The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on January 6, 1968 · Page 2
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

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Saturday, January 6, 1968
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ttB fm - Blythevill» (Art.) Couritr Ntwi - 8iturd«y, Jinuiry », 19M . _^ HBlaiberg's Wife to Attend Funera ,By nAVlttJ: P.AINE- •ihiciTPrc!!*".'Writer' ..jder.SouBi Afrjqa's strict law of i apartheid, or racial segregation. . . I Cape Town Mayor Gerald „„ TOWN. South Africa ; Fcrry _ W)10 knew ,|, c Haupts for „,. j - Mrs. Philip Blaiberg at- ' scvera ] years, planned to attend tern!* the funeral today of, the; lhc . fulic ' ra | al si. Luke's'Angli- 24-\»ar-old man whose trans- can ' ci, urc i, , n ti, e suburban pla'ijjed heart js 'keeping her | comm unity O f Salt River where husband alive and with whose , hc Haup i s were married. fanfiy the Blaibcrgs plan to lhc Haupts were married. M] . s Blaiherg said she and shag? money made from films ]]CI . | 1us band planned to give of Uje operation, • : j Mrs. Haupt a share of the prof- |e wife of tde 58-year-old |j| s from the sale of exclusive |st sent a bouquet of carna- 1 pictures and interviews to the Friday to the bride of I National Broadcasting Co. ,. Haupt. Haupt 'collaspedr » , ,' ; 'died from a, stroke Tuesday, | NBC said in a court memo- 'three months after 1 their j randum that it would pay the |.riage. Ifllaibergs $25,000 for the publi- faiberg, who is white, was rei*u-led today in "very"satis- facSry and cheerful" condition wif Haupl's. heart beating in- idjilhim. Haupt. a" mulatto, was cation of Ihe "first exclusive film or pictures of the 'operation," s $9,000 fee for exclusive films and interviews before the operation, and $16;000 for similar SIUc~- J1UIJ. ridujn, n uiuicii nj, n «-i vj*<-i «*.-... —.™ T --,..„., .-citified as "Cape colored" un-|exclusive coverage after it. However, no NBC pictures were made of liie operation, 'appar- ently'nullifying that part of'the contract. A special fund set up to aid the father and two brothers of Denise Darvall, whose heart was used in the world's first transplant operation in Louis Washkansky, has raised more than $7,000. Doctors said Friday. tdat no abnormalities have been detected in Blaiberg's condition and that changes in his cardiograph j ; Thursday that seemed to indi-l cate a reaction against the new hearLbad disappeared. . Blaiberg took his first semisolid food—a soft boiled egg and some corn flakes—and was described as being in an excellent mood. ''He'cfijoys a chat," a spokesman said. egto Leader Turns Down $100,000 Grant By GENE SCHKOEDEIt Associated Press' Writer , DETROIT (AP) - A proposed $100,000 Ford Foundation grant has been rejected by a militant MSro leader with a warning tfat Detroit may face another (tvastating riot in the summer, a The* money was'turned down t ": ..the Bev. Albert Clcage,. a ack 'Power advocate who )f;ads the Federation for Sell- Bete'miination, a group cstab- fehed-to help rebuild Detroit's iegro community. * Cleage (old newsmen Friday fiat the otter of $100.0.00 in, fiatching funds had too many ftriiigs attached. ,T|ie offer .was de through the New Detroit anmillee, a blue ribbon group iointed by Gov George Romand Mayor Jerome Cava- 8jh to coordinate rehabilita- efforts following last sum- r's costly riot |<ie riot, worst in modern ierican history, resulted in 43 deaths, hundreds of injuries and thousands of arrests on charges ranging from murder 'to arson to looting. Property damage ran into the, hundreds of' millions of dollars Clea'ge, who preaches separatism, said there .will be another riot if white leadersTfail fallow; the black commOnify'to'tun its own affairs • ...... , • "If the white community is intelligent enough to transfer power to the black community so that self-determination can be a reality, then there .will be no.ne- coteity for a' rebellion," he declared. "But if the white community does not do Kiat, there will be another rebellion. That Will not be my fault, that will be your fault." + * * Dual 'grants of $100,000 each were offered to Clcage's federa-' (ion and another Negro group, the Detroit Council of Organizations, which advocates an inte- grated approach to the city's problems. In announcing that funds were available, Joseph L. Hudson Jr., chairman of the. New Detroit Committee, said that to gel the money the two groups would have.: to agree to communicate with each other,, pledge, not to use the money for. political purposes , and submit to auditing procedures on how Hie money was spent. The New Detroit Committee can keep its strings-attached money," Cleage 1 said. Cleage said -that 'two rhilitanl members of the New Detroit Committee were ''resigning. and the federation was severing a)l relations with the committee. '•' .Hudson said he hbpe,d to meet with Cleage to discuss tSie situation. . '. Cleage said. his group would accept white money "but we will not accept white leadership and dictation—the days, of the plantation are over." . • • Nero Robinson Nora. Eva Robinson, 61, died Friday; night'at Chickasawba Hospital after an illness of several weeks... . . "she was a Mcth'o'dist and a long lime resident of Arkansas, having moved here 53.ycars ago from her birthplace in Cooler, Mo. ' She leaves six sisters, Miss Minnie 'JFJo'tyn'son' a'nd : Mrs'. Laura Slrawbridge,\bqlli of Blythe- vilic, Mrs.' Lmie'"Byrd of Joiner, Mrs, Ma.ude Robinson of, Jackso;), Tenn., Mrs- 'Annie Byrd of Portageville,' Mo., and Mrs. Myrtle. Yancey of West Memphis; One brother, Chaiiie Robinson of El Centre, Calif. 'Nephews will serve as pallbearers at the services which will be 2 p.m. Sunday at Howard Funeral Service chapel, with burial in Number Eight Cemetery. ." L.A.Stuart Luke Arthneil Stuart, 58. died at'Manila Nursing Home Thursday afternoon. He was life-long Manila resident and a veteran of World War Two. He was. an.electrician and a member of the.Manila American Legion Post 197. He leaves two sons, Luke Stuart Jr. of Equality, 111., and George Donald Stuart of Bossier City,.La.; . , .. A daughter, Mrs. Sue Jones of Equality; A brother, Donald Stuart of Blytheville; • ; ;A sister, Mrs. Georgia Lee Stuart of Manila; And six' grandchildren. Services will fie 2 p.m. tomorrow at the First Methodist Church in .-Manila, Rev. Jack Glass' officiating. Burial will be in Manila Cemetery, Howard Funeral Service in charge. FROM INDIA — Rev. Lew A. Davis, missionary to India, will conduct the 10:50 a.m. service Sunday at the Blytheville First Christian Church. A native of Oklahoma, he received his B.A. regree from Phillips University at Enid, ceived his B.A. degree from Brite Divinity School, Texas Christian University, Fort Worth. PLAN (Continued from Page One) poor people in Arkansas accord! ing to the federal poverty index. He said Arkansas only receives $27.48 per poor person while the national average is $53.72, He said the state would receive an additional $12.48 million if it got Us share based on the national average. Steve Cummings of Washington County, president of the Association of Community Action Agency Directors, said that Jermstad acted prematurely and that he did not think Jermstad had the experience, knowledge or longevity to interpret the anti-poverty legislation. Arkansas News Briefs By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS WASHINGTON (AP) - The Agriculture Department Soil Conservation Service has approved two planning programs for watersheds in Arkansas involving more than 227,000 acres. Rep. John Paul Hammerschmidt, D-Ark., announced Friday that one of the programs involves 175,000 acres of the Upper Petit Jean in Logan, Scott and Sebastian counties and that the other involves 52,600 acres of the Little Mulberry in Crawford and Franklin counties. J. F. Malloy Services for John Freeman Malloy, who died at his home in Memphis Sunday night, were al 10:30 a.m. today at the Leachville First Baptist Church. Rev. Dennis Dodson officiated. Burial was in Manila Cemetery, Howard Funeral Services in charge. He was a former Manila resident. He was 60. LITTLE ROCK (AP)-A hearing has been scheduled Jan. 17 by Circuit Judge Warren Wood to determine whether state Insurance Commissioner John Norman Harkey should be appointed receiver for Old American Life Insurance Co. The hearing had been scheduled for Jan. 4. Harkey alleges that the firm's assets are impaired. 3M ax. Off ran teac BEX Fresh Outbreak Of Cold Hits Nation B^ THE ASSOCIATED PRESS /\ fresh outbreak of arclic cold numbed the nation's midsection today and coated high- wavs with a treacherous icing -35 and Minneapolis-St. Paul 17 below before dawn. An earlier cold snap lingered over the Great Lakes and centered its punch on northern New as'-'it overswepl-a bolt of rain I York and . New -England. The stcetching Tdnnessee temperatures from Kansas plummeted to j mercury tumbled to 19 below at I Masscna, N.Y., on t!ie Canadian onfe more toward the -10-below- ?,c)-o level in North Dakota and Minnesota. International Falls, Mjnn., registered a bone-chilling '. NOTICE IN THE PROBATE COURT Of MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS, CHICKASAWBA DIS- border. Parts of the Midwest warmed up to the 20s and 30s Friday for the first time in a week. The | Weather Bureau indicated the same regions would chill down to zero or below by Sunday morning. A similar respite from winter miseries already was wiped out TRICT. i for residents of Oklahoma, Ar- I.N-THE MATTER OF THE ES- kHnsas and Tennessee, hit car- TATE OF EARL BUCEY 0- )icr t |iis week by more than WENS, deceased 4614 ; thrce days of slec [ and ( re(32 j ng ' driving warnings Last known address of decedent: Dell. Arkansas. ; J)ate of Death: December 19, 1367 _An instrument dated February ft 1964, was on the 29th day of jfccember, 1967, admitted to iobate as Ihe last will of the j a n d'"Kentucl^,""lhr'l'atter a^ove named decedent, and ihe ifidersigned has been appointed fiecutrix. thereunder. A contest rain. Hazardous were in effect for these slates as well as Kansas and Missouri. Forecasters said (he glaze warnings probably would be extended into ' Southern Illinois hit hardest by the New Year's ice storm that lasted into Thursday. Lighb sleet iced over portions I . i - , , ., ... L. 1 *J»b** 1 "JIV.WI JV.I-U UVCI IJUI LIUIJ.l he probate.of Ihe will canrbe of Kansas ^ lhe wind . bbwn fected only by filing a petition glhin the time provided by law. jAll persons having claims a- linst the estate must- exhibit torn, duly verified, to'the un- |rsigiied within six months torn the date of the first publi- [tion of thjs notice, or they lall be forever barred'and pre cold wave engulfed the midcon- tinent. Zero temperatures were expected lor the same area tonight. Heavy ice formed on trees, shrubs and power lines in the Little Rock-Pine Bluff area of Arkansas. • i Heavy rain soaked a wide ./rhis notice first/ published the #th day o^DMemWer,' 1967. ' : '"Mrs. Bucey Owens,' Executrix ^e/o Max B. Harrison. . 217 Walnut .Street . . Blythevliie,'Arkansas MAX B. HARRISON, "•attorney for the Estate 217 West Walnut Street Blytheville, Arkansas Georgia. Nearly. JM .inohcs of. rain drenched Eldorado, Ark.,< {and more than an inch fell at Shreveport, La. A frequent companion of severe cold—house fires—claimed 11 lives Friday. Six others died in a fire that may have been started by » cigarette, at Siml, Calif., near Los Angeles. OF tho 11, nln« wer« children, icvco o( them dead in one fire at. Coatesville,. Pa. Two children and their parents died in a blaze at Fargo, N.D. A blizzard which Braked Montana Friday dumped .'.a foot, of sno\V- on Livingston, . closing many highways- 'and forcing some schools to suspend classes. An 8-inch snow clogged the streets of Bulte with stranded autos. A baby born Thursday in an ambulance on its-way into Lcw- istown, Mont,, died Friday aftqr reaching the hospital. The ambulance rip was made through severe drifting with zero visibility. A. F. Pierce Arthur Fletcher Pierce, 78, died Thursday night in a. White County hospital following » long illness. He was a retired farmer and a member of the First Methodist Church of Searcy. He leaves his wife, Mrs. Winnie Pierce of Searcy; A son, T.J. Pierce of Leachville: Two daughters, Mrs. Joe Ella Cruse of Fresno, Calif., and Miss Body Pierce of Kansas City, Mo.; Three stop-sons, James Liles and Alton Liles, both of .Searcy, and Barney Liles of Ada, Okla.; A brother, Floyd Pierce ' of Derrriott, Ark.; ... Two sisters, Miss Myrtle Pierce and Miss Willie Pierce, both of Senath, Mo.v ,.' •"!'.'•/ ' Eleven grandchildren and two gr'eat-grandbh'lldrn.''""'"''"'"' : , Services were 2:30 n.m. ''in. day at the First Methodist Church af Leachville, HISV. Frank Weatherford officiating. Burial was In Leachville Cemetery with Howard Funeral Scr- vie* in charge. (Continued from Page One) bonds, nr go into pension.and relief funds and the ci-ty library fund. "Why go to the expense of pouring a sidewalk and leaving it three or.four inches low for 30 or 40 feet so people have to gel' out in the 'street to keep from wading the water, such as in the case at 400 North Fifth?" — Wet-Footed Pedestrian, City. T.i) put it simply, Urban Renewal was afraid you'd sue them if they ma'de the sidewalk any higher. According to UR Director -W. J. Cupples, federal regulations covering your part of the now- completed, project would only allow them to replace existing sidewalk torn up when storm drainage was installed. They 'were 'not allowed^ to build the sidewalk any higher because they could only replace the old sidewalk :.. not build a better one. Had. 'they elevated "the sidewalk without hauling in'fill dirt to build up' your property, they would have caused water to drain onto your property ... thus opening.UR for a damage suit, according to Cupples. Cupples said if you'll guarantee .Urban Renewal that they won't be sued, they will arrange .to have the sidewalk built up ... at their expense, You'll have to foot the bill to elevate your private sidewalk (that leads from.the public walkway to your front door). Unless,, of. course, you. don't mind; stepping down into.your yard. Man Found Dead The body of Grover Weathers was discovered yestered in his home at 204 East 7th, Caruther- svi'Ue,'Md. : Coroner Jimmy Os'borne' said Weathers' 'had 1 been dead approximately two days 'when fou'rid arid attributed death to natural causes. The body is at Smith's Funeral Home where burial arrangements are incomplete pending location of the next of kin who »re unknown at this time. Smart Prisoner MEMPHIS, Tenn. (AP) County penal farm officials I wanted ,to. find out how smart one of their prisoner's was and he promptly showed them. They sent Paul Vasquez, 18, to the Board of Education offices Friday to take an aptitude test. Wbll* tber*, bt ««ap«d. SUNDAY, JANUARY 7 1:00 COURTSHIP Cultural Affairs..An hour-long look at courting customs around the world. 2:00 CENSORSHIP Should Books Ever . Be Banned? 3:00 N.E.T. PLAYHOUSE 'A Choice of Kings. John Mor- so ^ ces reported Friday. LITTLE ROCK (AP) - Little Rock will be one of only 12 bonafide spot cotton markets in the country if the Agriculture Department carries through on a proposal to eliminate New Orleans, La., and Charleston, S.C., from its list of bonafide spot cottonmarkets, effective March 1- The proposal to drop New Orleans and Charleston reflects the fact that the volume of cotton sold in these markets has declined to a point where there are insufficient transactions on which to base accurate quotations of prices and values, the department said. HOT SPRINGS, Ark. (AP)Robert B. Bisliof, 16, of Hot Springs was charged with involuntary manslaughter here Friday in connection with the traffic death of Thomas Gust Patalas, 76, of Chicago. Patalas was killed ' Friday when a car driven by Biskof struck him as he crossed a street here. French Wheat For China Reds PARIS (AP) — French wheat shippers are negotiating to sell Red China 400,000 to 600,000me- tric tons of soft wheat, business SPOCK (Continued from Page One) stuck rather close to pediatrics. But with the 1962 U.S. decision to resume nuclear testing in the atmosphere he joined the National Committee for a Sane Nuclear Policy and began devoting more and more time to the peace movement. H e was leader of the march on Washington last October and was arrested in New York Dec. 5 during an antidraft sit-in. In Washington, Justice Department officials said the indictments were not part of any national crackdown on the anti- draft movement. Department officials said most of the draft resisters do little except talk. Lawyers contend the department won only about half last the draft evasion year because the young defendants eventually accepted induction. Doily Record Weather Yesterday's high—33 Overnight low—30 Precipitation previous 24 hours (to 7 a.m. today)—.18 Precipitation Jan. 1 to date—.64 Sunset today—5:04 Sunrise tomorrow—7 :OS This date A Year Ago Yesterday's high—48 Overnight low—37 Precipitation Jan. 1 to date—none Animals Were There LOS ANGELES (AP) - A discovery that animals thrive in darkened depths of the Gulf of California until now believed uninhabited was reported today by a team of marine biologists. Biologists from the University of Southern California scooped up bottom-dwelling specimens recently from several basins in the gulf, the first such expedition there since 1889. "We found a very rich fauna in Guaymas Basin, which had been presumed to be completely without animals," said cruise timer's drama of political intrigue set in 1064. 4:00 LUBOSHUTZ AND NEME- NOFF Music. . Piano -recital featuring works of Mozart, Mendelssohn, and Rachmaninoff. 4:30 JOURNEYS .INTO SPACE The Guaymas Story. How a small Mexican town is helping the space projects as a tracking station. 5:30 THE FACE OF SWEDEN The Enterprising Society. Life and culture of Sweden. 6:00 THE RELIGIONS OF MAN Mohammed and His Message. A discussion of Islam, commonly called Mohammedis. 6:30 BRIEF To Be Announced. 6:35 PROFILES IN COURAGE Oscar W. Underwood, Senator 1924 Democratic Presidential nomination ... if he does not make an issue of the Ku Klex Klan. 7:30 PBL Timely and informative. Live and in color. MONDAY, JANUARY 8 2:30 ALL ABOARD Who Are the Animals With FHppety - Floppety Ears? 3:00 JOURNEY High in the Himalayas. 3:30 THE BIG PICTURE Weekly Report. The U. S. action around the per 1.4-million-ton exportable surplus this year. The sources said that because of the shipping distance involved France would be paid an unusually high Common Market subsidy of $11 a ton in addition to the sales price. The subsidy would come from the European Common Market's common agricultural fund, wiiich subsidizes farm exports by member nations. WARNING ORDER In the Chancery Court, Chickasawba District, Mississippi County, Arkansas. Terry W. Metcalf, Plaintiff, vs. No. 17449 Stella B. Metcalf, Defendant. The defendant, Stella B. Metcalf, is hereby warned to appear within thirty days in the court named in the caption hereof and answer the complaint of the plaintiff, Terry W. Metcalf. Dated this 21st day of December, 1967 at 11:20 o'clock a.m. GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk By Betty Coat, D. C. Elbert S. Johnson, Attorney James M. Gardner, Atty Ad Litem ... 12-23, 30, 1-6, 13 IN THE CHANCERY COURT FOR THE CHICKASAWBA DISTRICT OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, ARKANSAS MOORE'S INVESTMENT COM- Army in world. PANY, Inc., Plaintiff 4:00 WHAT'S NEW VS . No. 17471 The Staunch Tin Soldier, j JAMES BUCKLEY AND IDA Hans Christian Andersen's MAE BUCKLEY, Defendants. tale of the little tin soldier and his love, the pretty paper dancing doll. 4:30 THE POWER OF THE DOLLAR Anatomy of A Take-Over The details of the U.S. take over of a European firm, and the effects. Costly Delay WINTER HAVEN, Fla. (AP) — Patrons of the Winter Haven post.office must look elsewhere for one-cent stamps to go with their fives so they'll be ready when postage goes to six cents 'Monday. The post office here . but probably there are species of animals among the bottom dwellers that never have been classified or studied," he said. Specimens taken from depths ranging from 6,000 to 12,000 feet included fish, crustaceans, valves and sea worms. Slopes of Japan's Mt. Fuji are crowded with as many as 18,000 hikers a day during July and August. School to Rttum* After Spider Raid MATTOON, 111. (AP) - Officials at Mattoon High School have announced that classes will resume Tuesday following an invasion of dangerous brown recluse spiders that forced th« closing of the school. Supt. John G. Warg closed the school Thursday afternoon after a biology teacher found one of the spiders in a desk drawer at the school. Exterminators were called. The exterminators reported Friday they found the spiders throughout the school and said thousands of them had invaded halls and lockers in the building. Stevenson Moore III, an agricultural entomologist at the University of Illinois, said the spiders were not "highly fatal," but their bite caused intense pain. Cranks Get Hot Line PHILADELPHIA (AP) — Dr. Anthony F. Panzetta, head of Temple University's Community Mental Health Center, says telephone cranks are among the people his center is trying to help, not screen out. For this reason, Panzetta issued orders this week that psychiatrists and psychologists in the -operation's 24-hour-a-day "crisis center" for psychiatric emergencies answer their own telephones. This way, he said, cranks and other persons who need help with their problems won't "get the runaroUnd," Which he say» isn't intentional but comes from secretaries' lack of professional training. No More Inmates SANTA FE, N.M. (AP) There are no more inmates at the New Mexico State Penitentiary. Warden J. E. Baker ordered that prisoners be referred to in the future as residents rather than inmates, the prison magazine reported. PRIVILEGES AUTHORIZED AS SECOND CLASS MAIL Blythevillc Courier Newi ' BLYTHEVILLE. ARK. ZIP - 7231S Harry W. Halnes, Fubliiher 3ra at Walnut St. Blytheville, Ark. Published daily except Sunday Second class postage paid it Rlj- theville. Ark. in Blytheville ind towni in th« Blytheville trade territory. HOME DELIVERS RATES Daily 35c per week BV AIAIL PAYABLE IN ADVANCI Within SI) miles of Blythe.ille 58.00 per year More than 50 miles from Blythevflla tis.00 per ye»r •iniiiiuiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiwiiiiiiimnriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii Services 67 COBB FUNERAL HOME INTEGRITY JOHN W. STALLINGS, ] p.M ! Friday, Cobb chapel. . i •.•HiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiimiiniiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiii WARNING ORDER The Defendants, James Buckley and Ida Mae Buckley, his wife are hereby warned to ap-j pear within thirty days in the above Court to answer a Complaint filed against them by Moore's Investment Company, Inc., and are hereby warned that upon their failure to so appear and defend that said Complaint may be taken as confessed, all as by law provided. WITNESS the hand and seal of the Clerk of the above mentioned Court this the 28th day of December, 1967. GERALDINE LISTON, Clerk By Opal Doyle, D. & Gardner & Steinsiek said Friday the one-cent itamps, Attys for Plaintiff | had been de.ayed-ia thi mill. I 12-30,14,13, 20 THE ACTS DISPENSATION There is one concept of truth which above all others, will help .the- student of the New Testament to understand it. II will answer questions, solve problems, clear up contradictions, and make possible logical and viable interpretations. It is the truth that the thirty-three year period of which the book of Acts is the history was a unique dispensation of .God. In this era He was dealing with men in a way He is not dealing with them today, and was accomplishing purposes upon which He is not even working today. Failure to recognize this great truth makes it impossible to properly understand many portions of the New Testament. This is especially true of the six epistles written by Paul during this period. These are First and Second Thessalonians, First and Second Corinthians, Galatians and Romans. These are in harmony with the administration of God under which they were written. These books contain many eternal truths which are not subject to change, but they also contain dispensational truths which changed when the dispensation ended. For example see Rom. 1:16 (last clause), Rom. 3:1,2, Rom. 15:27,1 Cor. 6:1,1 Cor. 7:27. The foundation of the Acts dispensation is found in the words of the lord Jesus recorded in Mark 16:15-18. "And He said unto them, Go ye into all the world, and preach the gospel to every creature. He that believeth and is baptized shall be saved; but he that believeth not "Shall be damned. And these signs shall follow them that believe; In My name shall they cast out devils; they shall speak with new tongues; they shall take up serpents; and if they drink any deadly thing, it shall not hurt them; they shall lay hands on the sick, and they shall recover." These words were fulfilled to the letter in the Acts period. This is demonstrated by Mark's final words: "And they went forth, and preached everywhere, the Lord working with them, and confirming the word'with signs following" (Mark 16:20). The chief characteristic of the Acts period was that God-commissioned men (apostles) went forth speaking a God-inspired message, e*ch word of which was given to them each time they spoke it ind in the mother tongue of the one for whom it was intended. The word they spoke was always confirmed with signs that followed, and when anyone believed the message, his faith was confirmed by miraculous signs in His own life. This was the unvarying pattern of the Acts period. It was entirely .different from God's method of dealing with men today. We proclaim in inspired Word that is written. It is not confirmed by signs. We ire shut up to faith in the written Word, and tre satisfied to be in that blessed company "that hive not seen, and yit hive believed" (John 20:29). Otis Q. Sellers. . This Is i meswje in out Newspiper Evinidlsm Project. Wi Mk to Mrvt t*es« who disitt i bettir tinrtmtinrting ol God's Word. A pickifi of liter- Iture will In s«nl tree to ill who riqunt it. You will not b« vitlUd. THE WORD OF TRUTH MINISTRY

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