THURSRAY, MAY 5, M2l.
An Opportunity for the
Church to Render Large
The progressive forward looking
church of today is rapidly coining to
realize that its Christian duty lies not
only In opening its doors to religious
worship three times each Sunday and
once in the middle of the week, hut is
also conscious of the existence of a
great opportunity to he of service to
the community at large hy raising mor
al, recreational and physical as well
as spiritual standards.
The progress of recent years has
brought with it a demand for a reli
gion that is real, a religion that is
alive, a religion that appeals to red
hlooddd young manhood and young
womanhood, a religion tliat teaches
and demonstrates tliat Christianity
does not demand long faces and som
bre demeanor, but permit* and en
courages joy in both service and wor
ship, and provides healthful, whole
some recreation and amusement.
In the motion picture the church
with a vision has an unequaled oppor
tunity to provide for its members and
constituency a program which is both
educational and recreational, and which
at the same time maintains the digni
ty of the church and the reverence in
which it is held. True It ia that the
motion picture contains many elements
which have been turned to evil by those
who have used them for commercial
purposes. But the motion picture, like
many other agencies, has unlimited
possibilities for good as well as for
evil. One might as well say that they
will refuse to sing, or that the church
should not encourage singing because
(here are coarse and suggestive songs,
as to say HiHt the church should not
use pictures because sonic choose to
use coarse or even vulgar ones. Ami
even if one should refuse to permit his
children to see the motion picture that
would not keep them from the influence
of the evil that there may lie In the
wrong kind of pictures. Children re
ceive their impressions from their en
vironment and the majority of children
in our present communities are seeing
the movies and their ideals are being
formed in a measure by what they sec
and the children who associate with
them are hound to be impressed by
their conceptions. Clearly the motion
picture has come to stay; the church
can take hold ol it and use it for its
own upbuilding and for the betterment
ol the community. By showing clean
and helpful pictures it can create a
demand for better pictures in tin* com
mercial movies. The demand which we
can help to make will in a large meas
ure govern the supply. Because of this
fact the church that would serve the
community must give some thought and
attention to the securing of wholesome
films. It cannot be said that the
church or Sunday school is opposed
to pictures because they have used them
in some form or other for many years.
Both the Methodist Episcopal church
and the Protestant Episcopal, through
their executive councils have entered
the picture business. Both have given
their official endorsement to the project
and the Methodists have gone so far
as to open a studio in Chicago, and
through a film corporation which is
making films for them has arranged
for a nationwide distributing organi
It is not the province of the church
to compete with the motion picture
theaters; it is for the church to offer
programs which are above reproach,
and through this menus not only pro
vide entertainment and instruction for
the community, but also create in the
community a demand for better pict
ures—pictures which do not blight the
morals of those who witness them in
The Loyal Guards class of the Chris
tian Sunday school of this city bus se
cured and installed in the church a late
model of the Simplex motion picture
machine and propose to do what they
can in rendering a distinct service to
our fair city. On Friday nights at
present they will have a Community
or Children's Hour to which all are
invited to come. There will be no ad
mission fee. An offering will be re
ceived which it is hoped will cover the
rent on Aims. On April 29th there
were two reels of Red Cross Aims en
titled Winning Her Way, and one reel
which will appeal to all hoys entitled
Every Swimmer a Life Saver.
S. R. GRUBB.
We offer One Hundred dollars
F.eward for any case o' Catarrh
that cannot be cured by Kail’s
F J. CHENEY ft CO., Toledo, O.
We, the undersigned, have known F. J
Chney for the last 1 years, and believe
him perfectly honorable In all bjshiess
transactions and financially able to carry
*.u f nnv obligations made by his firm.
NATIONAL BANK OF COMMERCE.
Hall's Ca-arrh Cure Is fatten Internally,
actiiiit dire-ily u;k>ii the blootl and mu
surfa . -of i'\ svstent. Testlmonlalr
free Price 7', cuts per bottle. Solo
By nil f'roecristi
■ Xat lie;. • vaji'ii r!.i foi ecus'lpatlor.
mm '** **• mm
V' ! ':Jp iff ■
E A p,
W. H. FAUST
Despite all the clean-up ctusades and
the swat the fly campaigns, there is
still a lot of back alleys that look had,
and quite a bit of sickness in the coun
The writer has hoed cotton for forty
cents a day and his meals and did more
for that than some of our more highly
paid workers do today.
The Irish may talk about English
misrule in Ireland, but what could
Americans say about Irish misrule in
Suppose a man wi"re to attempt to
hide behind a woman’s skirt nowadays
would he tie very much out of sight?
About the only Job a fellow doesn’t
boast of is the tremendous number of
enemies he lias made during his past
if n fellow should cuss while shaving
witli a dull razor it is a cinch tliat the
razor lost its line temper flr.st.
Some men would hate to have their
lives and property in the hands of cer
tain juries, as bad 11s school boy con
testants hate to have their reputations
ns speakers and debaters in the hands
of certain judges.
These hard times it is easy to know
why they refer to us as the middle class
We are between the Devil and the deep
Should the terrible winds of recent
date blow 11 girl’s skirts knee high it
would create no sensation on the streets
for some are nearly that high wind or
We could easily do without the
monthly call of tin* bill collectors and
not feel the least Bit slighted.
Doesn’t tt get your goat to pay thir
ty-five cents for a magazine and then
find it filled up with whole pages of
ads of Yeast Foam, Campbell's Soups
etrVssos legs? ((Jo to it preacher,
we are agin these yeast and soup ads
too. — Office Devil.)
If a man Is poor he can fed easy
while he is wearing out his last year’s
These hard times the average dry
goods clerk doesn’t have to worry about
his chauffeur taking joy rides In his
latest model limousine.
One thing, preachers these days can
not be said to be spoiled with flattery.
If absence makes the heart grow
fonder some Winder Christians must be
very muchly devoted to their churches.
These hard times have one commen
dable feature; they have cut down the
visits of pestiferous book ngents.
Miss Clara Smith had as her guests
part of last week Misses Drue \\ illie
anti Jewell Smith.
Mr. and Mrs. XV. A. Clack had as
their guests Sunday Mr. and Mrs. XV.
Mr and Mrs. XX'. C. Sorrels had as
tlair guests Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Sor
rells and Mr. and Mrs. Tom Harper.
Misses Eddie Until Del.ay and ltossie
j tel It' Barber spent Saturday night with
Mr. and Mrs. T. XV. Perkins.
Mr. and Mrs. V. I‘. Perkins spent the
week end with Mr. and Mrs. Guess of
Master XViley Del.ay spud Saturday
night with his uncle, Mr. and Mrs. XV.
Mr. and Mrs. Ell Crow have as their
guests Saturday night anti Sunday Mi.
and Mrs. Hoy Martin.
Mr. and Mrs. XV. 1.. Smith spent the
week-end with Mrs. XV. H. Sailors and
Mr. and Mrs. XX’. TANARUS„. Barber were the
guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. XV. C.
Mrs. Letson Clack had as her guest
Inst week, her sister. Miss Addle Inory
Talk about delicious viands that vie
In toothsomeness, if not In elegance,
with the best ever elaborated by a cel
ebrated caterer—that's the Brunswick
stew, bread and coffee at the Red
Cross benefit Saturday, 7th—3sc.
Any amount of ice cream, any flavor,
prompt service.—Bentley Ice Cream Cos.
Let us have yourL.rdor for ice cream,
any flavor. —Bentley's Ice Cream Cos.
We can please you immensely with
our delicious ice cream, any amount,
any flavor. —Bentley’s Ice Cream Cos.
Gospel Songs No. 1, 300 Songs, Round
and Shaped Notes. Edited hy B. J. W.
Graham and Jesse T. Williams. Limp,
40 cts. per copy; doz. $4.60; 100 $35.00.
Cloth, 50 cts, per copy ; doz. $5.50; 100,
$45.00. Stopped collect, Terms cash.
Baptist Song Book Cos, Atlanta, On.—2t
SUPREME AUTO OIL is made es
pecially for AUTOMOBILE lubrication
and possesses every requirement for
One trial of GOOD GULF KERO
SENE makes you a regular customer.
THAT GOOD GULF GASOLINE is
Delicious and refreshing to your carbu
GOOD GULF GASOLINE gives you
MORE POWER, MORE MILEAGE and
Why experiment? Buy GOOD GULF
KEROSENE and be satisfied that you
are using the BEST made.
Buy THAT GOOD GULF GASO
Cotton Seed Hulls for Sale.
We have plenty of loose Cotton Seed
Hulls for sale at very close prices. See
us and get our prices before you buy
We also have a fine shipment of
choice Timothy Hay that we can make
you bargain prices on. See us.—
MILLSAPS & ELEY.
Porto Kiea Potato Plants now ready
to ship. 1,000 for $2.00; 5,000 and up
$1.50 per 1,000. —I. L. Stokes. Pitts, (la
Stuble Manure for sale. Will de
liver inside city limits.—L. L. Moore.
NANCY HALL SWEET POTATO
PLANTS for sale, government inspect
ed, $2.00 per 1,000, cash with order.
Ready for shipment.—H. Grady Evans.
Grnhnm, Ga. Mar-4t-pd
Compare our hay prices with others.
Emory Smith at L. L. Moore’s Barn, tf
Winder Drug Cos. Phone 286, agents
for Norris, Whitman’s and Hollings
worth Furnous Candies.
NANCY HALL POTATO PLANTS.
Government inspected; $2.00 per 1,000
cash with order, through April, May
and June.—Mrs. Addie Evans, Graham,
SWEET MILK FOR SALE.—WiII
deliver every day-—M. R. Lay, Phone
289, Winder, Ga. tf.
The best Timothy hay at $36.00 per
ton, or SI.BO per hundred. Buy from
us. We put the price down.—Moore’s
We will deliver ice cream for your
Sunday dinner; call us and leave your
order before 11 o’clock. Phone 286.
Winder Drug Cos.
Painting and Wall Tinting.
If it is good painting you want done,
old furniture repainted, wall tinting a
specialty, estimates large or small
cheerfully given, see G. C. Melton, Tel
ephone 88. No. 52-4 t
Porto Rico Potato Plants for Sale. —I.
L. Stokes, Pitts, Ga. 3t-pd
Government inspected Porto Rico Po
tato plants $1.25 per 1000, f. o. b. Cor
dele, Ga. Prompt delivery. Cush with
order at above prices.—Cordele Plant
Farms, Cordele Ga. No. l-4t-pd.
Wanted.—Men or women to take or
ders among friends and neighbors for
the genuine guaranteed hosiery, full
line for men, women and children.
Eliminate darning. XX’e pay 75c an
hour spare time, or $36.00 a week for
full time. Experience unnecessary.
XX’rite International Stocking Mills,
Norristown, Pa. No. l-10t
The best is always the cheapest.—
GOOD GULF KEROSENE is the
Otherwise All Right.
A prominent clubwoman says that
woman’s besetting sins are envy, lazi
less, gluttony, Jealousy and revenge.
Outside of that, she Is. we presume,
the angel we have always liked to pic
ture her.—Boston Evening Transcript
THE WINDER NEWS
tobacco makes 50
flood ciflarettes for
Marue Austin, thel2-year old daugh
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Austin, was
a loving, sweet and unusually inter
esting child. She was loved by all who
knew her. Many sad hearts are bleed
ing today on account of her demise.
Those beautiful chubby hands which
have so often and so fondly been
stretched in loving embrace are beck
oning loved ones to the Celestial City
where there is no more sickness, pain
or death and where sorrow comes no
more. May the God of love who is al
ways ready and waiting, comfort us
who are in sorroy.
A precious one from us has gone,
A voice we loved is still;
A place is vacant is the home,
Which never can be filled.
God is his wisdom has recalled
The boon his love has given,
And though the body slumbers here,
The soul is safe in heaven.
Mrs. Daisy Austin.
Meet with the ladies of the Red
Cross at the vacant store room Satur
day, May 7. Brunswick stew. Yum.
Judge’s Bright Idea.
Ossip was attempting to walk along
3ie street on his hands. A policeman
irrested him. not agreeing that the
ivorld had turned upside down. "How
nueh did you drink V’ asked the Judge.
•Just one glass of wine." "Well," re
narked the judge. “It must have been
1 magnifying glass.”
Scores of young men and women have received their
fundamental business training with us and are now in
splendid positions. Our courses are built upon the most
practical lines. You can secure your training with us
in the shortest possible time.
The demand for our graduates furnishes practical
assurance of a desirable position when you have com
pleted the course. You can learn stenography, book
keeping, penmanship, business law —just the practical
subjects you will need every day in your business expe
rience. Commercial education is thoroughly recogniz
ed. Its value has been fully demonstrated. The quali
fications of this school are admitted.
Come in and talk matters over or write —arrange to
enter school at once, which will enable you to finish by
Sept. 1. Every week you lose now means a week of op
portunity gone. The time to act is immediately. Bus
iness is starting on an upward trend and everything fa
vors those who take advantage of their opportunities.
ATHENS BUSINESS COLLEGE
Rev. T. N. Cowan preached a very
interesting sermon here Sunday after
Miss Mollie Venerable of Jefferson
spent Sunday with her sister, Mrs. T.
Mrs. W\ Jack Jones is spending the
week with relatives near Greensboro.
Miss Louise Adams spent Saturday
night with Miss Marie Chapman.
Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Harwell spent
Sunday with relatives near Jefferson.
Mr. and Mrs. T. K. Willbanks and
Mr. and Mrs. Luther Escoe motored to
Misses Roselle Ross and Avery Bed
ingfleld of Stntham spent Sunday after
noon with Miss Eudene Jones.
The singing given by Miss Madie
McElhannon was very much enjoyed
Miss Eudene Jones entertained in
honor of the graduating class of Stat
ham High School Saturday evening.
The interior of the home was at
tractive with its decorations of roses
and other spring flowers. Misses Ma
rie Chapman and Louise Adams serv
ed punch as the guests entered.
After several selections of music and
an interesting contest, the prize to Miss
Ruth N#sh, a delicious ice course was
served. Miss Jones was assisted in
entertaining by Mrs. J. L. Harwell. The
honor guests were Misses Ruth Nash,
Katie Burson, Mary and Mozelle Per-
Jl£; YOUR PRESCRIPTIONS
No matter how thoroughly your physi
cian examined you, or how carefully he pre
scribed, it is all for nothing if that prescrip
tion is not
We use only the very best medicine that
is absolutely pure. Genuine full strength
and put up by a skilled pharmacist
IN OUR STORE
We have only the best and when we say
that we mean the VERY BEST.
WINDER DRUG CO.
Winder National Bank Building
SUBSCRIPTION: $1.50 A YEAR
ry. The other guests included Missed
Pearl and Lillian Lanier, Avery Beding
fleld, Pauline Roberts, Dorothy Nelle
Boyd, Elizabeth Booth, Edna Crook,
Marie Chapman and Louise Adams,
Messrs. Clarence Roberts, R. B. Arnold,
Allen Day, Louise Crow, Bee Ham- •
monds, Murphy Hardigree, Lenorah
Harrison, Jesse Mobley, Myron Wright,
Hillie Bedingfield, Cnrl Boyd, Glenn
Whitehead, Wesley McDonald, Gordon
and Glenn Pentecost, James H. and Roy
Jones, James and Verlyn Booth, Mur
phy Sellars, Harold Wayne, Jack and
Lillns Jones, Herschelle Payne, Jack
and Horace Willbanks.
The Southern Baptist
Convention Next Week
The Southern Baptist Convention
meets in Chattanooga next Thursday.
Dr. James B. Gambrell has been pres
ident, but will not offer for re-election.
Dr. John D. Me 11, of Athens, former
ly pastor of the First Baptist church
here, will be nominated for that high
Delegates will be elected by the First
Baptist church here which is entitled
Those who expect to attend should
send to Dr. Arch C. Cree , 600 Savings
Bank Building, Atlanta, for delegates
credentials at once.
Winder News Want Ads—sc line.