The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, May 15, 1927, Page 16, Image 16

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- Burner .Belongs, to Federal
.Government; Made,Avail-
able to States
KANKAKEE," 111, (AP) Fire
en the' praries, the scourge which
, ones ! the western fanner feared,
today Is the token of victory
.Against his greatest foe the Eur
opean corn borer.
-C' Dally throughout the fields of
"'Kankakee county an oil bnrner is
. ..spraying.with liquid fire the dried
'stalks in the cornfields, laying a
r farrier along .the ' Indiana, line,
i past which, agricultural experts
believe, the corn borer will be un
able to pass.
The fire, searing the stalks,
brings death to the borers which
Infest them, and. further precau
tionary measures 'are in progress
to keep the foreign .'pest, from ln-
Ta ding the great belt across Illi
nois, Iowa and Nebraska, where
most of the natlon's-corn is raised.
. No other effective Weapon has
. been found to halt the borer's
march into the con belt from Canada-
across southern Michigan,
northwestern Ohio and Indiana.
The bnrner operates from a tank
where crude' oil Is stored under a
- pressure of thousands of pounds.
It -hoots out the burning oil like
"a blow torch spouts flame, and all
life is snuffed out in Its path.
Just a few months ago a single
specimen of the corn borer, small
er than the tip of a man's little
I x finger, was found In Kankakee
county. - It is the only one yet
found In Illinois, but its discovery
aroused farmers of the state.
t.t; Governor Len Small of Illinois,
large holder of farm land near
Kankakee, witnessed the opening
of the fight with fire. ,
The burner belongs to the fed
eral government, which has made
it ' available ' to state departments
of agriculture.
. ,. ...4 .
Knowledge of Fate of Mams
People Lacking; Tribe
-. . .
. it ii -it iM - i' . - " ;
I , ANADARKO, Okla... (AP)
1 Blood, of an extinct race flows in
the yetris of Harry Shirley, believ
! ed'to Wtherlast of the Nah-Dahr
V"Ko' Indians, who attained a degree
V,f civilisation as long as four cen-
tnries ago.
,'!''? f His father, Pat Shirley, was a
j - white trader, but his mother was
.la-Nah-Dah-Ko. With his white
-4 . . wife and f. two children, Shirley
' lives on a farm near Anadarko. He
! - is 55 years old.
Virtual annihilation of the Nah-
Dah-kds " was r completed when
'. Shirley was fonr years old, and his
"'---knowledge of the fate of his peo
ple is vague. The band which was
w a. 1ranch of the Caddo tribe, was
not great In numbers, and he be
' lieves it ,was annihilated in an In
ternecine war when he'was a child.
He "was taken to Texas by his
. ..lather when hostilities broke out,
, .and 'did not return until the war
u ..ended, -j-. . . - ..
- ': ;The town of Anadarko Is named
for the vanished tribe. Legend
has It that the elder Shirley's
Irish pronunciation of the tribal
' name was responsible, for the cor
i raption of th'e name from Na-Dah-
Ko to Anadarko. Although the
j - present town was not founded un
! til 1901, an Indian agency of the
'. 1 " train naVnii kma V
, as early, as 1858.
i Se orlrinal home . of the- Kah-
Pak-Ko band was In Louisiana.
-Records of a Spanish explorer re-
.Vai ihat In 1542 the. Indians lived
"- in1, houses, farmed extensively and
owqed cattle. They were driven
ej,tward by the encroachment of
the white men and gradually Jost
their identity through absorption
Into other tribes and losses in wa-
' fare. ' v-:.
(Continued from page 1.)
the reviewing stand. All Paris
. will observe a holiday and mass
along the line of march.
After' Paris -will- come the bat
tlefield and cemetery trips. ' Sev-
--!"rI ionra nt nna Aa-r. atarttnv
, - and ending in Paris, of especial
tt; interest to men from this state
- have been arranged. ; For the first
time,' through the co-operation of
' - the American . Battle Monument
Commission and the French gov-
ernment the Legion '5 will offer
tours to- all sector? where Ameri
can' soldiers :were. quartered,
fought and. He burled. A two-
color ? "On to Paris"; folder con
plaining official, information about
' 4 the'trip and n map showing the
(battlefield and cemetery tours of
Interest to veterans of this state
lias leen prepared , for distribu
tion.;; It will be sent npon request
, by tfce Department Franc Con
-y. renuoa uiiicer, waose saaress im
feireR; aboire or, by National head
quSrtrs, The American ?; Legion,
' 'jadvajroll3r Indiana..
(Continued from, Page 1.) : -ity
to question the facts as stated
by Moses.
Still I think I am going back
far enough to give an intelligent
understanding of the realm in
which Mr. Lee moved, from the
time he first became interested In
the far western Indians.
! The Three Messengers
In the summer, of 1832 three
far west Indians appeared on the
streets of St. Louis, the border
town of Missouri. They said they
had come from the setting, sun;
that they had heard of the white
man's Book of Heaven; that they
wished to obtain it, and leani how
to worship the Great Spirit. Gen
eral William Clark ; was then in
St. Louis, lie of the Lewis 4: and
Clark, expedition, no genpral In
aian agent for the government
and stationed at St. Louis. ' ' ,
General -Clark ' heard of the
presence of the strange visitors
nd had them taken to his house,
ir so happened, or you may call It
providential of yon wish, that
William Walker, a half-breed In
dian sent to St. Louis by the
United States government to select-
lands west of the Mississippi
river for the Wyandot Indians of
Ohio whom the government wish
ed to Temove from Ohio, was also
in St. Louis.
Soon after the three Indians
had been seated, in came William
Walker. Through knowledge of
the Indian lore possessed'by Gen
eral, Clark and Mr. Walker, they
had but little trouble in learning
the mission of the Indians. From
them Walker learned first of the
customs and habits of these most
western Inhabitants of a great and
wonderful country.
From these Indians Walker
also learned of the great distance,
more .than two thousand miles,
which they had come to get the
white man's Book of Heaven.
It will appear, no doubt, to
many that this meeting was of
divine arrangement; that an In
dian from the east should meet
Indians from the extreme west at
the home of the principal Indian
agent of the United States gov
ernment, in the middle west, who
had made the trip 2 6 years before,
at the instance of President Jef
ferson. "Now from this time on I wish
you to keep the word Methodist in
mind as a growing chain running
through go many material trans
actions that finally bound the Ore
gon Country, to the United States
and possibly brought about the
Conditions we are enjoying today.
The Great Call
St. Louis was a Catholic town
at that time, as it is largely to
day.. General Clark; also being a
Catholic, took much interest in
showing the Indians through the
Catholic churches. But the Tn-
fdians were not shown the Book.
Walker, also, became greatly in
terested in the Indians. Walker
being a Methodist, he immediately
wrote to G. P. Disosway, a
wealthy merchant of New York,
with whom he was acpuainted and
who had greatly assisted the
Wyandots with funds, and was
one of the funders of the Mission
ary Society of the Methodist Epis
copal church, i , ;
Through - Mr. Disoway the
Christian Advocate and ZIon's
Herald both got the story in the
issue of March first, 18S8. A
newspaper of St. Louis also got
hold of the story from General
Clark, and so it took its round
through) the secular press.' Pres
ident Wilbur FIsk of the Wesleyan
university and a leading Metho
dist in Connecticut, npon reading
the story became wonderfully
aroused. Bishop Bashford says:
"It was like fire shut up In his
bones," as he" sounded the call
throughout Methodism, "HEAR!
HEAR! Who will respond to the
call from beyond the mountains?"
He made a wonderfully strong ap
peal for two young men "with the
spirit of martyrs' to go Into that
far off land beyond the confines
of the United State, tn
gospel ' to these poor natives who so
wished toyleara of the living word
and ijyeven how to approach the
GreU Spirit, as to send a deputa
tion of their most honored chiefs
two -thousand miles over trackless
plainsand through hostile Indian
tribes, to get , the knowledge of
the after life, r ;
I would like to Insert the call In
full but time forbids. However,
President Fisk closed by stating
that he knew of one who. In his
estimation; was "suitable tor such
an enterprise. I And that is Jason
Lee, a former student of mine at
Wilbraham Academy. -
At this time Brother Lee was
on a charge up in Canada await
ing a call to go Into a mission
field somewhere. Now' while this
matter is crystalizing in the east,
let us for a few moments go back
and find what became of the In
dian chiefs who made the trip to
St. Louis for the white . man's
Book of Heaven.4'
How Did They Know?
' Some time in ' the summer of
1881 the Indian tribes of the Nex
Perces and the Flatheads held a
council among ; themselves in re
gard to sending f or the white
man's Book." This meeting result
ed in sending five of their most
noted men and chiefs on the long
journey to the east, , f6r the covet
ed Book. - v'
Here : the query will naturally
arise. ' how did these Indians, so
far from civilization, know of the!
. fllear! Hear! who'll go and teAch. the Indian raceT
CodV holy laws, out near the setting sun, .. -.-Until
the Indian heart accepts God's grace.
And civil life obtains in Oregon?. -
- - "V -.- r ' .
Jehovah heard the wail from that dark land
, "Where rolls the Oregon" in wild -unrest
. Called Jason Lee and gave him strict command :
To open up that empire
Lee was a man of vision. Iron will, .-- . , . . :
Who saw .God's image in the Indian race.
And felt he had, within, the power to fill
The Indian's wish to know God, face to face.
A man of lofty purpose, genius, worth,
A tall, commanding, well poised, stalwart frame;
A body robust, perfect from his birth.
Betokening strength, endurance, future fame.
A heart of loyal mold, yet pure and sweet;
A Wesley's faith; a Luther's fearless Toiee; - s
A' temper -calm, unruffled and discreet,-4 - .-.
Although endowed with great dynamic force.
.. - . . .
Who breathed within the spirit and the grit;
To burnish up the hardened hearts of men,,;
And in the crisis of the final rift, "
Light up the brilliant star of hope again.
- cr
Ambition, all absorbing constant weal
Determination stamped his every nerve;
Compassion filled bis soul with ardent zeal,
While conscience sought for time and place to serve.
Arise, ye offspring of the Deity! . . 2
With God's own word your sturdy feet are shod;' ;iV
His lamp will guide you through eternity; ,' f
Your armour is the gospel of your God.
"Go to," ye warrior from the hand Divine
And bear His message to that distant shore;
Let love and patience hold the plummet-line,
While truth and virtue deepen to the core.
No cannon's roar; no conquest's Iboody blade . i
To fill the caldron with the wrecks of war;
Let God's bright sunshine clear away the shade;
Let arts of peace redeem
An empire, in the building, waits for yon;
The hour of God strikes with a steady stroke;
Behold! - America awaits the new!
For your success a world of prayers Invoke.
Hark! hear ye not, the rumbling of the ground?
Not bursting shells to mar the pleasant plain;
The old is Crumbling, falling, crashing down!
The new arises on this grand domain.
An emp'ire won, an EMPIRE Master strike! .
Eternity rolls back a welcome tide! '
The first great empire rose when Adam woke; T
The last, when Jason Lee praised God and died.
white man, and much less how
did they , know of. the Book
They remembered the trip of
Lewis and Clark, twenty-six years
or so before. Since which time
trappers and hunters had 4 been
roaming over the whole north
west. No doubt , many Catholics
in the employ of the Hudson's Bay
company had told the Indians
about the ..Christian religion. Bnt
as no Catholic Is expected to read
the Bible for himself or even car
ry one, they had, only, been told
about it.
Possibly they had been told that
their style of worship was not
pleasing to the Great Spirit, and
they wished to learn the correct
mode of approaching the Great
Spirit. -
Some Indians had sent students
to Montreal to be educated and
some of these students might have
penetrated, the far west and come
in contact with the Nez Perces or
Flatheads, apd told' them of the
style of worship they had seen,
and of the Book from which it was
The historians - whom I have
consulted give several pages of
sepculatlons as to how the Indians
learned about the white man's
I do not see that such specula
tions are of any particular profit
or evtt much interest.
Of the five Indians, who start
ed, two of'whom were chiefs, one
gave out and fell by the" way and
returned, one died before reaching
St. Louis, and one died before
reaching home.
; What a wonderfully pathetic
story, considering their mission,
their hopes, their desires, their
failure, their disappointment and
the tragic deaths of four of their
cherished leaders out" of - five
which they' sent on the sacred
mission. A more tragic story than
tat of the Jews In the wtlder
ness. ; , r.--
iXet us now hear the speech of
of Hee-oh-ks-te-kln Just before
saying goodby to St. Louis. I take
the Interpretation of Rev. Spauld
ing: .,.. . T
"We came to , you over a
trail of many moons from the ;
setting sun. Ton : were the i
friend of our fathers who l
: have all gone the lonr way. i
We came. with one eye partly '
opened for more light for our
People" who sit In darkness. '
We go back with both eyes
closed. How can we go back J
blind to our blind people? '
"We made oar way to you s
with strong arms through
many enemies that we might
carry back much to them. We
go -back to them with both
arms broken. -"
"Two fathers came with us.
They were tired . in many J
; moons and their moccasins .K
t ..wore out. .We leave them "
asleep by your great waters i
; and wigwam. ; .'
' "They were,braves of many. ":
winters and wars.
v "Our people sent us to get
' the white man's Book . of.' .
' Heaven. 'You - showed ns
where you worship the Great
Spirit with candles, but the
Book was , not therel - You
of the .west.
from every scar.
IF. T. Rigdori t
showed us the images of the
good Spirit, and pictures of
the land beyond, but the
Book was not among them
to tell us the way.
"We are going back : the.
long sad trail to our people
of the dark land. You make
our feet heavy with gifts and
our moccasins will grow old
carrying them, but the Book
is not among them.
"After one more snow we
tell our poor blind people in
the big council that we did
not bring the Book, no word
will be spoken by our old men
or ;by our young - braves. ;
One by one they will rise up
and go in silence. Our peo
' pie will die in 'darkness
and they will go on the long
Journey to other hunting
grounds. No .white man will
go with - them and no white
man's -book to make the
'way plain. "I have no more
One hundred years ' hence . this
speech will rank, for - terseness,
clearness, and . pathos with such
speeches as that of Regnlns be
fore the Roman senate, Washing
ton's farewell to his troops, Mark
Anthony's address at the death of
Caesar, of Lincoln's at Gettys
burg. Five started, one returned, dis
appointed, heartbroken!
- Is It any wonder Christendom
became aroused and began to
read the writings of Hall J. Kel
ley. Led yard. Washington Irving's
Bonneville with renewed Interest?
As these Indians were crossing
the, mountains on their way to St.
Louis, f they1 unconsciously passed
Capt. Nathan Wyeth, who was go
ing west to. look up a site for a
trading Btafcion somewhere on the
Columbia rkver. On his return by
ship in 1833Uie took two Flathead
Indian boys with him to Massa
chusetts, i V
History sS far as I have read
does not inform un how Jason Lee
happened to "be in Boston with
Wilbur; Fsk at the . Bloomfieid
street Met&odlst church as Capt.
Wyeth, fresh from his ship, came
walking p the ' aisle; with his
two Indian boys.' Possibly anoth
er wise providential occurrence. '
I After the sermon was concluded
Dr. FIsk and Jason' Lee gave each
a short. address. Capt. Wyeth and
the Indian boys were Introduced.
Captain Wyeth thon made a
Lstirrlng f address', "after which the
plates were passed and one hun
dred and twenty- dollars was rais
ed for Indian", missions. V
What "significance this meeting
had tn regard to Lee's plans is not
brought out by any historian that
I have consulted.
: . We learn that : President Fisk
had. written Jason Lee soon after
or about the time that the. report
was first published in the .Advocate,-and
received Lee'a comnent
to? go to the .Oregorn jjountry nd
start a Methodist mission for the
education and the conversion of
the Indians of that far off heath
en land. ' . . ;
(Continued next Sunday. .There
will be two or three more. Install
Women Must Vear Hats v:
at London Tea Dances
LONDON. , (AP) Women
mast not -remove their hats to
dance at "the dansants" which,
take place in some' of London's
older and more conservative res
taurants.! - ' ' i t -
. To break this rule invariably
leads to a request to recover or
leave the dance floor, j
The majority of Englishwomen
tody are owners of, sleek shin
gled heads and are. accustomed to
take off their hats on occasions
when the women of a generation
ago would not hare dreamed of
"iincoveringi" " In some quarters,
however, the old Ideas still pre
vail, i
t (Continued from Page 1.)
scription of the Kaumana flow
that threatened the tillage of
Hilo in 1880-1881. "There are
perhaps only two or three persons
now residing in the village who
can relate at first hand what
really happened then," he de
clares. "The flow continued for
more than nine , months, com
mencing with great fiery foun
tains at Mbkuaweoweo in Novem
ber, 1880.
"Town residents and other
sightseers would go close to the
front of the lava flow to watch its
daily progress as it crept down
ward to within 'two and oneThalf
miles of Front street and to with
in a mile of the suburban sections.
There was a constant, fear that the
lava would reach the' seashore and
wipe out the town. ' For nine
months the residents watched the
fiery flood with awe.
"What is Inside of that mighty
mountain, now? We know that It
is full of fire; we saw it a few
months ago; from the records of
the observatory instruments we
know that the lava has not reced
ed; and that from its tilt the
mountain is full at this moment
of molten lava, boiling for an out
let." And Madame Pele's "appear
ance" bears him out.
(Continued from Page 1.)
and the associations were closed.
I. am writing this letter to give
you the latest news from the
field. '
Not one building has been clos
ed, not one building has yet been
confiscated, and out of our total
staff of foreign . secretaries . in
China only seven are temporarily
kept from their work!'
The association was never more
alive and while Involved like ev
erything else Chinese in the per
ils and difficulties of the present
crisis, it is finding that, these very
perils and diffcultles are opening
new aad unexpected doors, espec
ially among the student and la
boring classes where the attacks
of the radical element are being
The Work Increasing
T. Z. Koo tells me that the National-committee
has Just placed
strong-new student secretaries' at
Yunnanfu, Nanking, Wuchang,
Tslnan, TIensin, Taiyuan, Canton
and C&angsha In response to ur
gent demands from these centers.
A letter from tone of the foreign
secretaries says:' "Red agitators
have stood at our front door steps
and preached to the thousands in
the street against the Y. M. C. A.
and Christianity, but so' far as we
can see It has done us no harm.
There are fully -twice as many
young men coming to our building
now- as at any time in the past." 1
Confidence Increased
The upheaval has greatly In
creased the confidence of the
country ,ln the association and has
brought it to the front as an In
dispensable national Institution.
The highest English official in
China a few months ago called It
tbe only nation-wide agency with
a constructive program, and j an
f " Where are the wash boil
ers, the clothes lines, the
washboards and wringers '
of yesterday? ' Ask the'
' woman who has time to
go places, and do things.
'. She will telf you they
. have been, replaced by us!
We Call and, Deliver
. t ':-;
4&5 Ferry Street
; Telephone 753 , V.
eminent Chine has referred -to
l(.as the rallying! point of the
sane, moderate, forward-looking
people In China. " '.
: The' ' aWooiatloft ' leaders are
alert to the demands of the mo
ment and are moulding their
plans to the situation. All the
activities of the association have
been reorganized along three lines
of emphasis, namely, character
building, citizenship training and
promotion of international - good
will. .., .
"Leaders1 Optimistic ' ,
Barnett, our senior American
secretary, says: "We are optimis
tic. In the 'upheaval and .change
now going on we see the spirit of
God moving ti the ' minds and
hearts of men. Needs are reveal
ed of which we are scarce aware;
and in seeking to' meet them, we
find new opportunities."
. j The Difficult ies Great
I' do not mean to minimize the
difficulties. They are unbeliev
ably great. The communists have
avowed their determination to de
stroy the association and have de
clared It the greatest bulwark
against their revolutionary pro
gram. Of course, the financial
situation throughout the country
is desperate. But persecution,
hostile legislation., financial per
plexities and other difficulties, In
stead of .destroying r the associa
tion are welding it' Into a new
solidarity deepening the loyalty
of Its members and drawing forth
a new spirit of self-sacrifice.
M see nQ indication that the as
sociation is to have a smaller
place In China, but rather a' larg
er, one; nor that American co-op-
ration will be less needed, less
welcome, or less effective In the
future than in the past. It is in
their .emergency that the strength
of our support will count most. I
have . no fear that we shall fall
them. Faithfully, yours.'
(Continued frdm Page 1.) '
you (not at death, for thenwe go
to Him) unto myself.". John, 14
chapter. .
We are living In the dispensa
tion of the Holy Spirit the Com
forter is here and now- for Jesus
said. "He, the Comforter, will
abide with you , forever." The
Holy .Spirit, the third person of
the Trinity, abides and leads
God's children into all truth. The
truth is the Word of God and He
never leads Contrary to It.
On toe day that Christ ascend
ed we read in Acts 1 : 9-11 : "And
when He had spoken these things
(the verses prior to this) while
they . beheld. He was taken up:
and a cloud received him out of
their sight. And while they look-
Deep Sea Fishing, Agate Hunting, Boating, Horseback Riding, Rock Oyster DieVeinff,
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Dancing, Hiking. . ; , -
Swimming in Warm Salt
Nat Grill .
Excellent Service
Nye Beach Newport, Ore.
Cherry City Cottages
tOpen All Tear
One Dollar per day and up
Wood, light, water,- furnished
Near Beach.
For Reservations Address
Box 423, Newport
Woody's Beach Garage
The only Fireproof Storage
Garage at Newport
Coast Street ; Newport, Ore,
.New Locked Garages Free
'"With 'dean cottages at
WhRtett'Cainp" - Newport, Ore,
ed steadfastly toward heavfn f as
he. went up, beheld, .two men
stood by them in white apparel-,
which also said, ye men or Galilee.
whyBtahd ye here gazing up Into
heaven? This same JeAus. which
is taken p from you Into heaven;
shall ' so come In like manner as
ye have seen Him go Into h.eaven.
Bless God He's coming again. .
For if we believe that Jesus
died and rose again, even, so them
also which sleep In Jesus will God
bring with Him. For this we say
u-nto you by the word of the Lord,
hat we which are alive and re
main unto the coming of the
Lord shall not prevent them which,
are asleep.. For the Lord him
self"" ah&ll descend (means come
down) from heaven with a shout,
with the voice of the archangel,
and with the' trump of God; and
the dead In Christ shall rise first
(this refers to the bodily resurrec
tion)'; then we which are ' alive
and remain shall be caught up to
gether with th'em in the clouds, to
meet the Lord In the air; and so
shall we ever be with the Lord."
1 Thess. 4:14-17.
" At the present time Jesus ; is
seated at the right hand of God
making intercession for us. He is
pour high priest, our . Intercessor.
It Ms ' only, through . Him that we
can- approach the Father, hence
we pray, "In Jesus name," that
Name which is above every name
to which every knee must bow
and "every tongue confess.
.-'yDr. R. A. Gorrey, a real -Bible
student, says: "The second com
ing of Christ Is said to. be .men
tioned 318 times in the 2S0 chap
ters of the New Testament, and
it occupies one in" every 25 verses,
from Matthew to Revelations. By
far the greater number of predict
tions concerning Christ in the Old
Testament are connected with His
second coming.
The coming .again of Jesus
Christ and the events connected
with it,are tbe blessed hope and
eager desire of true believer (not
the one who Is tearing God's word
to pieces. ) , . "
The fact of the coming again of
Jesus Christ Is the great Bible ar
gument for a life of watchfulness,
fidelity, activity, simplicity, self
restraint and abiding In Christ.
The coming again of Jesns
Christ is the one event for which'
the disciples' should be looking.
"So Christ was once offered to
bear the sins of many; and unto
them that look for Him shall He
appear the second Lme without
sin unto salvation." Heb. 9-28.
What will be the fat of those
who arc not looking for Him?
' ' it t denied or tried to deny the
second coming,' I should deny the
first . coming and then I would
turn to Rev. 22:12 to the close of
the Book and read my fate, "And
behold, I come quickly and my
Spend Your
. Right at the Beach ..
Furnished cottages, directly
fronting ocean.
Wood, Light, Water, Auto Shed.
i Open all the Year ,
4 . -- , S . j--".,.'
-t . Vs... ' V ' -
Ne wporti Ore Chris Arms
Cottages and tents, - furnished
except top bedding. Water,
wood, lights, tree.
Box S, Newport " '
' SV, lffn Hortk r Vtyrrtt ea
BmmtU Klgkway, Hr XJS Eou.
. - Acat Bsaeh Tott OOles ) i
racxriO VIEW -Mr. OUT BMSptoa)
- Bows had Ksoi faraUhaS CettagM '
270 Hi. St. , . Kcwperfc.
Read The Statesman
reward Is with' me to give
man accordingas his works shall
be. I am Alpha and 'Oraera tt
I bejFtnntnr ftiwf St..
Ufid tbe lastV Blessed' are 11' His comm and men mJ
Ihey may have rigiit to the
life and enter in "through
gates into the citv. For wltfrott
are dogs and sorcerers, aid
whoremongers, and murdere.
and idolaters and whosoever lof
eth and ntaketh a He. I JeFis
nave sent mine angel to testijy
unto' you these things. In Ue
churches I am the rpfVand tile
offsprlnr of .Davlil. nVS kt-i.U
and morning' star. And the Spirit
nd the Bride rom And let hin
that heareth say, ,come and H
him that la a thirst, come. Aijd
whosoever will let him lake the
water of life freely. For I tes
tify to every man that heareth tle
words of the prephecy of tbks
book. If any man shall add un(o
these things, God shall add uft'a
him the plagues that are wrltif-
m this book. And if anT
shall take away from the w
the book of this prophecy.)
shall take away his part nnjjf
book of life and out of the holy
city and from the things whlqh
are written In this book. He
which testifieth these' things Baits,
sarelr I come quickly; Ameo. ;
Even so,, come.. Lord Jesus."
"Watch, therefore, for ye knows
neither the day nor the hour when
the son of man cometh." j
My heart goes but to the young
lives to the ministry of the Got
pel of Jesus Christ. I would s.y
to theni in the language of Paul,
'Preach the Word. Study to
show thyself approved unto Col,
a workman that needeth not to be ,,
ashamed, rightly dividing the
word of truth.": i
Teacher of Philathean Bible class.
First Evangelical church, si
lent,. Ore. ,. '
m sr . r iiir
Vacation at the
By the Sea
Nye Beach
; Newport, Oregon
'.Newport'' Service Station
, Super Servlce'r
At junction of Roosevelt and
Newport-Corrallis Highway
a .blocks N." f Fostof flee '
Box 43, Newport
Furnished. Wood, Ughts, .
Water, Free,
i .. ; Box Newport i
Xox 88. . , iwjorV L