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The Ogden standard. [volume] (Ogden City, Utah) 1913-1920, January 31, 1914, 4 o'clock p.m. City Edition, Image 11

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85058396/1914-01-31/ed-1/seq-11/

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! IWoman's Page
If Perfect Cleanliness First Essential to Healthy Condition of
Scalp and Hair Certain Circumstances Require Sham
1 poo More OftenIndian Meal Very Cleansing for
Dry Shampoo Persian Garden Stockings With
; Minaret Gowns Hat Serves Double Purpose
. K as Work Basket.
" In order to keep your Bcalp in hcal-
I thy condition and your hair vigorous,
I perfect cleanliness is the first essen-
t tlal.
, $ It stands to reason that if your face
. , must be washed frequently to keep It
5-' clean, so must your scalp. Your scalp
does not differ essentially from the
i skin of other parts of the body. It
! needs intelligent troatment, that Is
all. Much of the harm that Is attribut-
& ed to the shampoo depends not so
jtfft. much upon the frequency as the meth-
J1 od. The girl who lives in a busv city
fit m "ncre B0it coal soots float about will
V IIP' need to wash her hair more often than
th girl who stays at home In a coun-
J J. try where hard coal or wood Is burn-
; I ed. And the girl whose scalp Is oily
I will have to shampoo her hair more
-often than the girl with dry hair.
j j' You can see. then, that the hair
j $ might bo washed under certain cir-
j I cumstances once or twice a week, or
' you might be able to keep it fresh and
:; j sweet oy means ot oruBnmg, dry snam
rl l4 pooing, and sun and air baths for a
I Z month without a regular shampoo.
' i But, as a rule, I think that once in
( two weeks is not. too often,
j 7. The best effects of a shampoo can
' i ! j never be gained on cloudy, damp, or
: , rainy days. The sun has a good deal
' j to do with the condition of the hair,
. 'i and that is one reason why the hair
' , ) should never be washed at. night.
Sometimes hearing is permanently af
"5 1 fected by carelessness in this regard.
Hair must never be done up until ,It
: is perfectly dry.
". Should the ordinary shampoo not
" be convenient some time when you
,.f1 are traveling or when the weather Is
. '' i persistenly gloomy, freshen up the
$ hair 'by taking a dry shampoo. There
: 1 if is nothing better for this purpose than
liw pulverized orris root. Part the hair
4J at half inch spaces and sprinkle the
jt'lty powder generously on the scalp and
11 '4 $ through the hair," letting it stay for
3 :m half an hour. Then -brush out. Indi- j
J an meal will bo just as cleansing, but
I its odor is not so attractive.
If you go to a professional sham
I .pooer always use your own brush and
comb, which you will, of course, keep
clean and sweet. Many scalp and hair
f" evils follow careless habits so com-
mon in this regard.
The very latest stocking is a gay
' affair of finest thread silk printed
from knee to toe in a Persian pattern
1 of interlaced flowers and leaves which
1 looks something like a richly colored
Persian rug. These now stockings
are exactly the thing to wear with
minaret gowns and they are particu
larly effective when worn with the
new laced buckskin slippers whosc:
black robbons cross the gay Persian'
pattern. With the "buttoned street
boot equally striking stockings are
affected by young women who go in
for sensationalism in . dress. These
f stockings are In two colors, the upper
ri part flesh colored and the Jower part
1 dark gray, black or somojother somber
Hue. The dark"-part' of', the stocking
i reaches-just abqvethe top of the but
toned hoot and giyes the effect of a
short sock showing above the boot
; fop- .
! ' Nearly everything In the world can
be made to serve a double purpose if
one only has a little ingenuity. Take,
for Instance, the summer hat, the soft,
floppy straw hat in vosue this year.
This hat can be made into a work
1 First rip off i all the trimming, then
turn the hat upside down. Take some
silk or cretonne to harmonize with
l the straw and line the inside of the
rk crown, making a tiny frill all around
the edge. Put bias pieces of the ma
t . terial here and there along tho sides
-V of tho basket in which to insert, pa
i pers of needles and spools of thread,
, Make also a thimble case, which you
i sew securely to the frilled edge.
I a Rip off a section of straw -from the
J brim of the hat and with this make
'i :
a handle, or If the brim Is not wide
enough use ribbon, with a bow at the
top. The summer hat has become a
useful article.
In its ls9ue of last night the Des
eret News printed, on the first page,
the following official notice:
Today by unanimous vote of the
council of the twelve apostles, Reu
ben G. Miller was excommunicated
from the Church of Jesus Christ of
Latter-day Saints for insubordina
I tion to the discipline and government
of the church.
Salt Lake City, Utah, Jan. 29, 1914.
In behalf of the council.
Other than the general cause stated
In the official notice, no information
is at hand relative to the particular
offense chnrged against Mr. Miller.
The subject of the action described
has been for many years prominent
in the tterrltory and state of Utah.
He has held high. church office and
has been active in public affairs.
Editor Standard: In reading tho
many articles published in the Stand
ard, it causes a person to think and
to wonder what will be the outcome
of this half-day school subject. While
we are about it, why not give the stu
dents the other half day, and make
their lives one great round of pleas
ure, in not only furnishing them with
shooting galleries! bowling alleys,
pool rooms and picture shows, but
furnish a complete outfit of sports,
such as roulette tables, poker, high
five, and other card games, with suf
I ficient money to make it interesting,
not forgetting the gun with which ev
ery one of that class has-to enforce
fair play. Be sports and have done
with it!
: - N6V; -laying- all jokes" 'aside, ! be
lieve the American boys of today
are not far different from what they
were when I was a boy, and I can
assure you that, if we could have had
a half-day off, there would not have
been much good learned the other
half, for during the half school 'day
we would be figuring on how best we
could enjoy the other half. A great
many young people do not realize the
value of an education until it is too
late, and unless there is something
to Induce them to work for a higher
and greater object, they will most as
suredly lag In their studies. In my
school days, we had six hours In the
school room with the exception of 15
minutes recess twice a day, when we
had all the exercise needed.
Again, if one is fitting himself Tor
a position in the commercial world,
he should be eager to qualify nB soon
as possible, but under the present sys
tem he is 18 or 20 at graduation.
If I change this to only half the time
in study, how old will the boy be
when prepared to assume a respon
sible position in business?
I say, have tho child attend school
and cut out all of this folderol.
Read the Classified Ads.
I The (Jjft I havejthis 1
1 genuine Xl J trade-mark 1
I Baker's lp onfe 1
1 - tmmT package. 1
I Cocoa I ll r I
I Bakers -riJIi ifl &co. ltd.- I
i I QlOCOlate Joorchester, mass. I
x Those Who Rely on
I the great home remedy which has proved its power to
relieve safely and speedily the minor ailments arising
from defective or irregular action of the organs of
i digestion, find themselves spared hours of suffering
I. and able to ward off the attacks of serious sicknesss.
never disappoint those who take them. They help the
digestion, stimulate the liver, clear the kidneys and regu
late the bowels. By purifying the blood they increase
cheerfulness and create confidence. As actions depend
on health and strength, those who know Beecham's Tills
ii 1 Enjoy Life
A 'V. ' everywhere. Ia boxei, 10c.. 25c.
( 1 Beeetmn Pille hve Ihc lirgcit sale ol any tnedicino in tbc World.
'' - ". T . 1
Excelsior Camp No. 3240, Royal
NeigHbors of America, met on Janu
ary 26th, 1014, In their hall in Ogden.
The meeting was called for th after
noon for the purpose of organizing- a
school of instructions for all tho R. N.
A. camps of the northern part of
Utah. Miss Burkilla Pierce, State
Supervising Deputy, was present for
the purpose of .perfecting this organ
ization. All tho camps of the northern
part of the State were invited by the
Ogden R. N. A. and a hearty response
was obtained, there beins seven
camps represented. Salt Lake Valley
Camp was present in full force, to
gether with Auxiliary Camp of Salt
Lake. Quite a number of visiting
members were- present from Idaho,
Kansas, Nebraska, and Illinois. Su
preme Physician, Dr. Anna- Ries-Fin-Icy,
was present and gave an Interest
ing talk in "What Fraternity Means."
Miss Burkilla Pierce, of Boulder,
Colorado, gave excellent instructions
in the work to be done by tho various
sohools of instructions which she la
organizing; showed why these schools
were necessary and how It increased
Interest and working capacity of an
order to understand perfectly the
work of the order.
A question box was also in order
and much good came from Neighbor
Pierce's answers to these questions.
In the evening, installation of offi
cers was conducted by Dr. Anna Rles
western States, which was very pleas
ing, and the drills under Neighbor
Turner were put on perfectly and
proved pretty and instructive. Neigh
bor Sawyer, having been Oracle for
four years, took her place as Past
Oracle and was presented with a
beautiful R. N. A. rug, by the mem
bers of the camp, In appreciation of
the great amount of work she has
The officers for the coming year,
are as follows:
Oracle, Etta Ingebretsen.
Vice-Oracle, Mae Felitz.
Past-Oracle. India Sawyer.
Chancellor," Esther Randall.
Recorder, Lillian Newton.
Receiver, Emma Shaunecy.
Marshall, Ella Mitchell.
Asst. Marshall, Nellie Shafer.
Inner Sentinel Rose Day.
Outer Sentinel, May Taylor.' t
Musician, Leota Ingebretsen.
After the meeting of the evening, a
banquet to over one hundred was giv
en, and the Salt Lake delegations left
for home. '
The District School of Instructions
was thoroughly organized by Neighbor
Burkilla Pierce, and the first regular
or annual meeting will be held at Salt
Lake City, in June of this year.
The Meaning of Fraternity.
Dr Rles-Flnley spoke in part as
"Fraternity is a good word: It
needs no explanation. It is an or
ganization founded upon brotherly
love. The very atmosphere breathes
out charity to all associated therein";
not only charity in a material way,
but charity of speech and charity of
"Charity of speech is as devine a
thing as charity of action. To judge
no one harshly, to believe things are
put as they seem to be, until they
are proved otherwise; surely, this is
quite as good as to build up churches,
establish asylums and found colleges.
"Unkind words do as much harm as
unkind deeds. Many a heart has
been stabbed to death by a few lit
tle words.
"There is a charity which consists
in withholding judgment, saying noth
ing, if to speak is to condemn. This
charity hears the tales of slander and
does not repent, then locks the un
pleasant secret up In the very depths
of the heart. Silence can curb or
crush rumor. Then we have charity
of action, which is the foundation on
which we build.
"We watch by the sick whenever
and wherever we find them, whether
of us or no; we bury the dead as
tenderly as a brother, and wo com
fort 1 the afflicted in their hour of
trials, which must come sooner or
"Fraternity suggests a community
of interest where the welfare of each
is the obligation of all.
"Not for pleasure merely or for
the sake of a common social endeavor
but in the interest of business and
trade, and of financial strength, tho
idea of brotherhood is working Its
way Into the world of men and wom
en. People every where are realizing
that no man lives to himself and that
no man dies to himself. No industry,
no house of business, no financial
corporation stands by itself alone and
apart. The person who sins against
the business of fraternity, sins
against his own soul, and he and his
shall reap as they have sown. No
city or state can live and prosper out
of friendly relation with othor cities
and states. How much lesH can fra
ternity prosper when out of harmony
with itself and fellow man. Tho lav
ot evolution which brought organized
society by progressive stages from
the individual and family up to the
tribe and the clan and on to tho state,
tho republic and empire could not
stop there, the nations themselves
must join as one community and
have "World's Peace," over which
Carnegie has spent vast sums. They
cannot any more live and prosper
out of relation and harmony with one
another than a. family can live and
prosper out of harmon3r.
"The processes of evolution can
not be arrested. Tho law which to
day brands as 'an enomy to society
tho man who carries a dirk in his
book to avenge his private wrongs,
also holds as nations,
"The law of honor is one law, the
same for the individual, for tho na
tion and for the world. Peace means
prosperity and wo aro all deeply in
terested in the physical and moral
improvement of all the people.
"The spread of disease, the' multi
plication of the unfit, and whatsoever
lowers the vitality or tends i to phys
ical and moral degeneration are
forces working against the very in
terest whioh we aro branded to
gether to conserve and promote. If
like begets like, and blood tells, will
wo gather physical vigor out 'of a
generation bred from deplotod vital
ity and diseased blood. la it any
wonder that so many places of trust
aro vacant or badly filled places iu
business,. In finance, In .education, in
the church, and in the Estate, where
none but men and women of integ
rity and power should stand?
"Philanthropy has done much to
remedy the evil, but remedy isrnot
.prevention. Waiting fnn disease to
arise and then attacking it is a
great waste ot time, money and use
less sorrow and suffering.
"Modern science and medicine
have come to the conclusion, after
thorough research, that disease is the
cause, direct or indirect, of vice,
crime, insanity, pauperism, and .de
fective mlnd6. The worst kind of
our present day civilization. Ignor
ance, dirt and disease go hand in
hand. Intelligence, cleanliness and
health form equally a logical se
quence. The hygiene of schools and
homes are tho vital requirements for
a stronger generation; as, one man
has said, educate, educate and again
educate along these lines.
"There is no substitute for the
Royal Neighbors; there is no other
as good. A protection for all mem
bers of the family and a social club
or place of amusement; a society that
makes good all promises, a friend in
time of need, faithful, steadfast and
"For over eighteen years the R. N.
A. havo been selling life insurance
of such stability and. quality, and it
has now grown to be the most popu
lar as well as the largest of its kind,
with a membership of over 310,000.
"A. word to the wise is sufficient,
and if you have friends that are
about to take out life insurance, you
know they owe it to themselves and
their children to make a careful in
vestigation and choose the best so
ciety or company. This gives you
the advantage to impress upon them
the advantages to be derived from
membership In the R. N. A, and have
the satisfaction of helping both your
friends and your camp.
"There is a story told about a fel
low that wouldn't join the church
unless the minister would guarantee
him a reserved seat in Heaven; and
that reminds me of the man In Kan
sas, who would not join a fraternal
order camp, unless he was given a
written contract not to increase the
camp dues not oven to relieve the
distressed members of his starving
family. He was advised to insure
in an old line company, for nobody
ever knew an old line company to
dispense charity to relieve distress
or bury the dead.
"No matter how good your health,
how happy your life, and bright your
prospects, there is one destiny for
us all.
" 'I shall pass through this world
but once. Any good, therefore, that
I can do or any kindness that I can
show, let mo not neglect or defer it,
for I shall not pass this way again."'
Take a glass of Salts if your
Back hurts or Bladder
troubles you.
No man or, wonfa'n-who eats meat
regularly can make a mistake by
flushing the kidneys occasionally,
says a well-known authority. Meat
forms uric acid which excites tho kid
neys, they become overworked from
the strain, get sluggish and fail to
filter the waste and poisons from the
blood, then we get sick. Nearly all
rheumatism, headaches, liver trouble,
nervousness, dizziness, sleeplessness
nnd urinnrv disorders nmriA frnm shif.
glsh kidneys.
The moment you feel a dull ache
in the kidney or your back hurts or
if the urine is cloudy, offensive, full
of sediment, irregular of passage or
attended by a sensation of scalding,
stop eating meat and get about four
ounces of Jad Salts from any pharma
cy; take a teaspoonful in a glass of
water before breakfast and in a few
days your kidneys will act fine. This
famous salts is made from the acids
of grapes and lemon juice, combined
with llthia, and has been used for
generations to flush and stimulate
the kidneys, also to neutralize the
acids in urine so it no longer causes
irritation, thus onding bladder weak
ness. v
'Jad Salts is inexpensive and cannot
injure; makes a delightful efferves
cent llthia-water drink which anyone
should take now and- then to keep
tho kidneys clean and active and the
blood pure, therebj' avoiding Borlous
kidney complications. A. R. Mcln
tyre. Advertisement,
Salt Lake, Jan. 31. The Salt Lake
high school basketball quintette won
from Coach Parker Pratt's Grantsville
high school five yesterday afternoon
by the score of Go to 13. The game
was played in the high school gym
nasium. About 100 students were
present, mostly boys. It has been
planned' to hold an assembly of the
girls to arouse enthusiasm for the
coming games with the Ogden high
school and the L. D. S. The Ogden
high school will play in the local high
school gymnasium Tuesday afternoon,
and Manager Harry Kilpatrick is try
ing to arrango a return game at Og
den. The game with the L. D. S. will
bo played February 6 in the Descret
gymnasium. The high school season
tickets will not be good for the first
game with the L. D. S., but the stud
ents may use them at the second
game, which will bo played February
19 in the west Bide gymnasium.
Tho Salt Lake hoys had things
much their own way in yesterday's
game and made baskets at will, in
the game at Grantsville January 9,
the Salt Lako boys made a score of 53
to Grantsville's 13 points. The Grants
ville boys wore not accustomed to the
Salt Lako gymnasium and yesterday
did not play the game they are cap
able of putting up.
Chicago, Jan. 30. James Johnston,
of the San Francisco team of the Pa
cific Coast league, drafted by tho
tract to be a Cub today. Johnston
was sought by the Federals. He led
the Pacific Coast league in stolen
bases last year.
Dumore Vacuum Cleaners
We Rent them as well as sell them
2448 Washington Avenue
Phone 693
walk right In and becomo personally familiar with the business 1
methods of Our Institution: Our money saving plan, and how 1
easy it is to start. The sum of One Dollar will do 1L Isn't that casy I
Tou will be surprised how quickly this small Initial Investment will 1
grow, by your adding to It weekly. And we add 4 per cent Interest, 1
compounded quarterly. This is a great help to its growth. 1
D cqen Savin G5 Bank!
Capital's Surplus $loo,ooo 1
M.S.Browninp Joint Watson L.R.EccIcs Clias. H.Bar ton I
(Continued From Page 9.)
velt was president were the most
prosperous years the country has ever
known, and part is due to the fact
that, as between the growing abso
lutism of Woodrow Wilson in the
White House and the big-stick meth
ods of Roosevelt, they prefer the
latter rather because they think they
know his worst, while they have by no
means made up their minds what this
cool person at present sitting on the
throne of power might not do if he
only get a conscience upon the subject.
I do not know that this disposition
is complimentary to the Colonel, and
I do not know that it is uncompli
mentary to the President, but I do
know it is a fact.
Behind the Curtain of 1916.
But while there Is talk that the Re
publican party will nominate Roose
velt In 191G, it may be taken for
granted that the present party man
agers will not sponsor such a thing
if they can possibly help themselves,
and to guard against having such a
contingency forced upon them from
below may be one reason for the an
nounced decision to limit the nomina
tion by primary to those states in
which it is prescribed by law.
Yet even supposing that in order to
save face and secure a hanglng-on
place in the government for the next
few years they were willing to swal
low this bitter pill, they might about
as well join the Progressives and be
done with it, aside from the possible
preservation of the party name, for
it must bo remembered that the Pro
gressive platform of 1912 was almost
the personal platform of Theodore
Roosevelt. As he made it emphat
ically clear that he would not accept
a nomination from tho Progressive
party if it did not indorse his personal
platform, it must be clear that he
could not do otherwise than demand
the same platform from the Republi
can party. Query then, if the Re
publican party accepted the Progres
sive platform entire, would not so
much of its Tory blood refuse to in
dorse it that Progressives and Repub
licans combined would be too few to
carry an election; and since the sole
object of the Republicans is to win
the election, if they cannot win by
taking Roosevelt and his platform,
why take Roosevelt at all?
"What I seem to Bee an excellent
chanco of, at this distance from 1916,
Is the Republican leadership blind,
timid, self-deceived, with a patched
up platform and a patched-up candi
dateparading once more before the
American people, flaunting issues that
once had life but now have none, go
ing through the forms of a campaign
shouting the old shibboleths, parading
the old ghosts, giving a final and con
vincing demonstration that this great
history maker is itself no more proof
against corroding time th'an other
parties have been.
Its voto will be smaller than in
1912, but, nevertheless considerable.'
the final, tribute which old men pay
to a relic, as to tho sword they have
carried or the uniform they have
But "the Republican party as a
party will face the hour of its final
It has had great issues and they
were the very greatest! It solved them
with high courage, with patriotism,
with statesmanship, with honor to
the nation and blessing to mankind.
But because It has done the old job
It cannot do the new. This is in the
very philosophy of life. Its organi
gation crystallized round the deeds of
its daj-. That day andi its deeds arc
both gone. New issues have arisen,
and the party has no new solutions.
It does not even know that they are
new Issues. It cannot pull the load.
It Is a hunter that has refused the
leap. It is an instrument which no
longer lends itself to use. It goes
the way of all flesh and of all par
ties. Honor to its glorious past. Honor
to Its brilliant names. Reverence for
Its mighty martyrs! of whom almost
there had been another. Respect for
its local adherents where they are
men whom we can respect but for its
remains, a wreath and a mausoleum!
Its blades are battered; its arteries
hardened! its blood is water. Its day
is done.
As to the Progressive organization,
if its present attitude toward the
man continues, there is no power but
Roosevelt himself, which can prevent
him from being the Presidential nomi
nee of that party. Whether a vic
tory for the Progressives is possible
in 1916 must depend upon how large
a following marches with the funeral
cortege, and upon the success before
the people of the administration of
Woodrow Wilson, concerning which
it is entirely too early to predict,
since there are yet more than three
years of Democratic waters to bab
ble under the bridge.
Provo, Utah, Jan. 30. The Sunday
school convention of the Alpine,
Nebo and Utah stakes will be held
here Sunday, February 8. The open
ing session, from 9 to 10:20 in the
morning, will be held In the college
hall of Brigham Young university, and
the remainder of the convention in
the stake tabernacle. Luncheon will
be served to all visitors in the B. Y.
U. library at 12:30 in the afternoon.
1 TRE.E .TREjB 1
v TREE 1
I West Side Wall Avenue Between 22nd and 23rd Sts. I
I Phone 345 I
Fallen Race of Adam to Bi H
Made New by Christ. H
Man's Original Perfection T.he Reign
of Sin and Death A Sad Spaotacl.
Thousands of Millions Dead Hun
drods of Million! Dying Weak In
Body, Weak Mentally, Morally, Phys-
ically Human Power Has Failed t
Arrest the Malady Man's Only Hops
Is In God Messiah God's Appointed IH
Agent To Redeem, to Regenerate, t
Make New Soon He Will Deliver
the Whole Creation Nothing 8hall
Hinder Blessings Will Be Outpoured. Il
B Washington, D.
C, Pastor
Russell preached
today in the Tom
pie. His text was,
"Behold, I mak&
are typical of ser
en great Days,
each a thousand years long. At the
beginning of man's Week he was per
feet, as represented In Adam; ut dis- fl
obedience to his Creator brought upon
him the curse, "Dying, thou shalt die." IH
Under that curse our race has gono
-down steadily to the tomb the Bible
Hell-Sheol. Hades.
N'ext tlie Pastor showed how ineCfec
tually man bag struggled against this
curse of death. Today, he said, our
race is assailed by more allments( men
tal, moral and physical, than ever be
fore known. Our jails, penitentiaries,
asylums, hospitals, all bear testimony
to this fact, he claimed. ETen the
morals of the world he believes to be
apparently at as low a state as could
well be imagined, after all our preach-
lng. and manufacture of hobgoblins,
devils and hells to frighten humanity
into church, religion and morality. JA
Then the Pastor asked whether it is
not time to acknowledge our failure
and to cry to God for help ere we per-
lsh as a race. Not only have we not
converted the heathen world, but we
rind the civilized world retrograding.
Statistics show that crimes Increase IH
amongst the heathen despite the
preaching of eternal torture.
Man's Extremity Is God's Opportunity. vM
The Pastor next outlined God's great
Plan of Salvation through the Redeem
er. who died, "the Just for the un
just," to open the way for man's re
turn to God's favor. During the Gos
pel Age the Savior has been gathering jH
out an elect Ohurch to be His asso
elates iu a coming Kingdom, In which IH
He with His Church will reign for a IH
thousand years. During that period IH
Satan will be bound, to deceive the IH
people no more; and the Redeemer will
put down sin in its every form.
The Savior's work at the First Ad'
vent healing the sick and the blind.
casting out demons and awakening the
sleeping dead the Pastor showed was
a foreshadow merely of the greater
work which Jesus and His glorified
Church will accomplish during the
great autitypical Sabbath. These, as
the antitypical Seed of Abraham, will
fulfil God's Promise to Abraham.
Christendom's Great Mistake. J
The Pastor believes that the creeds
of the Dark Ago3 are gross misrepre
eentatlons of God's character. Many
have taken these misrepresentations
too literally. As a result, some have
gone to Insane asylums; others have
turned to pleasure and sin in their en
deavor to forget God; and still others
have been made unhappy as they
thought of kind, good neighbors and jH
friends who made no profession of
Christianity. IH
The speaker then sbowed that Chris- IH
tendom's great mistake was that of 'M
disregarding God's Word and believ- IH
lng Satan's He. as the heathen do. God IH
declared that the wages of sin would
bo death absence of life. Satan con- IH
tr a dieted this and falsified to Mother
Eve, assuring her that there would be
no death penalty. When death came,
Satan and bis fallen angels perpetuat
ed the lie by telling us that when our
friends appear to die they really do
come more alive than ever. In accept
lng their testimony we have done what
St Paul cautioned against.
Evil spirits, he claimed, have seduced
Christendom by giving feigned com
mnnicatlons between the dead and the
living. As Satan and his demon host
havo full knowledge of human affairs,
they can easily personate the dead.
and through mediums, witches, plan
chettes, visions and dreams, represent
the dead as still alive.
"The Pastor then drew a picture of
the coming Messianic Kingdom. He
declared that as the gross darkness
llees before the dawning light of the
New Dispensation we see more clearly jl
where our mistake was. BIblo stu- jH
dents the world over are studying
afresh the Word of God in Its own
light. Now they perceive that the jH
resurrection hope is based upon the
f&ct that Christ died for all.
Bible students now see that the
world's blessing will be a resurrection
to human perfection a lifting up, not
only from the sleep of the tomb, but
also from all the weaknesses and im
perfections of the flesh, back to the
full image oT perfection lost In Eden.
redeemed at Calvary, Thus our great JM
Redeemer will make all t hi pes new.
UlESsS Ohl.cbos-Ure DlAmood Bmaafy H
I'lIU In lied K)d Hold ractIUc IH
6fTC&fg hoiei, eeiled TntJj Ulua Rltboo. X jm
H - UrntBUt. AiicfjiOiri.Ortk8.TEK
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