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About The Ashland register. (Ashland, Jackson County, Or.) 1927-19?? | View This Issue
The Weekly Sunday School Lesion and
Local Church Announcements.
(B y H « n ry R ad cliffw )
T H E L A R G E R L IF E
In te rn a tio n a l S u n d a y School Les-
lo n fo r A p ril 1, 1928
Golden Text—“If any man
would come after may let him
deny himself, and take up his
cross and follow me.”—Mark
L esso n T e a t— M ark 8 :2 7 -2 7
Jesus had related to his dis
ciples the inevitable failure of his
mission from an earthly stand
point. He knew that the forces
of selfishness and worldiness
were too strong now for the
victory of the great principles of
love and service which he was
enunciating. Jesus was willing to
let posterity judge his purpose
and his philosophy of life. He
was vitally concerned, however,
in living for them sincerely, and
went to his death, a willing vic
tim, that he might show mankind
the power of the spirit over
brute force. Jesus was anxious to
mind the “things of God."
The advice that Jesus gave to
those who would follow him was
three-fold, involving, first, self-
denial, second, enduring the hard
ships of life, and, third, emu
late his own example. That is
how Jesus won his disciples. First
he attracted them to himself, then
he outlined his matchless doctrine
to them, which he demonstrated
in his own life, and, finally, he
sent them out to practice and
live in accordance with their new
faith and professions. That is
the task of every man and woman
who calls himself “Christian," to
so live that others may see the
difference in the lives of his fol
lowers and non-believess. Do you
think all Christians demonstrate
this distinction in life?
“Whosoever would save his
life shall lose it,“ said Jesus,
meaning that we can gain by giv
ing to others, that we can profit
by yielding temporal things to
spiritual, eternal things. Which
ig more important, our selfish
gratification here or our fitting
ourselves for an eternal existence
in accordance with the principles
of Jesus? JeBUS asked the ques
tion in there words: “for what
doth it profit a man to gain the
world, and forfeit his life? For
what should a man give in ex
change for his life?” To ask the
question, is to 'find the answer.
In point of time we are draw
ing towards the closing months
of Christ’s life. In the summer
of the third fear of his public
ministry Jesus led his disciples
from Bethsaida along the east
ern bank of the Jordan to Caes
area Phillippi, near Dan, the
northern extremity of ancient
Isreal. It was in a country not
so thickly populated and the
probability ia that Jesus wanted
to have a quiet opportunity to
train his select band and acquaint
them more intimately with his
He began the task by asking
them what men were saying about
his identity. The reply was that
many people regarded him as Eli
jah, as John the Bautist return
ing to life, and another prophet,
Jesus got to the important issue,
however, when he inquired from
his followers the!: own personal
faith in the important question.
The comparative importance of
these questions remain the same
today; it is all right to listen to
the world’s viewpoint, but the vi
tal determination for each one
us is our own individual belief.
Peter was the first of the dis
ciples to speak with faith and
courage. Although Mark, who re
ceived his information from Pe
ter does not tell us so, we are in
formed in another gospel that
upon this expression of faith Je
sus promised to build his church.
While Peter took the lead in this
frank declaration of faith, it was
only a few minutes before he re
coiled from the picture that Je
FULL G O SPEL TEM PLE
sus was drawing as to the end C o rn e r F ifth A E ast M ain S ts.
of his earthly mission and ven
J . E. M u rp h y , P a s to r
tured to remonstrate against the
events which Christ was foretell Sunday school at 9:45 a. m.
ing. Jesus, noticing that the other We welcome parents and child
disciples were listening, rebuked ren to attend the Sunday school.
Peter, which occurence is given Morning worship, 11 a. m.
by Mark, testifying to Peter’s Monthly sacramental service.
frankness in telling how he had Children’s service Sunday after
noon, 2:30 p. m.
Young peoples meeting, 6:30.
All young people are invited to
attend and take part.
Sunday evening prayer meet
ing, 6:30 p. m. to 7:30 p. m.
Evening worship, 7:80 p. m.
Wednesday evening services
for all, 7:30 p. m. Come and take
Thursday, 2 p. m. ladies pray
Friday, 7:30 p, m. tarry meet
We extend a cordial welcome
to all to attend these services.
Come and bring your friends.
F R E E M E T H O D IS T
The Ashland Register and
S ev eth A E a s t M ain S ts.
E . R. T h o m aso n , P a s to r.
Traffic Accident P olicy for One Year
Sunday school at 9:45 a. m.
Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:30
p. m. each Sabbath.
Bible class at the parsonage
on Tuesdays at 2:00 p. m.
Weekly prayer service at the
church Thursday evening at 7:30.
We cordially invite all who will
come to our services.
"Come unto me all ye that la
bor and are heavy laden an<> I
will give you rest,” so said Jesus.
Morning worship at 11 o’clock
Sermon subject: “What Think
Ye of Christ?" A palm Sunday
Evening worship at 7:30. Sub
ject: “The Emptied Cup.”
Junior church for children
from 7 to 13 at 11 o’clock.
Sunday school for all ages at
Epworth League for junior and
senior high students* at 6:15.
Wesley forum for normal stu
dents, all teachers and other
young people at 6:15.
Special passion week meeting
every night next week except j
Saturday night at 7:30.
You are cordially invited to
worship with us at all these
meetings. You will enjoy the I
fellowship of this homelike |
church. Strangers and visitors
especially welcome. Come as you
C H U R C H o f th e N A Z A R E N E
F o u rth A “ C ” S tre e t» .
P . C . T h a tc h e r, P a » to r.
« ------------------------------ ---------0
The Sunday school is at Jhe us
ual hour, 9:45 a. m. Mr. T. S.
At 11 o’clock, morning preach- I
At 6:30 p. m. young peoples
At 7:30 p. m. preaching ser
The mid-week prayer meeting '
(Continued on page 7)
April 17th is the last date to regis
ter. A law passed by the people in
1927 positively prohibits swearing
in of voters at polls. You may regis
ter at the office of Billings Agency.
DELILAH STEVENS MEYER,
< I t
M E T H O D IS T E P IS C O P A L |
N o rth M ain a n d L a u re l S ts
H. F. P e m b e rto n , P a s to r.
WHAT ARE YOU GO ING TO DO ABOUT IT?
The Policy Protects as Follows:
Offer Good for Indefinte Period
ONE—(10,000.00 if the insured is killed as a passen
ger on a street car, railroad train, elevated or under
ground railroad car, steamship or steamboat.
TWO— (3,000.00 if insured is killed while riding as a
fare paying passenger in auto stage, taxi, public omni
bus or passenger elevators.
THREE—(20.00 weekly benefit if disabled while rid
ing on any of the above for term of 15 weeks.
FOUR—(1,000.00 if the insured is killed in a private
automobile, horse-drawn vehicle.
FIVE— (1,000.00 if insured is killed while standing
on or walking across streets, sidewalks, or highways
anywhere in U. S. or Canada. Collapse walls of buildings
burning public buildings, struck by lightning, cyclones
or tornadoes, or drowning at public beaches.
(10.00 a week will be paid the insured for not more
than fifteen weeks if injured as above mentioned in
Parts FOUR and FIVE.
Loss of any two hands, feet or eyes full amount is
payable on any of the above; lo«s of either hand, foot
of eye pays one-half.
Thi» o f f e r is g oo d fo r a n in d e fin it« p e rio d — b a t for
y o u r p ro te c tio n , m ak e y o u r a p p lic a tio n to d a y . T o m o r
row y ou m ay b e in ju re d . T h e N o rth A m e ric a n A ccid en t
In s u ra n c e C o m p an y w as fo u n d e d in 1886. It is one of
th e s tro n g e s t, m o st fin a n c ia lly solid a c c id e n t in su ra n c e
co m p an ie s in A m i ric a . W ith a s se ts o f (2 ,0 3 5 ,9 9 5 .6 8 fo r
th e p ro te c tio n o f policy h o ld e rs, th e N o rth A m erican
A cc id en t In s u ra n c e C o m p an y is re c o g n ise d as o n e o f th e
la rg e st a n d s a fe s t in s titu tio n s o f its k in d in th e co u n try .
H as p aid (2 4 2 ,2 4 0 .0 0 u p to 1927 in O re g o n .
$ 1 2 ,0 0 0 ,0 0 0 .0 0 P a id in A c c id e n t H e a lth C laim s ia
th e U n ite d S ta te s .
N O M E D IC A L E X A M IN A T IO N R E Q U IR E D
N o O c c u p a tio n a l D is c rim in a tio n — It m ak e n o d iff e r
e n c e how m uch in su ra n c e • you h av e now , y o n a re e n
title d to ,a n d sho uld h av e, th is e x c e p tio n a lly low cost
a c c id e n t p olicy .
Y ou a n d ev e ry m em b er o f y .u r fa m .iy b etw e en
th e ag e s o f 15 a n d 7 0 y e a rs ca n s e c u re o n o n e su b
s c rip tio n th is a c c id e n t in su ra n c e a t th e sin g le co st p er
p e rso n o f $ 1 .5 0 fo r an e n tire y e a r.
afo and b<
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What would happen in YOUR family if you or the breadwinner should be injured or heir
killed? Could your family meet the heavy expense of prolonged illness—when the money is The home.
all out-going and there is none in-coming?
he week p
Automobile accidents are only one way i n which you might be injured—there are street ting
cars, trains, boats, taxicabs, elevators, falling building walls—all often causes of serious acci gen Mrs. in Mar
dents. REMEMBER THIS POLICY PROTECTS YOU FOR $1,000.00 RIDING IN OR DRIV umed iron
ING YOUR OWN AUTO OR RIDING WITH ANY ONE ELSE AND WALKING ACROSS ast Wednei
THE STREETS OR HIGHWAYS ANYWHE RE IN U. S. OR CANADA.
Subscribers of The Register or new subscri bers, pay solicitor $3.50. This amount will be >ekah
credited to you for another full year’s subscript ion to The Register and Insurance Policy.
d rest for
REMEMBER THIS POLICY IS FOR TRA VEL ACCIDENT, A U T O ACCIDENT AND dr Mr. and and Mt 1
PEDESTRIAN INSURANCE, ALSO LIGHTN ING, CYCLONES, AND TORNADOES, COL- wrong the
LAFSE WALLS OF BUILDINGS, BURNING rUBLlC BUILDINGS AND PASSENGER ended the
PARTIAL LIST OF JACKSON COUN TY PEOPLE WHO HAVE RECOGNIZED Friday
THIS B ARGAIN
Caroline M. Tilton
W. H. Barnes
J. H. McGee
nan and fa
Chas. W. Clause
Val Wayne Ramsey
Cnaries A. White
b red L. Putman
Mabel A. White
Myolla M. Putnam
V. D. MJler
b lora Putnam Dix
Lavina S. Carson
Myrtle B. Miller
Jas. P. Hoagland
Frences P. Ha*ven
Venita N. Hoagland
Thos. H. Simpson
Clarence E. Lane
Minnie V. Lane
Mary E. Wallis
Chas. W. Hanson
Wm. J. Lane
Loren G Agee
ing from a
Marcella H. Saunder
Moorman W. Baldwin
John L. Barnthouse
Louis A. Roberts
H. G. Enders
Mabel A. Roberts
Albert E. Powel
Dr. Grant W. Gregg
Lester F. Beck
t Minnie W. Gregg
Chas. H. Jones
Dr. C. E. Shinn
Bertha M. Jones
Thos. C. Bell
Florence G. Shinn
Jas. A. Cook
Tisit With h
Dr. Chas. F. Tilton
Fred A. Taylor
Lulu E. Tilton
Alex Wm. Hall
Chas. S. Tilton
Wirt M. Wright
Dr. Edw. B. Angell
Blanche Nettie Chapman
Earl L. Nutter
Jessie M. Taylor
Blanche E. Hides
E. B. Poyer
Howard J. Barrett
Vinetta E. Poyer
Anna M. Gearhart
I.awrence R. Coder
R. E. Stevens
Hattie B. Bruin
Joe E. Fifield
Tom N. Grigsby
Wells David Jackson
Daiel F. Kay Jr
Anna Isabelle Jackson
Floyd M. Umberger
Jas. P McElfresh
S. F. Thornton
Frank H. Walker
Gny W. Randles
C. C. Froman
Chas. F. Marean
Max L. Crowson
Sadie J. Morean
Arthur F. Abbott
Sami. S. Davies
I-aura L. Abbott
f-ouie B. Wenner
Virgil H. Chapman
W'm. J. Moore
Nathan L. High
Anna H. Moore
Mabel S. Rloominshine
W'm. J. Fern«
James C. Beagle
May F. Rtr»;on
Francis E. Bostwick
James B. Saunders
C. W. Glasgow
Robt. W Wach
J. Larkin Grt
7-ottie H. Hash
John W. Beck.
James E. Crowson
“ -la M Beck
H ----- "owes
’’ - W “ sey
Martin J. Olson
Richard W. Engel.
W'alter N. Davis
Alice M. Park
B. L. Gray
Dv Genlon MacCracken
Roy E. Metcalf
Hazel F Neese
Maur'oe D. Richardson
csrah F Neese
Oti* H. Johnson Jr.
H. H. Flhar*
-ac W Vee.e
Bessie F. Elhart
Martha P Flhart
Adda A. Lockhart.
Janet W. Booth
Thelma L. Hervey
Herbert A. Maxev
Worthy TV Booth
Mvrtle Alma Well»
Lydia Robert so«