Roy Falls at Norris' gravesite

Roy Falls at Norris' gravesite

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Wednesday, November 30, 2011

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Sunday, November 27, 2011

ONE LINERS ON TARGET!

(From a vast array of biblical scholars)


1. "Wherefore let him that thinketh he standeth take heed lest he fall."
I Corinthians 10:12


2. "Pagans saw divinities everywhere, modern man sees God nowhere."


3. "Man blesses God in words but God blesses man in deeds."


Suggestion: These thoughts can be a basis for discussion at the dinner table.

Thursday, November 17, 2011

"I HATE IT! ... THE LIQUOR BUSINESS ..... " by J. Frank Norris

Taken from a sermon October 1946. Dr. Norris quotes Frank Hanley, the great Christian Governor of Indiana:

"I hate it for it's intolerance; I hate it for it's arrogance; it's hypocrisy; it's craft and false pretenses. It's commercialism; it's greed and sacrifice; it's sordid love of gain at any price; it's domination of politics; it's corrupt influence in civic affairs; I hate it for it's incessant effort to debauch the sufferage of the country.

I hate it! The liquor business. For the cowards it makes of public men; I hate it for it's ruthless trampling on the solemn compact of state constitution. I hate it! For it's utter disregard of law. For the load that it straps on labor's back. For the palsied hands that it gives to the toiler. It's wounds congeal; it's tragedies are mighty; the human wrecks it has caused; the alms houses it has peopled; the prisons it fills; the insanity it begets; the countless graves in potter's fields; the mental ruin it imposes upon it's victims.

I hate it's spiritual blight! It's moral degradation; the crimes it has committed; the homes it has wrecked; the hearts it has broken.

I hate it for the malice it has planted in the hearts of men.

I hate it!"


HABAKKUK 2:15 ..... Woe unto him that giveth his neighbour drink, that puttest thy bottle to him, and makest him drunken also, that thou mayest look on their nakedness!

Poem read from a Sermon on July 23, 1933

This poem expresses the thoughts of J. Frank Norris on the many occasions of his dark moments during his ministry.


"Though nature's strengh decay,
And death and hell withstand,
To Canaan's bounds urge my way,
At his commands:
The watery deep I pass,
With Jesus in my view,
And through the howling wilderness
My way pursue.

There dwells the Lord our King,
The Lord our Righteousness,
Triumphant o'er the world and sin,
The Prince of peace,
On Zion's sacred height.
His kingdom still maintains,
And, glorious with His saints in light,
Forever reigns."

Saturday, November 12, 2011

The Gates of Hell Shall Not Prevail


Matthew 16:18

This one verse is a short description of an eternal conflict, which began in Heaven (Isaiah 14:4) and will continue thru-out eternity, even into the depths of the bottomless pit. (Rev. 20:3). So, all indications point to the fact that it all started in Heaven, and continues on in the earth and throughout the universe and will last forever in eternity.

Think it not strange that this conflict has been a part of human history touching every facet of life. Religious controversy has not escaped the conflict. The J. Frank Norris Historical Society is dedicated to confronting issues recognizing that we do not live in a dream world. One of the favorite lampooning epitaphs heaped upon the legacy of J. Frank Norris is the fact he was accused of always stirring up trouble, as if he is out-of-step with a peaceful world.

Friends, we have never lived in a peaceful world and the prospects are pretty clear that we never will. I have noted in my research of the J. Frank Norris ministry, so-called facts have been sketchy and slanted. He was not a man looking for an encounter, but contrariwise, encounter will soon surface if you dare to face evil head-on. The same goes for you and me also. Church history is an eye-opening validation of the eternal warfare.

It all began in eternity past, as we learn from (Isaiah 14:4). There was war in Heaven when Lucifer was cast out along with all of the fallen angels. The origin of all sin began with the advent of rebellion in eternity past. The sin of pride is at the top of this list. I remind you that a willing and submissive heart has no desire to rebel against the God of creation, the author of truth and righteousness.

I want to explain at this point why God did not step in and by His sovereign power put a stop to this original rebellion. He could have, but we must understand the nature of God. There are numerous attributes which explain God’s nature. God is love, omnipotent and so forth, but another side of His nature is the gift of freedom, but which He desires that no creature would misuse. Nothing is so cherished as the freedom of choice bestowed upon us from the very beginning, including Lucifer. Nothing is more precious to a parent than having an obedient child that honors father and mother. So, God did not create robots, but as a part of His benevolent being, this gift of freedom explains it all. If Lucifer had not misused his freedom, he would still be in good graces with a sovereign Creator. Submissiveness is just the opposite from rebellion. Rebellion leads to ultimate damnation. Submission leads to repentance and faith toward a loving and merciful Father.

And so, the conflict continues to this day, even being manifested in the lives of multitudes of thousands of troubled souls. This note of example. Just this week November 2011, I had a neighbor who drank himself to a drunken death, and a few days before had confided in a neighbor, “he had no desire to live.” Just 48 years of age.

The struggle within the beast of every human being is the out-growth and off-shoot of the war in Heaven. How else can you explain all this human unrest? “We wrestle not against flesh and blood, but against principalities, against power, against the ruler of the darkness of the world, against spiritual wickedness in high places. (Eph 6:12).

The death knell of Satan’s defeat has already been pronounced and was culminated at the death, burial and resurrection of our Savior. This is where God has most clearly demonstrated the nobility of His character. It is at the cross where the spirit of God convicts of sin, righteousness and judgment to come. Without that conviction, the sinner remains in that state of rebellion. It is no different from what happened in the first war in Heaven.

Be assured the “gates of hell” will not prevail against His bride, “the church”, nor any one of His redeemed sons and daughters. For the born again Christian, the battle is over, and we are just waiting for the final redemption of the body. Our crowning moment will come when we see “Him” face to face.

For the unredeemed, the war will continue forever. We, as God’s creation were designed to live forever. How long is forever, you may ask? My reply: How deep is a “bottomless” pit? Think of this. Descending forever toward a “bottomless pit”. To every troubled heart, I bring tidings of hope. Cease from your rebellion, cling to the rock, as the bible says ….. “to the rock that is higher than I”. Upon this rock I will build my church.

Good night and may God bless each of you ……… our friends around the world ………. and may God bless America.


Roy Falls
November 12, 2011

Thursday, November 10, 2011

Memories of Dr. J. Frank Norris ... by Dr. Louis Arnold

I did not know Dr. J. Frank Norris intimately, but our paths crossed a few times. I shall never forget those few brief contacts.
In my early ministry I ordered a book Dr. Norris had written, entitled, Inside the Cup. From that book I learned much of his ministry as pastor of two great churches, First Baptist Church of Fort Worth, Texas and Temple Baptist Church of Detroit, Michigan. Although these churches were 1,300 miles apart, he pastored them simultaneously and still managed to travel and preach in many parts of the United States and in several foreign countries.
When he returned to one of his churches after an extended absence, it was widely advertised that he would preach both morning and evening in the church on Sunday. Record crowds always attended the services when he preached.
From Dr. Norris’ book I learned something of the battles he was fighting. He had declared war on communism, liberalism, evolution, organized crime, gambling, the liquor interest, and corruption in high places. He was fighting battles on many fronts and winning more than his share of victories.
I subscribed to The Fundamentalist, Dr. Norris’ weekly paper. I soon learned that, in addition to his other battles, he was making war on Southern Baptists, and many of their preachers were leaving the convention. Some were bringing their churches out, and others were starting new independent Baptist churches. Eventually I learned that Dr. Norris was to preach in the Lockland Baptist Church in Lockland, Ohio, a suburb of Cincinnati. Ben Hillard was then pastor of the church. Lockland Baptist was a great church at that time, but it had not attained the size or influence that it did later under the leadership of Dr. John Rawlings. Dr. Rawlings moved the church to its present location and renamed it Landmark Baptist Temple. He pastored there for many years, and under his leadership the church reached an average attendance of more than 4 thousand. They frequently had 7 thousand on high days.
I was pastor of a church I had organized in Warfield, Kentucky when I learned that Dr. Norris was to preach at Lockland Baptist, and I drove to Lockland to hear him. Because of the distance and bad road conditions, the service had started when I arrived. Every seat in the auditorium was taken, and I had to stand in the vestibule to hear Dr. Norris preach.
After the service the pastor was scheduled to perform a wedding. Most of the congregation stayed, but Dr. Norris came out and stood in the vestibule while the wedding was in progress. I introduced myself to him and told him where I was pastoring. We talked briefly, and I did not see him again until I visited his church in Detroit a few years later. Apparently he never forgot a name or a face, for he called me by name when I entered his office.
In the spring of 1944 I boarded a train for Detroit, Michigan without knowing why I was going there, where I would stay, or what I would do when I got there. From the human viewpoint, that was the craziest thing I had ever done.
That Saturday morning I had been busy with plans for Sunday services in the church I was pastoring near Lexington, Kentucky. I was to teach a Sunday school class and preach morning and evening. Then there had come a strong impression that I should catch the noon train and go to Detroit. The impression made no sense to me. My people were expecting me to be in my pulpit on Sunday, and had no reason to leave my responsibility and go to a strange city with nothing to do and no one to see. Besides, I really could not afford the expense of the trip.
The impression that I should go to Detroit became stronger, and I became convinced that God must be leading me to go. At last, I told the Lord that I would go, even though I did not know why, if a preacher I knew could preach for me on Sunday. I phoned a brother preacher hoping that he would tell me he was scheduled to preach elsewhere. To my dismay, the brother said he would be glad to preach for me.
I packed hurriedly, rushed to the railroad station and boarded the train. I rode all night, sitting up in a day coach, and finally fell asleep in the early hours of the morning. At dawn, as the train was pulling into the station in Detroit, a man shook me awake.
“We have to get off here,” he said. “This is the end of the line.”
I awoke, not knowing what to expect. I did not know why I had come to Detroit or what I was supposed to do. I knew that Dr. Norris preached in Temple Baptist Church part of his time, but I had no reason to believe that he would be in Detroit at this time.
“My name is Sam Jesse,” the man who had awakened me said, demanding my attention. “I am pastor of an independent Baptist church in Burton, Kansas.”
“My name is Louis Arnold. I am pastor of South Elkhorn Baptist Church near Lexington, Kentucky,” I replied.
“I suppose you have come to the fellowship meeting,” he said.
“I certainly have. Where is it?” I responded.
“Temple Baptist Church. Dr. Norris will be there. Preachers will be coming from all over. The meetings will go all week. We are going to have a great time.”
I told Brother Jesse that I probably could not afford to stay for all the meeting, but he assured me the church would furnish all meals and that lodging would be provided in the homes of the members.
“Then I’ll stay,” I told him.
The train screeched to a stop, and we collected our bags and got off. Two men came out of the crowd that was waiting for the train to arrive and asked if we were preachers. We pled guilty.
“We have come to take you to the church,” one of them told us. There were other men looking for preachers who needed a ride. Our driver found another preacher who needed a ride, then led us to his car.
We were soon driving through the early morning traffic on our way to Temple Baptist Church. When we reached the church we were ushered into a large dining room where breakfast was soon to be served. What a welcome we received. Preachers were shaking hands, talking, getting acquainted and having a good time.
I still remember the hot biscuits, bacon, eggs and coffee we were served for breakfast. After breakfast we were registered and assigned to homes where we were to lodge. Then there was more visiting and fellowshipping until Sunday school time.
Soon we preachers crossed the street to the main auditorium of the Temple Baptist Church. There I attended the largest Sunday school class I had ever seen. There were about 2 thousand adults, including the preachers who had arrived for the meeting. Dr. G. B. Vick taught the class, and it was a blessing to hear him.
I can never forget the service that followed, the great crowd, Dr. Norris’ commanding presence, veteran missionary, Fred Donnelson and family, Oscar Wells and others who had miraculously escaped from Communist China, Dr. Norris’ exceeding tenderness as he brought them to the platform and presented them to the great audience, the great singing, the sermon Dr. Norris preached—and the invitation. I had never seen so many people saved in one service. More than 70 people confessed faith in Christ in that one service. I was overwhelmed. I thought Dr. Norris had preached an average sermon. The invitation had seemed almost indifferent, yet more than 70 people had been saved. The service that night was a repeat performance, great singing, an average sermon, a poor invitation, and more than 30 people made a profession of faith. Again I was amazed. I had never seen such results before.
That night I went home with the church family I was to stay with. I could hardly wait until I was seated in the living room with my host so I could ask him the questions that were clamoring for answers.
“Do you have people saved in your church every Sunday?” I asked as soon as we were seated. He told me that the numbers were not always as great, but that they did indeed have people saved every Sunday.
“How do you do it?” was my next question.
“Let me take myself as an example,” he replied. “I work for Ford Motor Company to pay expenses, but my business is serving God. There are hundreds of others in our church who do the same. They work in various places, but their business is serving the Lord.
“In our church something goes on almost every night. Sunday night and Wednesday night we have services. Other nights people meet for prayer. Then they go out two by two from door to door to win souls. When someone gets saved they follow up and get them in church the next Sunday if at all possible. Then they sit with them, or near them, and pray for them while the pastor preaches. When the invitation starts, they say to them, ‘Come on, let’s go,’ and they lead them down the aisle to make their public profession of faith. That is how we do it.”
That week I learned more about winning souls and building a church than I had ever learned before.
The third and last time I saw Dr. Norris was in the chapel of Bible Baptist Seminary at First Baptist Church in Fort Worth. I did not go to Fort Worth with the intention of seeing Dr. Norris. In fact, Fort Worth was not in my travel plans. But God rearranged my schedule so I would see him.
Dr. Mordecai Ham had given me the broadcast he had been conducting on radio station KWBU, a 50 thousand watt station, in Corpus Christi, Texas. After doing the broadcast by recording for some months, I decided to go to Corpus Christi and do the broadcast in person for a time. I thought that preaching live and making some personal appearances in the area would help build the listening audience.
I started to Corpus Christi in my own plane, but after refueling, in Jackson, Tennessee, the engine started icing up every time I attempted to climb the plane above 400 feet. I couldn’t fly on to Texas at that altitude, so I decided to leave the plane and go the rest of the way by bus. When I returned from Texas I learned that the plane had been refueled with gas that was unsuited for it. If I had not had the problem, I would not have gone by Fort Worth, but the bus schedule took me that way.
When I reached Fort Worth, I decided to spend the night and visit First Baptist Church while I was there. I had no idea that Dr. Norris would be there, but I wanted to see the church.
When I arrived at the church the next morning, I found a fellowship meeting in progress, and I decided to stay and attend the meeting that day.
The meeting was being held in the chapel. I went in, found a seat, and heard one preacher after another preach, but, to my disappointment, Dr. Norris was not to be seen. I kept wondering where he was and if he would make an appearance. At last they presented the final speaker of the morning. When he finished we were to be dismissed for the noon meal.
Just as the brother arose to preach, a door opened behind the pulpit, and 15 or more seminary students burst through the doorway, walked across the platform, down the center aisle, and out the front door of the chapel. Each one of them had a large bundle of The Fundamentalist, Dr. Norris’ paper, under his arm. Of course the brother could not begin to preach with all that commotion going on.
When the last of the students had left the chapel, Dr. Norris came through the door and walked to the pulpit. He pushed the brother aside, cleared throat and said, “Those young men you saw are students in our seminary. The papers they are carrying are copies of the latest issue of The Fundamentalist.” He held up a copy of the paper. On the front page was a picture of a preacher.
“The picture is of Dr. . . ,” Dr. Norris said, pointing. (He gave the preacher’s name, but I have forgotten who he was). Dr. Norris continued, “He’s a modernist. He doesn’t believe the Bible. He’s an infidel, and he’s speaking out on Cemetery Hill.” (He was referring to the Southwestern Southern Baptist Theological Seminary). “Our boys are going out there to pass out copies of The Fundamentalist to people as they go in to hear this infidel. In this article I exposed him for what he is.”
Dr. Norris reached in his inside coat pocket and pulled out a telegram. “Here is a telegram I received from the people out on Cemetery Hill. They say that if any more of our boys come out there to pass out copies of The Fundamentalist, they’re going to have them arrested.”
“I called judge, so and so, a personal friend of mine, and said, judge if they arrest any of our boys and haul them into court, I want a public trial in a place large enough to hold our crowd. The judge said, ‘Dr. Norris, the only place I know of that will hold your crowd is First Baptist Church. If they arrest any of your boys, we’ll try them in the First Baptist Church.’”
Dr. Norris paused, then said, “The old cat has got her tail caught in the crack under the door. She’s scratching the varnish off the floor, but it’s her tail.”
Dr. Norris turned and walked back through the door behind the platform, and the brother who was to preach had to try to go on with the service. I cannot remember what he did or what he said.
What shall I say of Dr. Norris? Certainly he was controversial and flamboyant. He has been called, “The Texas Tornado.” l have heard that he could be harsh, caustic, even mean. From personal observation, I know he could be very tender and compassionate. There are hundreds, perhaps thousands of preachers who knew Dr. Norris far better than I knew him. However, this I know. Dr. Norris had much to do with the fundamental movement we have today.
Dr. Norris went to his reward in 1952. Regarding his home going, Walter M. Moore wrote, “Your friend and my friend has been promoted to Glory, “To Die Is Gain” was a favorite text of his. On Wednesday morning, August 20th, 1952, Dr. Norris laid down his Bible and slipped away to be with the Lord. He was a great preacher and Christian statesman. He fought a good fight. He finished his course. He kept the faith. He loved the cause of righteousness. He loved men. He counseled with presidents and kings. He mingled with the common herd. Dignitaries sought his advice, and common people heard him gladly.”
Dr. Norris left the earthly scene at 2:15 in the morning after preaching for Dr. Bob Ingle in Jacksonville, Florida the night before. Dr. Ingle had organized and built a great church in Jacksonville. Dr. Norris had had a tremendous influence on Dr. Ingle, and they had become good friends.
A few years after Dr. Norris’ death I preached for Dr. Ingle. After the night service, Mrs. Ingle told Mrs. Arnold that it was almost as if Dr. Norris had planned his home going from their city. He had preached a great sermon on Sunday night. After the service they had gone to a restaurant with Dr. Norris. He had been in high spirits, and they had had no idea that the next morning he would be gone.
A few years after Dr. Norris had gone to his reward, I attended a fellowship meeting in Fort Worth. In that meeting, one speaker after another said, “From Dr. Norris I learned to weep over souls. From Dr. Norris I learned how to lead people to Christ. I owe the ministry I have to the influence of Dr. J. Frank Norris.”

Copied with permission by Dr. Louis Arnold

The Arnold Report
2440 Bethel Road
Nicholasville, KY 40356

Wednesday, November 2, 2011

How The Gamblers Mocked The Savior


Using Matthew chapter 27, verse 35 as a text, one of J. Frank Norris’ favorite themes and which characterized his ministry was his passionate opposition to all kinds of vices. In this year of 2011, many of the vices that defined that era, are now so commonplace that we hardly blink an eye at the presence of these common vices. Go into any grocery store and you think you are entering a liquor store.

It was the out-of-control racehorse gambling which first caught the ire of Norris while he pastured The McKinney Ave. Baptist Church in Dallas, Texas. Ironically, this same building was later turned into the “hard Rock CafĂ©”. Even though his multifaceted ministry touched many areas, Norris never ceased to vent venom against the sin of gambling.

Verse 35 of Matthew chapter 27 speaks of the soldiers casting lots for the savior’s garments. This verse illustrates the blasphemous nature of a gambler’s heart.

In the mind of Norris, all of the gamblers, the liquor crowd and lawless practitioners are all organized and in it for their own gain, but sadly, the good people of this city (1945) will just sit by and let lawlessness prevail.

Much of what Norris was referring to was happening in the west end of Arlington, known as “Top of the Hill Terrace”, a notorious hangout for professional gamblers. Ironically, this same Top of the Hill Terrace became and is now the home of The Arlington Baptist College. Little did Norris realize in (1945) that this one-time gambling hang-out would become home to the school which he founded in 1939. I want to pay homage to the man, now deceased, Dr. Earl Oldham, who was largely responsible for the acquisition of this property in 1953.

Like the curse of liquor, compulsive gambling has destroyed the manhood of many a good man. Some may ask why make so great a fuss about just a minor part of society. Herein lies the reason. It is like a silent killer. Like the Roman soldiers, it is the seemingly little sins that destroy mankind. When it strikes home to the individual, it is they who must suffer alone.

Quoting Norris; “The spirit of the gambler is dishonest. He is for getting something for nothing. He is the lowest of scrapings of God’s creation.” If you know the history of big-time gambling, you will find the gambling interest deeply entrenched in big-time corruption.

In 1945, Norris confessed to the church that due to his inability to keep watch on the daily affairs of the church, a schism developed involving the superintendent of the Sunday School. After his exposure in engaging in petty gambling within the confines of the church, this superintendent soon left the church, but not until he had created a situation which gave birth to the greatest heartbreak of Norris’ lifetime.

These events took place while I was serving in Europe at the time of World War II, therefore, much of the details, I am unable to verify. But it shows how petty gambling can have dire consequences.

Gambling and such vices are not the worst of sins, for all sins are reprehensible in the eyes of God. “But where sin abounds, grace doth much more abound.” This gospel truth can be found in multiple scriptures but none more poignant than what the thief on the cross expressed in his dying hour. It is all expressed in this song entitled “There Is A Fountain Filled With Blood” …

“ The dying thief rejoiced to see
that fountain in his day;
and there may I,
though vile as he,
wash all my sins away. ”

So simple, yet so sublime. It is all a heart matter. So the message is this, open your heart to Him who alone is able to save.

Thank you…………….God bless each one ………. And may God Bless America.


P.S. WOULD YOU NOT EXPECT FALSE IMPRESSIONS OF J. FRANK NORRIS WOULD BE FORTHCOMING FROM THIS FORMER SUNDAY SCHOOL SUPERINTENDENT WHO WAS DISMISSED. JUST ONE EXAMPLE OF HOW FALSE IMPRESSIONS SPREAD LIKE CANCER.

FOOD FOR THOUGHT: The gospel is like a two-edged sword. It excises both the cancer and applies the healing Balm of Gilead at the same time.

Roy Falls
November 2, 2011

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From time to time we will post our audience listeners:

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