The Aspermont Star (Aspermont, Tex.), Vol. 38, No. 28, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 23, 1936 Page: 6 of 8
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m AiWBHiONT OTA
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%C M. PAYNE
MESCAL IKE a, s. i_ huntuy
A Timely Extctwion
/•M LOO* M&'fiMS,
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CAUCO TV^CM tOMOA \
5.' YU- 6IVF. NXJM I
jest wv« mnuure-* to/
FINNEY OF THE FORCE
dooD c**m 0*
T «y** KWM« WMWY IN TKt1-
HOtpiTAL FOH A fOUPLB OF WWS-
how about -feii unut- —
HiS BOAT "t Lt MR
I GUTS OUT ?
j'WHO? *> ( I
1 WAY OUT
\ tHBOB V
AM -<bu QumiToNiwS
MY ORDBRS ? WONT
YOU TAXIS <5*W*.
^ HIS PlSIHiCT *
SMune, so —
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Fob cc Me
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IW t MAO A MIV-UOV* .
OOtLAM 10 AO AAOW*
7M*. W0C41.0 FIFTY
MlUON TIME-0 I CTCMA
AN' lb GO WITCHA
AN' THIN tp Op A
MIUUON TIMES MORE.
JU ' won. &OOD UUCK.'
AN' IF SOfviC«iOt>>r
aavc. me. Another
MILLION I'D KtC.P 60 H*
HOUH' AM' PtOUM' A**'
NOT Me! I wouloh'
EVEN SO AROUN"
ONCtT ON ACCOUNT
OF <S OlN' ROUN' MAKES
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By FRED HARMAN
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Br O. JACOBSSON
ADAMSON S ADVENTURES
SALES TAX AOOF.D
l'ir«( I'villflclan—K ry mnn Uin
and It I
Solhi tit> alt tH« lime,
ffEtmmmr S'fKa ■
B7 GLUYAS WILUAMS
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Inotltulo of ChlcaBo.
© Western NnwMMt Union.
Leaton for January 26
JE8US DECLARES HIS PURPOSI
LR8SOK TEXT—l.uk* «.10-30.
GOLDEN TEXT—Tig Spirit of th«
t.ord la upon me. b«cnua li« bath
anointad m to preach the ooapel to
the poor: be hath *ent me to heal the
broken-heartrd, to preach deliverance
to tbe captives, and recoverlntc of light
to the blind, to aet at liberty them that
are brulaed, to preach the acceptable
year of the l,ord.—Luke 4:11, II.
PRIMARY TOPIC—Jeaua Preachea to
Ilia Home Folka.
JUNIOR TOPIC—Jeaua' Plrat Sermon.
INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR
TOPIC—Chonnintr a Life Purpose.
VOUNO PEOPLE AND ADULT
TOPIC—What JeRUa Came to Do.
I. Jeiut In the Synagogue (v. 10).
On the Snbbnth lit? wont Into (he
Synagogue accorillng to bin custom,
lie no ilouht went tlint day with #
new and <)<>tlnlte purpose, hut how re-
freshing to know flint It was according
to his habit. Many young people have
been safeguarded from the pitfalls of
the world because of the habit of read-
ing the Ulble, praying and going to
II. Jeaut Reading the Scripture*
1. 1|' book handed to hi in (v. 17).
It was not only his custom to attend
the place of worship, but to take part
In It. This privilege was not confined
to the rabbis (Acts 1.1:15). .Testis,
therefore, used the liberty accorded
2. The passage read (Isa. CI :1,2).
It is not entirely clear as to whether
this was, providentially, the Scripture
reading for the day, or whether It was
specifically chosen by liltn for that
X The content of the passage tv*.
a. The mission of the Messiah
(1) To preach the gospel to the
poor. The good tidings which Jesus
proclaimed are peculiarly welcome to
the common people. By "poor" in this
case Is primarily meant those who
were poor In spirit (Matt. 5:3).
(2) To heal the broken-hearted. The
gospel of Christ meets the needs of
those whose hearts are crushed by the
weight of their own sins or by a bur-
don of sorrow find disappointment.
(.'i) To preach deliverance to the
captives. This meant deliverance from
the bondage of the Devil (John 8
(4) liecoverlng of sight to the
blind. CMirist did actually make those
who were physically blind to see
(John i> :fi. 7) and also opened the
eyes of those who were spiritually
blind (I John 5:20).
(5) To set at liberty them that are
bruised. The power of Christ can
free the most utterly hopeless ones.
((!) To preach the acceptable year
of the l.ord. The primary allusion Is
to the year of Jubilee (Lev. 25:8-10).
b. The special emblement of the
Messiah (v. IS), lie was the anointed
one predicted h.v Isaiah, the Messiah.
III. Jesut Expounding the Scrip-
ture* (vv. 20, 21).
ili He closed the book and sat down.
It seems to have been the custom of
the Jewish teachers to sit while teach-
2. "Tills day Is this scripture ful-
filled." This statement Is no doubt but
the gist of what be said. lie thus de-
clared that be was the Messiah.
IV. Jetut' Reception by the People
The critical hour had come. The
people were amazed. They admitted
tils gracious words but were unable
to admit bis claims, llis reception
was characterized by
1. Ignorant prejudice (v. 22). They
said. "I* not this Joseph's son?" as
If to say, "This is our fellow towns-
men with whom we have been ac-
quainted for years. Surely, he cannot
be tbe Messiah,"
2. Unbelief ns to his supernatural
power (v. 23). They challenged him
to exhibit examples of divine power,
3. Personal Jealousy (v. 24). Jeal-
ousy often prevents us from seeing
the essential worth of men In our midst.
Jesus adduced two outstanding ex-
amples of tbe willingness of foreigners
to believe God.
a. Klljali was sent to a widow at
Scrept-j (vv. 25, 20). Many widows of
Israel were pass ;d by. doubtless be-
cause they would not have received the
h. Naamnn, the foreigner, of the
many lepers, was the one cleansed,
4. Violent hatred ( t. 28 30). TliU
comparison of the Jews with foreign-
ers so offended their pride that they
tried to kill him. He showed them
that Just as Ivlljah had brought bless-
ing to one who lived in Sldon, and
K.llsha to one In Syria, while the people
of Isrnel went on suffering, even so
the Gentiles would receive the blessing
of his savinj: power, while they, (he
chosen nation, would suffer in unbelief.
I'lty an i fortwaranee, and long attf-
fern lire, and passing the gentlest sen-
tence, are as certainly our duty, and
owing to every person tlmt doe* offend
and can ret>ent, as calling I© .iccount
can he owing to the law; and he thai
does not so Is an unjust person,—
Hurt ly Llltb TWa|s
I.title minda are too much hurt by
little things. Great minda perrelvo
them all, and coaMQucMty wo not
touch** by l bo*
Recognising the advantage and
fairness of social security to work"
era abd being In favor of an oh! ago
pension phn, tbe Wo. Wrlgley Jr.
company, baa announnced a pen*
aloa plan, for ita employees, effective
at once. More tban 1JN0 employee*
are affected by the more.
Under tbe Wrlgley plan the conn
pany and employee* contribute for
future aervice pension oa a Ofty-flfty
basis. The plsn provide* for eat*
ployees to be retired at the age of
Dry lee Fresa Nataro
Manufacture of dry Ice from car*
bonlc add gas, which provldea the
elevating force of tbe mod volcanoes
on the edge of the 8aUo*> aea. baa
lieen begun In the Imperial valley la
Week'a Supply of PoetnmFra*
Bead tbe offer made by the Postuui
, Company in another part of this pa-
per. They will send a full week's sup-
ply of health giving Postum free to
snyone who writes for it—Adv.
That Maltea a Story
Boys play together, and when
they grow up the observant one
writes a novel in which he accu-
rately describes the others.
Turn HAVE CHAN6CP
NOW IATS FAT
AND ANYTHtNB OS3 M MM*
NO STOMACH SOW
CAN KNOCK HIM HAT...
KHtTUMt HAV IOtV> MB WOHTI
WHO ELSE WANTS TO
FORGET SOUR STOMACH?
THE way to eat favnite foods aad avoid
1 heartburn, sour stomach, gas and other
ayroptonw of acid indigestion is no secret mm.
Millions cany Turns. Nothing to mis up. No
drenching your stonath with hsrih slsahrs.
which doctors say may increase the tendency to-
ward acid indigestion. Just enough o(the ant-
acid in Turns is released to neutralise the stom-
ach. The rest passes on inert Cannot over-afia-
lise the stomach or blood, ftsmrtmstsi,
so carry a roll always. 10c at all draggbta.
MOT A LAXATIVE
Horses run races, but they don't
bet on them.—Washington Post.
J Pat Mentholatum In l
I the nostrils to relieve 1
I Irritation and pr
CivI-, eOF fl FORT'' Dstly
threat spray, estl Car tt >
NIW MIMTNOUTUM U«UW
M handy bottle wttk dropper
Must Be Felt
If responsibility doesn't weigh
anything. It Isn't responsibility.
A Three Pays' Cough
Is Your Dangiff llpil
■ Ko natter bovlll ______
fou have trted for your bough, £ast
cold or brmyhlal bittNiagMM
■ relief now witbl
^■ous trouble may be MM
eootho and heal the Inflamed!
branea aa the |erm-ladea nfl
U tooaened and^fidT* *1
OraoauMoa and toMM
mon«r if you are not!
sgstilto from tbo vm
Rid You rse!^ of
a. Ion el earn,
hewche, «ttifie«s# I
kg mUm, sitings
mteeicest waste to (tsyia "
•w to poiion mmJ spilt
*s worfdover. Yooaaa«M*«m
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Hudspeth, Hylton F. The Aspermont Star (Aspermont, Tex.), Vol. 38, No. 28, Ed. 1 Thursday, January 23, 1936, newspaper, January 23, 1936; (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth126931/m1/6/: accessed June 17, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Stonewall County Library.