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Newspaper Archive of
The Malakoff News
Malakoff, Texas
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September 27, 1935     The Malakoff News
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September 27, 1935
 

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/ M ALAKOFF NEWS 11 HD $ Bh s Two wu about rqmdy to olome out !~ when he was vfnced that he should put in a telephona and advo fso his ~oaz has Jt~t ~ tw6 clwks this week. GULF STATES TELEPHONE CO. DR. JOE B. WILLIAMS Specializing in correcting defects of vision with glassqs Every Monday At Main Hotel Malakoff, Tex. THE GREATER Athens, Texas TO-DAY And Saturday, Sept. 28-- With Warner Baxter and Ketti Gallian Saturday Night 10:45 Show And Sunday Matinee With Tom Brown Come at 9:30 each Saturday ight and see two shows for 25c Monday and Tuesday Sept. 30--0t. 1 A Great Star A Great Show W ill Rogers in Round the Bend With Anne Shirley aeh Monday and TUesday an outstanding picture Wednesday, Oct. 2-- Tingling Mystery ! Thunder In the Night With Edmund Lows, Karen Merely and Una O'Connor l aeh Wednesday is 10c day. Thursday, Oct. 3- R A Jamboree of Joy! edheads on Parade With John IMPROVED UNIFORM INTERNATIONAL SUNDAY CHOOL By REV. P. B. FITZWATER, D. D., Member of F~ulty, Moody Bible Institute of Chicago. ~), Western Newspaper Union. Lesson for September 29 JOHN (THE MINISTER AND HIS PEOPLE) LESSON TEXT--Third Epistle of John. GOhDEN TEXT--Beloved, imitate not that which is evil, but that which ia good. He that doeth good is of God: he that doeth evil hath not seen God.--- Ill John ll. PRIMARY TOPIE--A Letter From John. JUNIOR TOPIC--WIth Ink and Pen. INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR TOP* IC--Making Our Church Friendly. YOUNG PEOPLE AND ADULT TOP- IC--A Friendly and Hospitable Church. I. Personal History. 1. He was the son of Zebedee and brother of the apostle James (Matt. 4:21). The implication is that his fa- ther was In easy circumstances, rot lie had boats and hired servants (Mark 1:19, 20). 2. He was a disciple of John the Baptist (John 1:35-40). This was *a most valuable training, for John was a man sent from God (John 1:6). The fiery eloquence of the Baptist no doubt profoundly impressed him. 3. He was called to follow Jesus (Matt. 4:21. 22). IIe was first called Into the relationship of a disciple. AS a disciple he came to know Jesus per- sonally. 4. Appointed as an apostle (Matt. 10:2), Having been tested as a dl.~ clple, he now is appointed as an apostle (Mark 3:13-19 ; Luke 6:13-16). II. His Character. 1. He was reserved. That is, he was decidedly reticent about hhnself. He speaks of hhnself as "the disciple whom Jesus loved" and "that otJmr disciple." 2. He possessed a rare gift of pene. trative Insight. The truths set forth in his writings did not come as a re- sult of reasoned Judgment, but of pene- trative insight. He was Indeed a seer. 3. He was thoroughly masculine. Christian art does him a thorough in- Justice In portraying him as effemi- nate. He was intense, vehement in his temperament. He was truly a "son of thunder," as Christ declared (Mark 3:17). ill, Some Instances of Behavior. 1. Intolerance of irregular service (Luke 9:49. 50). There was a certain disciple who seems to have been intel- ligently witnessing and God had hon- ored hls testimony with power to cast out devils. John forbade him because he was not working with them. 2. His righteous indignation dis- played (Luke 9:51-56). When Jesus had set his face toward Jerusalem some Samaritans refused to extend hospitality to him. This treatment of his Master so aroused the anger of John and James that they desired to call down fire from heaven to burn them up. This action grew out of John's great love for his Master. 3. John's care of Christ's mother (John 19:25-27). From the cross Jesus beheld his mother and committed her to the tender care of John. The In- tense love that he had for his Lord would move him to express the tender- est affection for his mother. IV. HIs Third Epistle. This Is one of the three private Epis- tles of the New Testament and gives us a look into the early church life and also a picture of the aged apostle. This Epistle consists of the following parts: 1. The salutation (vv. 1-4). This letter was addressed to Galus, with the fervent wish that his temporal pros- perity and physical health would be measured by the measure of the in- crease of his spirituality. His supreme Joy was to hear that his children were walking in the truth. 2. HIs praise for Galus (vv. 58). This praise was for the hospitality which Gaius showed toward some trav- eling evangellstL In spite of the pp- position of s certain prominent mem- ber of the church. Gaius received these preachers Into his home, To. receive God's messengers into our homes and send them forth on their Journey is a deed worthy of God. One o~ the best ways to help the truth is to show hoa- pitallty to Its messengers. 3. His condemnation of Dlotrephes (vv. 9, 10). The sin of this man was his over-weenlng self-confidence and arrogance. He loved to have the place of pre-eminence; therefore, for that reason he refused to receive these trav- eling evangelists and expelled from the church those who had received them Into their homes. He even maliciously attacked John the beloved pastor. His spirit of pride moved him to acts of tyranny toward others. 4. His commendation of Demetrius (v. 12). Demetrius was perhaps the bear- er of this letter. John gives the assur- ance that Demetrius was of good report among all men. His life of good deeds proved that he was in fellowship with GocL Joys We should publish our Joys and con- ceal our griefs. The worse the passage, the more welcome the port. Joy and sorrow are next-door neigh- bors. Joy which we cannot share with oth. era Is only half enjoyed. Enthusiasm To have true enthusiasm, we must have faith, assurance, hope, reliance and confidence in our own loyalt,v and aMU~ ........... 9 O The Greatest Show on Earth Ringling Bros. and Barnum and will arrive on four long, railroad Bailey Combined, Presenting trains ofdohble-lenuth steel cars, Hundreds of New Foreign Fea- carrying 1600 people, 1006 men- tures, in Seven.Ring and Stagelagerie annimals, seven herds of Program Declared to Be FifleM elephants, and 709 horses, to say nothing of 31 big tents and count- in History. less tons of riggings, grandstands properties and paraphernalia. Offering its million of patrons New Eurnpean troupes are the the largest and best program in Walkmirs, Antaleks, Romeos, its brilliant annals, the mighty Ringling Bros and Barnum & Bailey Combined Circus, is sche- duled to exhibit in Tyler, Thurs- day, October 3, and on that date the world's largest big top will be filled with sensational new features from all over the globe, including the top-most arenic acts of every European nation, except Denmark. " Maschinos, Polls, Buemrangs, Demenatis, Willos, Lauries, and Torrence -- Dolores -- sensational aerial and acrobatic novelty off- erings. The largest aerial ballet ever produced, led by the Lydia, the Rooney, the Anneta and Nell- eta troupes, and the largest lib. erty horse act ever seen are new acts from abroad. Mlle. Gillette. who leaps from l the dome of the big top; the eta. ris, who fly in masses an aerial cross; the two Wallenda troupes in new hair-rising high wire feats; Dorothy Herbert, rid. ing reinless hurdling horses over fire jumps; the great Con Col- sane, forward somersaulting star of the tight wire; the largest ac- robatic display ever seen, with the Yacopis, the Danwills, the Uyenos. the Yea Kams, the Demenatis, the Hadjis Hassans; the celebrated Loyal-Repenskis, the famed Rieffenachs and the great Waiters, bareback riding stars; the two Guice Troupes of comedy aerial flyers on the lofty bars; the Flying Concellos. with Antoinette.only girl to ever ac- complish a two-and.a-half somer. saultto hand.to.hand catch; the famed Flying Comets; Hugo and Marie. who are fired in a split second from the mouth of a can- non across the uoper reaches of the big top these are but a few of the preeminent artists am(n the 800 performers with The Greatest Show on Earth-Ring- ling Bros and Barnum & Bailey, Still another feature is Col. Tim McCoy. the screen's most out- standing western star, of the world--cowboys, cowgirls, Cos- sacks, Mexican vacqueros, Aus- tralian bushrangers and Plain Indians. Col. McCoy, scout, sol- dier and friend of the Indian, idol of American youth, will also present his Indian Village in the center of the vast menagerie oval, 1 COMPLETE SETS OF; ' Wm.IIOEEB & Sm SILVERWARE ~, coupoa, ,a ,p ,e&. OAIINATION FLOIIR A. W. Leopard Fancy Groceries Malakoff l ii I I I MORE and more people are learning that the best p/ace in A.v J. town to get a used car is at the nearest Chevrolet Dealer's. 4 Visit him--see his wide selection of Guaranteed OK Used Cars --and you, too, will get a better buy--the make you want, the model you want, at the price you want to pay! And what's more, you will get a ear that's guaranteed to be in A-1 condition, for all cars bearing this famous Red OK Tag have been carefully checked and conditioned by your Chevrolet Dealer, and carry his personal guarantee. See him and buy one of these fine Guaranteed OK Used Cars at lowest prices--today! 1 MAKE YOU,.WANT MODEL YOU WANT ,TO YOU .WANT I. 1934 CHEVRULET Master Coach- 1935 CHEVROLET Master Coach-- Read that price! See this practical- If .you want a good car, grasp this ly new ear. You'll prefer it to any one. You'll be proud of its appear- thing the market offers. Sd fl ante and performance. This sale only ............. "rvY Reduced for quick sale ..... "r|ql 1935 CHEVROLET DeLuxe Tudor --Used only few miles. In excellent condition ...... 1933 FORD TUDOR--An opportun- ity for someone to pick up a real car value ......... 1931 FORD ROADSTER--Here's a snappy little car that will delight you. Its sturdy engine provides am- ple speed and power. Real bargain at .......... 1934 CHEVROLET Standard Coach --New tires and in per- $ feet condition ............. 1934 FORD TUDOR-- Here's s real baruain in a practically new Ford for some lucky buyer. Its in excel. lent condition mechan- ically and appearance___ 1929 FORD TRUCK-Good tires, an unusual truck bargain $, at this price ............... 1934 CHEVROLET Master Coupe-- In excellent condition, just traded in. It is for sale with an OK that counts to the lucky buyer $ at this low price ........... 1933 CHEVROLET Standard Coupe --No car on the market offers such value at this special price. It has a roomy Fisher body that provides riding comfort .... 1933 FORD COUPE-Its large rear deck will seclude many cumbersome packages. Its appearance is smart and attractive. Hurry-- Sd On sale now at only ........ 1933 CHEVROLET Coach--Act to- day if you want to buy a slightly used car at such a low price. Many extras included. A real $d bargain at ................ O Telephone 22 Malakoff, Tex I I