERVICE Established Over 27 Yean ERNEST G. COOPER General Insurance The Oldest Established Agency On The Shore. Funeral Directors Phone 126 Denton, Md DR. E. F. WITHERS OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN Phone 92 201 Franklin St., Denton, Md. SPA.PFRI

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