Newspaper Page Text
CHRISTMAS SEALS PAY FOR PUBLIC HEALTH NURSE
. .. -rr. W^AWA •A-.SJJK I < ♦fed I z*?. :■ I * ' » * 1 A . * % ,.. - m • , ; Ti Ij m I: Mq m . A B w d- m K iis; m f - m Ac ? P ;• m - J * t \ v l' 1 !/ Î ' W . V V r.8E i g •»? £ v 5 ■ j»' 1 * e. «I ;< ,y s Lj t r- -/ t It A 14 ••■v- T m 1 A : ? J N 4 ■ a 1 ' m who inspect school children at tiio 10, request of school authorities. 67 6 Idaho school children have been inspected since January li\ nurses Bent out by the Anti Tuberculosis Association. Through these examinations the nurse finds many mal-nourished children who are probably victims of tuberculosis unless they are given proper care. The nurse goes to the » GIFT TO MAN Sermon Delivered at the Methodist Church, Sunday. December 25, 1921. By the Rev. John A. Hoffmann. ■'When the fullness of time came, God sent forth His Son, born of a woman,, born under the law, that he might redeem them that were under the law." (Gal. 4 : 4-5). The question has oft: n bien ask 'd, If God purposed to effect man's re demption, why did he not send his Son into the work! sooner and thus expedite the process? The answer is given in the text. The fulness of time must come first. Theie is a eense in which man's limitations are also God's limitations. Manilas! ! a part in the process of redemption, M hat is that part? I. Man Must Feel Need of a Savior. recognized by the patient, the phy-jiects sician labors in vain. The world must be conscious of the disease of sin before the Great Physician could operate. At no time in history was ( the scourge of wickedness so keenly felt as when Jesas was born. Rome the Where the fact of disease is not was the dominant nation of world. Her slaves outnumbered her free people in a ratio of thne to Slavery was a universal curse. one. Its attendant evils beggar desciip The masters, being so over whelmlngly outnumbered!. tion. feared a daily outbreak from the slaves. The «laves, while clamoring for frei- ( dom. fearPd the conquering power of the rulers. Immorality and crime were a stench to human The fullness of sin ushered in the nostrils. fullness of time. The cry for a phy sician had become a universal one redeemer must arrive. The world's n. Some Factor» in the World'» PrepaiHtion. (a) Highways. Rome, to es tcblish her dominant position among Mie nations. made numerous con quests. the construction of Her used th via) purposes, time th<se roads These conquests required military roads, ereignty established*, she e highways for commet In the course of built for war. be i came avenues for the establishment of peace. The eaily disciples used them In traveling preachers of as righteousness. , f . . _ , he appealed to\T" Jer " m ' preach the Coape, to all the wo,* the disciples needed the means of eoaamunkation. Rome, In giving to (b). Law Jesus came to re »' em the world. To reach tbs world, there mu: t be. in addition to roads, for the physical protection or the disciples in their la » • travels Paul took advant be ! these laws when, to escape twe n countries. Jiî-'e îbp fnrv (C) I-anguage, In order . am* \ * 0 the home and talks with fhe mother and father and usually finds that the parents did not realize their child The nurse who can t was not "up to par." the discovers many children the world the Greek language, fur nished that medium. Besides serv ing as a medium of conversation, the Greek language served as a uni fying power. It created a common understanding among the nations composing the Roman Empire. The late war taught us the value of a common language. It Is a law of human nature that a people's sym pathies gravitate back to the land that gave them their mother-tongue. | Italy has endeavored! for more than sixty years to unify her people i by giving them a common language. The inhabitants of Milan, ample, do not understand the inhab-j Hants of Naples. j Russia has sought In vain to el-1 iminate foreign languages from her| domain. a he 'd, re his of a for ex Her German population, numbering more than three mil-j lions,, has always been inspired by German ideals by the German books which they read. England has suffered unspeak-1 ably from the lingual and racial dif Unlike Italy and Ru-sia, how she has made no systematic ferences existing In the British Em pire. ! °ver, attempt to unify her people by giv | n( , them a common language. a Germany is a striking example of the unifying power of a common ! Several different dia-|the phy-jiects are spoken in Germany, but in the schools only the High German Is of taught . It wag not unt „ mi that the German Empire was ere ( a ted out of several independent monarchies. But these several states had been one in heart and mind by ! the virtue of a common language. not language her to At Versailles there men who favored is were states the dismenher ment of the Germban Empire along former lines. But the far-seeing statesmen of England, taking a were conscious of more war. with Austria. re was created * out of ceveral monarchies that dlf a lesson from home, the futility of England, ( lesson from home the futility ate taking a . were conscious of of attempting to separ a people who were one in spirit, a reaction would set In. and then there would be the Some time It was different The Austrian Empi race and language, Hungarians, Bohemians and 1 Austria and ; w tor independ- j K They were held in subjection ' resort to arms, not by the tie* fered in both The es Serbians always hated desired and fought enee. III. The Manner of Christ'» Com Jesus was born of royal lineage, yet he was not born after the man n<r of princes. by of a common idea), she j Mg: of be i Had he been born he would not have in- j confidence in himself. ere autocrats and lorded it people. hs a prince. of spir. d The 1 prince. w the Htor y of the Wine Men m ' T "I manger, not to a palace. Je ^ of the peofdje.. did not understand to nature or efcaracter of God re- over the tng the Instead of mak yoke lighter, they made it Therefore the people did to them for -tead of looking to heavier, or not look relief, be men, they looked to heaven for the world's redeemer (ton ce But the % They j not see or hear well and who con sequently are not getting the full benefits of educational advantages. Christmas Seals also pay visiting nurses who care for the sick, and" teach mothers how to care for their babies. Cristmas Seals paid the first Pub He Health Nurse in the United States. There are now 10,000 0 L these nurses, 4,000 of whom are car- e t n g for tuberculosis patients. | bone. had always been taught to think of God as a king, and kings were tyrants, not saviors, who had seen God. said: "1 exceed ingly fear and quake." In view of the experience of Moses, it is little wonder that the people saw God in the burning mountain, amid pealing thunders and shrilling trum pets, and) in an awful voice that sent a shiver to the marrow of the Jesus revealed Godl as a father, not as a king, i father, God inspired confidence. Even Moses, Being a IV. The Purpose of Christ's Com ing. Je8us came t0 redeem soclety But j note his method of approach, ln stead of dealing with men en masse, he invariably dealt with individuals, acting on the assumption that "a little le aven leaveneth the whole lump." who delight Some modern preai hevs, to style tnjnoelves "social reformers," would do well to take note, Phasis on social salvation. will be right when the individuals composing it are right, individual salvation Christ effected the salvation of society in a three fold sense: They place the eei Sochty Through (a) Physically. Christ's ! trine of the Golden Rule struck dia-|the heart of the greatest evil of the 'day—slavery. No man could con-1 »latently profess to be a follower of Jesus and violate the humanitarian Principles enunciated in the Golden Rule. The application of its prln ciples to individual hearts h ! atedl a world-wide protest doc at Î as cre aqainst slavery of every kind. (b) Intellectually, had sought for is for a 1 Philosopher* ages to find the bas understanding Their sole excuse for common among men. "xistence was to find the means for universal harmony and good-will | But every school of philosophy had failed to reach its goal. Why? Be cause Greek philosophers had sought the remedy for human Ills in They thought In terms ot for m and matter. Until Go d was not considered * n g power, ohllosopher mater iallsm. Plato came. as a unlfy of the The problem merged into the prob j'em of religion. Christianity pro 1 vldes the solution to human ills ; w ' b ich the philosopher seeks. The j K P rea d of Christianity compelled ' Philosophers to change their stand P°*nt. erefore. In the third cen- 1 tury, Greek philosophy to effect a compromise ianl%. for »n of Neo-Platonism, Naf d that Neo-Platontsm w as obliged with Christ took the It has b en I This compromise was both the climax and the destruction of j f*reek philosophy, fompromise, Christianity 1 <c) Spiritually. By forcing a at length This victory ! accomplished j opponents of Christ- i a revolt against the The outcome was bar- j But barbarism. bf*oa U He ill Wa * immoral and lacked th« eie "I TV »at likewise finally overthrown ^ ^ ° f leavened philosophy. wa » however, for the not easily iantty effected com promise, ba fism. it by Gospel. Because of autocracy I« the eburoh. % remit against the ehareh took j plane du modern tteee. taktag the It reached its j form of infidelity, climax during the Napeleonic wars, 1 when it lost Ha power because or Its pro-j Even its e.sa°ntial immorality. wicked men. tagonist» were Trat ghoul, Frederick Great, j the I could not endure the vile conversu ! tions of a Voltaire, and that great s"nt back to the Fiench liber* 1 ! was land of his birth. Christ is the remedy for the To the slave and to j "Come ills. world'! all tfiat are weary he says: unto me. all ye that labor and' are heavy-laden, and I will give you : rest." Therefore we confess the disciples of old: "Master, Thou hast the with to whom shall we go? words of eternal life. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Warranty Deed. Em ily G. Staple, ton et mar, to D. It. Veitz. Lot 4. block 23, White Pine Addition, Elk 1 River. Con. $2,000.00 Warranty Deed. Wm, H. Foust, et ux, to Geo. T. Cook, Lot 10. Block <l Day's Addition, Orofino. Con. $1. Orofino Im Quit Claim Deed, provement Co. to G. T. Cook, Lot 10, j Block 9, Day's Addition, Orofino. Con. $1.00. Raymond J. Whitted et ux, to Minerva B. Britan i ard Nettle M. Bennell. Lot 1. N14 ! Lot 2, Sec. 21-36-2E. Con. $1.00. Quit Claim. I. V. Alexander to K. j G. Osterhout, Lots 9, 10, 11 and 12, Block 10, Wright and' Small's Addi-1 tion, Orofino. Con. $1.00. Warranty Deed. Warranty Deed. K. G. Osterhout to Clearwater Timber Co.. Lots 9-10-1 11 and 12, Block 10, Wright and | Small's Addition, Orofino. Con. $1. 1 Timber Deed. C. E. Alverson et j ux to Wm. P. Hopkins, SW*4, Sec.' Consld- ! 32 , SW>4. Sec. 31-38-3E. e atlon. $1600.00, Bank of Oro Corporation Deed, fino to Wm. P. Hopkins, Lots 9 and j 10, and E% SW%, Sec. 30-38-3E. ; Con. $300.00. . Timber Deed. D. D. Tucker et ux. to Wm. P. Hopkins, NE^4, Sec. 31 38-3E. Con. $1500.00. Timber de^d, Mary J. Lanpherc to Wm. P. HopklBe. SR»4 Sec. 31-38 3E. Con. *1500.00 vJ « Ï i ! V-'-'l 41A 'Æ ili ! . it f NO WONDER. Dorothy—Oh, father, why have yov buttoned your coat way up around | your chin? [ « Father—So as to hide this tie your ! mother bought me for Chriatmae my ! child. ' In Î WANTS FOR SALE saw. One-man power wood Homer Cohun 1 OR SALE—2 oil stoves, one wick- ! three burners each. Both 1 good as new. Will sell cheap. Home I Bakery. less, - -- ---I | 1,011 SALE—One young bay mare, j ' years cld ' °° od 1,fe . Pu!l r. j we, ^hs over 1S00 »a. King, Box $8. Phone 3$4 1 FOR RENT—Farm, two miles Orofino. from ; Sixty acres in cultl -ation, balance in pasture. Phone 12. H. P. Hanson, Orofino | EOR SALE— „1919 Oakland Six Roadster, in first class condition. ! Cheap for cash or will trade. See L. L. Johnson, Orofino. TAKEN UP. Two yearling heifers, one red bald 1 1 faced, no mark or brand, the other ,>n e red with crop off right ear, un- 1 der bit on left ear. I CITY POUND. Oxy-Acetylene Weiding ! j i j l Ot EJI. Atherton Rex Theatre PRESENTS £J.m' It' -, Ivin 1 fjEOR iArli 9 ' î£ L\ 'PI , ^ im >S >■4 121 \ THE D r X. I TT\ J From his Ian. Stage Suca\ eC S y f r "All the f world playground, h his uruan hearts hi« to»s." p «a Vik He twists the souls, I and I hear ts ,[ j men, women, wives, hu&. bands and sweethearts. breaks the faith, wounds the ~ 'I / Yet he wins you by hi« suavity, charms you i with his brainy word«, and) lures plans. ■ V < ■ H you by die I it I m i by The Sensation N Mr. Arllss' spree n debut in a mighty drama—a magnlfi icent production, a triumph of the pho toplay art. St? of Two Continents t-j V >,J '*V i Thursday Friday Saturday January 5, 6, 7 4 V i/ Nr fg. 20c and 35c Liberty Candy. Liberty candy calls for one cupful of w,rl,e *HK«r. a half-cupful of water, « pound each of raisins and dates! "" (1 tw '" pol,n<l8 ot n "»S fn,!T H,l, i nilt! i separately, then bln< * th?,u Cook the sugar to a sirup that strings from tlie rpoon, add flavor, then mix In the fruit and nuts. Spread In a thin layer on a buttered tin, and when almost cold cut Into Chop the com square?. Real Estate at the Right Price No. 5. Lot 62x120, six room house, plastered, electric light<*1 water, good 1< ration. Price $2,250.00. No. 13. Lot 75x100, six room house, basement 14x24, ele« w '* lights, good well. Price $1,260.00. Lot 140x350, six room house, screened porches, sprits water. Price $1.800.00. Lot 87x100, 5 room house, modern except heat, pla*W f( ^ Terms. Terms. No. 17. No. 31. . walls. Price $1.800.60. No. 37. Two lots Day's Addition. 60 acres, 30 cultivated, silo and fenced, any one has In this country. 2 or 3 acres wired, small house and other small toutlding* This is a good deal for party with homestead right. 3 1'3 miles from Orofino, In and see us. 80 cres, 25 cultivated, family orchard, two good sprlM* house 16x24, 1 1-2 story, barn 20x30, 4 1-2 mile- fr®" Orofino, 3-4 mile Irnni school. Price Ï650.9* 1 ' No. 35. good soli ** 160 acre homestead olBl ' as as right. Co®* Good roadl Price is No. 39. No. 4 6. under cultivation, family orchard W'* berries, good spring, 8 room house, barn 70x40, cellai. house, garage, chicken hoane, machine shed), ulx mile f 0111 Peck, 1-4 mile to school. Price $16,000.00. Tenar. 40 acres, 16 cultivated, 6 acres alfalfa, family esch» 1 ^ all fenced, fair buildings, 3 1-2 miles Orofino. Pyice $17®*' We have many other good buy*. 120 acres, all No. 49. Come to the office Bryant & Wellman insurance REAL ESTATE HEAVY BEDDING IS FAVOI There are several good reasoni bedding stock heavily in the wls The comfort of the animals and cleanliness; the saving of valu fertilizing elements; and prottctioi the feet from the troubles resuB from either wet manure under fad the hard concrete floors where ! material Is used.