The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 3, 1968 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 2

Blytheville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 3, 1968
Page 2
Start Free Trial

. Blythevllle (Ark.) Courier New* — Saturday, February S, 1MB- Pa* Threi By CARROLL RIGHTED opposite dates whlcb ir birth d*t» to determine your lorecut, not* paragraph c - '" "'' "'" include you SUNDAY GENERAL TENDENCIES: This is a fine Sunday to study some new arrangements; and conditions that you would like to have operate in your behalf in the future, so make sure that you do hold steady to proven principles while eagerly search; ing out hew ways by which to express them so your mental ideas can have a much fuller expression, depth. ARIES (Mar. 21 to April 19) Decide how to get your aims in the future with less trouble and fuss and feathers. Your mind .is working brilliantly and you have marvelous idea's. Put them across with real enthusiasm and ability. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) A'day to silently plan how to come much, closer to your finest goals.and new outlets you are interested to. Much study into matters. religious could be most helpful to you. Be inspired and grow. GEMINI May 21 to June 21) If you talk to good friends you get a better idea how to make your life more ideal and successful in the future. Get together for recreation that'gives yoii ah uplift : you need right HcNaufht trafxat* tw- your companions know that you ire material - minded enough o show that you-are:the one who-has it in his, or her.'power ne slouched against a rice straw b set up a' new system that haystack in a dry paddy, wait- can bring you a considerably mg to be lifted by helicopter arger. amount, of incomet rev- f rom Viet Cong country deep in eriue in the < future. ARIES (Mar. 21. to .Apr. 19) ^Gunships were rocketing Get in touch with business ex- treeline 500 yards away. If any )ert:who can help. solve guerrillas were in .there, they :hat pi-actical problem that has would hardly dare come out to ;iyen you so much trouble of disrupt the pickup. The 27-year- ate. Keep rooted to the finan- old. first lieutenant from Cedar cial. Put aside the social for the Rapids, Iowa, could now. Stop being so morose. MOON CHILDREN (June 22 JACOBY ON BRIDGE queen and two other diamonds, By GEORGE McARTHUR Associated Press Writer SOC TRANG, Vietnam. (AP) -% For tanned, wiry Dennis Hea- was almost a dull day—a helicopter assault, an inconclusive bit of shooting and a couple of miles of trudging through sawgrass and rice paddies. ;His jungle-green camouflaged 'atigues were hardly mussed as he Mekong Delta. ,ime being. worse days in his year with the TAURUS (Apr. 20 to May 20) South Vietnamese rangers -"-'" your .aims' over with ,: "0"=* w^ere « days in the . . . •• . . . . Fialfr" no chrtiatfiwl ' "Than ujet persons/who can btinstrumen^ tal i vou to On such long opeartioris, Hea- ly's.ndnnal 165 poiinds drops to magnetic today arid can charm everyone,-yoij come in contact ith; Do sOijGet aiead. GEMINI. (May 21 to: June 21) i hard: 155. He JiVes^nainly^ off Ideal day "to Carrier that^infor- the lean : rice and fisfr diet of his mation you;require from.right men—unless they can steal a sources, but do, so quietly, arid chicken,; which;. is a ranger do hot confide: in others; SolVe weakness advisers learn to ig- those probleriis qiiickly/ Then nbre if they want to eat and give your mind over to the ro- keep their influence. rhantic in P-M- stiU Healey had just extended 1 ' to July 21) Good:day to get in touch with persons who waril you to do some civic duty thai is iihportaht to them arid you. Show ingefluity in Handling certain problems that seem difficult. Then all is fine; . LEO: (July 22 to Aug. 21) Be with persons who can give you marvelous ideas that are lofty and inspirational uv their, nature. Get your life 1 m i& • more evli. $eel, v Study educatioha an'8' b.usiriess; matters more, in- teiligen)Iy. and/be'more practical, also. .'; v ' ... . vntGp: (Aug. 22 to Sept. 22; Plan how to make ^collections and pay bills more successfully jn the days ahead. Show thai you are a responsible person, trust your mate to go along with what is practical in its na; ture. •• . •LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) A good day to sit down with associates and talk over how you .want your operations t o trend in. the days ahead. Go out later -for-the pleasures that make you feel be t ter. Show that you have a sense of humor. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) Take time to figure out improve your lot in the future and get out of that humdrum life you are now leading. Be more modern in your thinking, acting. Make your clothing more modish, also, SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec.- 21) Think Out early how to have more recreation, and make good friends happy also. Bring out some of those fine talents you /possess. Delight others more and become really popular. Show taht you have fine taste. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 20) Be more cognizant of what kin expect from you and do your utmost to please them. Buy some .unusual gift that really amuses, delights. Be altruistic, now instead of so concerned with own concerns, desires. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) By attending services of your choice you renew your understanding of the spiritual which can help you a good deal in daily life. Be out making new contacts later. Fine persons can be within easy reach.' PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Important you think big now if you want to gain that extra abundance that is so much within your consciousness. Be sure you let others see you are a practical-thinking person Make yourself happier. . IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY...he, wshe,,one of ! those vwy intelligent; and keen young, people who stands early .more than others of own age; A^wonderful student here who should have as full,a schedule as possible and must go to college, since there can be tremendous success,here, in whatever the forte maybe. Understand your progeny. MOOI>( CHILDREN (June'22 his'tour for another six months to July il) Pals will 'assik you with-tSie 44th Ranger Battalion, with some particular work you a-bunch of 100-pound warriors have iri niind, but be more epe- ^ ^enly adrrured. This first cific ^in stating .what you :warit Vietnamese outfit to win a them to d6.B3l.repaying'; 6 6iiie H-S-;^sidential Unit Citalidn social' debt, you find you gain ^ as 'throwv.recently'into fight- much in bther ways as well. Be iri,g .at Vi Thanh, .where more just- .' '•':•'• . '.'. '•."'.'.;'' LEO (July 22 :: t6 .Aug. 21) Get the O.-k. of bigwigs befe you get into: some iiew'. enterprise, even though -today's, fortune .lies iri tHe.'iyOrJd -of activity. That coMmuhity;matter'.'.is your bdst ber||<liy« it'tiriuch : pl your time andjeh^rgy/; ;'•''' VIRGO- (Aug*-22'to;.Se$., 22) anc - ExTOughboy. Richard -'WortW- 3 ingtbn'-of 'Leachville," blind 'and There, are 3bout sO'bfi choose the rigl^esTllienlo confihed to.his, home, finds;that what'' contact has 16 times, : .have;'.really ch •" sayj This, could be the avenue since h ls days of.military through which you make your '"«.,'»«'..«<> his .dissatisfaction. greatest progress. ' His main interest : today,, hs •'" 'listening.; to news re- LIBRA 23 to Get 221 ference of with -one you love and, come to Chappy un- : Worthington has taken partic . rferstanriirff. Get- thst resnnniii- i . , ; .- • , ... ular .interest in news of .military developments ever since lie served as a 1st Infantry division tthat bility .behind you that has been bothering you. Get a loan, .ii necessary. SCORPIO; (Oct. 23 .to Noy.,21) ^orld",War I. It is better to .confide in a partner wha.t those . big ideas are you have that could be mutual- ffledal for bravery, the Distin- y profitable Later, you.have gus hed Service Cross. He said an opportunity to take advan- ^.g^. had .^^ awarded age of.some unusual pleasure: silver; star and (ive This could be a rather expen- 6 j ars ... sive sport, but well worth it. H e'said he "was just lucky" SAGITTARIUS .(N.ov. 22,to : ' GENERAL TENDENCIES! Get into the practical, phases oi the decisions that you have For nis action) . he was , awar d. th e , nation's second highest Dec. 21) Delve right .into ail hose duties ahead of you instead of procrastinating. so much on them, and tliey are done. Be very efficient. Listen carefully :p certain ideas that a co-worker has.for you. CAPRICORN, (Dec. 22 to. Jan. 20) Be sure to extend invitation to others for recreation that is mutually enjoyed. You have to work harder on some special talent if it 'is to pay off handsomely. Don't use nap-hazard methods. AQUARIUS (Jan. 21 to Feb. 19) 'Avoid activities in the outside world and devote your time and energy to making your home more charming and harmonious. Get rid of that stum bling - block that deters you from progress. Be wise. PISCES (Feb. 20 to Mar. 20) Show that inventive ingenuity so that you get daily .routines working much better and with less energy, time expended. Harken to the ideas that a partner expounds. This increases harmony and success. ^ ; IF YOUR CHILD IS BORN TODAY ... he, or she, will be one of those natural - born persons of character, but make sure that your progeny does not carry this to the point where there is little humanity. The best outlets here are';property management and financial professions,' such as. b inking stock market, etc. Send to a fin* business college. hat he was never wounded because he said many came close enough to puncture his pants leg, sleeve and shirt collar. .Worthington said his closest jrush with death came when German mortar shell exploded so close; that shrapnel ripped through his helmet, missing his ., ; Never Reached Him - The'-Oifve Branch Petition" was a message sent to King George III by the American colonists after the Revolution had begun, offering to. call off the revolution If the king would remove his vtoldlers and give the colonists an even .chance. The message never reached the king. ;•.. ;;•.........v; : ; JR r . (AP) Hea- ay-a Miclu- ouple rough laged ed as straw wait- :opter ep in ng a f any they )Ut tO -year- Cedar recall hthe in the in, we back rh'at's Hea- ops to ily off of his eal a •anger to ig- t and ended' rionths talion, irriors first win a itatitih fight- more | ft rtV; <ri \ A-i) Worthi d 'and is that langed Pl h > action. »y,, he vs re- 6V6T31 oney's Dartic- •"*? •''**. mili- since in the during iward- lighest Distine said ded a sronze ueky" ed be- bullets ncture 1 shirt closest phen a ploded ripped ng his than 450 Viet Cong were slain. "I like to kill Viet Cong," Healey said unaffectedly. "Look at my radio man," he added, gesturing to .the slight private by his side, almost hidden by a steel helmet, pack radio* oddments of personal gear and a seemingly putsized .45- calibre automatic pistol. "He doesn't have to carry that pistol. That's not his job. But he .wants to lug it around." Other advisers to regular South Vietnamese units are frequently dispirited by frustrations, loneliness and a strange diet. Not so with the ranger advisers. "Hell I love it," the battalion's senior adviser, Capt. Thomas W. Johnson, had re* marked earlier in the day. * ¥ ':. *'• The lanky 31-year-old captain —with a wife and five children back home in Milwaukee, Wis. —had been idly reminiscing with Healy alongside a' sun- backed airstrip, waiting for the helicopters that would take them to a combat sweep which had already begun; , Heaiey, Johnson and their two sergeants, Raymond ^ Nordwall of Security, Colo., and Abel Amaral of Maui, Hawaii, were calmer tSian most commuters waiting for a train. '''..' "They take, good'' care of us," Healey explained. '!t hey haven't lost an 'adviser in 11 months." = He said ; the, rangers accept their way .of life and about ,.the only way one: gets out 'is . to get shot . but:' iV, remarked; '"We don't have/the 'desertions that other .Outfits 'have:" '' ' head, but "knocking me silly." Wortington, ; 71, became blind in 1951. : :" ";• : ; .' His military background. .led him to say that > the. United States shouldn't stop short of a military victory in: Vietnam.-;.: "I'm sure we can achieve a military victory," , he said. •"We're not • ^stepping • • out- far enough. High "the: big- cities, thatni stop 'them;": : .. . Worthingtori" said the North Koreans, by virtue of then- seizure of a. United. 'States boat arid its crew, "have asked 'for some military action." . .Wprthington, .who moved' to the Leachville area in 192.8 from Swifton, said he doesn't "believe in such, stuff" as ;war demonstrations and burning draft, cards. . ."The United States is getting in pretty bad- shape when 'the government can't control the people in it," he said. "I think a law should be passed to stop it.' I know, they could do it. Why don't they?" • "You take World War I," he said. "You weren't allowed to say a- word or you'd go to jail. Now they do everything." "When a man doesn't do his duty to his country, he must not think. much of it," Worth- ingtbh said. He said his first wife killed herself because he was drafted in 1917. He said he held nothing against the government "because everyone . able-bodied was expected to serve." ". NORTH (D) I *A82 ¥105 • AJ832 *AJ8 WEST EAST AJ1093 *Void V843 VKQJ872 • 95 4Q10S 47542 *KQ109 SOUTH .... . *KQ7654 VA9 »K74 + 63 Both vulnerable West North East South 1* IV 1* Pass 2* 3* 4* Pass Pass Pass Opening lead— V 6 mat line of play win give me defense a chance to collect one trick in 'each suit. The alert declarer should go back to the bidding and decide lhat the odds are that East will hold every missing high card. He will remember that East bid one and three hearts while West kept passing and ;hat East was vulnerable. In that case, there is a simple but elegant solution to the problem of making the contract South can end play East. Usually an end play is associated with the last few tricks of a hand. This end play took place at trick three. South led out his nine Of hearts. East was on lead and was end played hpart lead would allow South In rubber bridge you always want trumps to break. In dupli- ate play a bad trump break ends to separate the men from tie boys. - • to discard one of his losers and ruff in dummy. A diamond lead would give away his diamond trick. The only lead left to East was one of his high clubs. South wins the heart lead! sn he led the aueen. ~ with his ace and lays down the king of trumps for the start of vhat should be a routine opera- ion in dummy play. But East shows out and South must take a new look at the hand. He can play two more rounds of trumps and go after d5a- monds, .but if the defense is on ts toes and East holds the News Briefs UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) — By 1980 world populaion: will exceed 4.25 billion, and hree-quarters of the total will ivfe in develdping countries,' a J.N. report says. • . •' The report prepared by the UN Secretariat estimated world population at 3.3 billion in mid- :1BS ' Xt7Ui/> ... CbNCORD, N.H. (AP) - Herbert Hoover will be on the ballot in the Republican presidential wimary election March 12. Herbert F. Hoover, 44, of Os- calbosa, Iowa, is a nephew of the late president Herbert Hoover. •. '•';'. The .younger Hoover says he is a "peace positivist" candidate and ; recommends Immediate,' arid unilateral' if necessary, cease-fire in Vietnam. He says this would be linked with an elimination of :"the people of communism by destroying the conditions it thrives on." _____ . ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. (AP) — A 13-year-old Albuquerque boy has written President Johnson volunteering for the armed services in Vietnam. Anthony Maeastas said he wrote the President, after his cousin, Army Pfc. Juan H. Martinez, Jr., was killed in action near Saigon Jan. 6, : White House aide Whitney Shoemaker answered the boy's letter. "President Johnson was touched by your determination to join the armed forces," Shoemaker wrote, "but you can justify your cousin's sacrifice more effectively by finishing your education first." The siren 'was first invented by Thomas Johann Seebeck, a German, around 1800. This gave South a chance to go wrong, but South knew what to do. He just let East hold that trick and then proceeded to show East his hand in order to save time. East and West were reasonable people and conceded the rest of the tricks except for East's sure trick in the trump suit. ' : '.•• .' May Spring Juror FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. ; . - ' • ' (AP) — The Browafd County grand jury may' have to spring one of its.members frpiii a jail sentence to,, get i ; quorum ,. to hear- cases; next Tuesday. A jury of 18 was chosen last November. One was stricken by a heart attack, another , moved out of the' county. ,T5ie jury must have 15; members '.present -to near criminal "'raise's." '•'••. • Wednesday, presiding Judge Jose Gonzalez got a letter frpffl juror James Johnson, .49, in forming .';, the.', judge; . ; johnspr couldn't attend because .he has only served 25 days of a 49-daj sentence iriDeerfield 1 Beach' Citj jail' for drunken driving. .';' ;'.'. Gonzalez: , said lie would us his power tOitransfei-.the prison er to 'jury. duty if.bhe; of .the .IS oh" the other, side'; of .the, bars doesn't show : upi . , A Regrettable) Move JUNEA0, Alaska (AP) Gov. Walter J. Hickel said Wednesday he fired his $23,789- a-year state highway .commis sioner because the official and his wife gave false information oh a fishing license application to save $10. Hickel : said : • Commission^: Warren C.Gonnason arid Mrs Gonna^on claimed they hat lived in Alaska 18 months when they bought resident sport fish ing licenses. At 'the time, -the governor said, the former Seat tie couple had been in Alaska only about five months. . One year in Alaska is re quired for a $5 resident license A nonresident license is $10. Gonnasori did not deny the allegation. "I "regret that I was involved In this indiscretion,' re said. • ' ' Tax Rule On Specific rits'.S cut your own taxes .byRayDeCrane' Since the element of chief support is important, it is easy to see. that a 19-year-old attending High school and earning $1,400 a year ;by working after school and during summer vacation might'not qualify as a dependent if he spent his earnings for himself. But another 19-year-old attending an engineering school far from home where tuition, transportation expenses and board and room must be paid could easily be classified as a dependent, although having-the same income. All other children 19 and older lose their dependency status if they are not students and earn at least $600. How about parents arid relatives? Do they nave $800 gross income? It could come from gross rents, savings interest, dividends or wages. If so, they are out as dependents, regardless of how. much you might contribute toward their support. What if they don't have gross taxable .income, but do .have Social Security and other.non- taxable income? The question here is what they do ,w|th .their money. Whatever they 'spend in their own support has to be more than matched in your contributions toward their support before they can be claimed. The fact that you got little or none of their money is unimportant. The only question is ihpw much you srient, arid "whether or not it contributed their chief support.. ; ..•; , , Congress last year took steps airried at; ending the I thorny roblefn of determining which : the '."divorced, or separated arents received the' ••••••«••*•••••••••••••*•••••••••••••••••••%: "CUT tOUR OWN TAXES" . " " : ' ' : : • - . ''•''':-"''8' c/o Blytheville Courier News • ' • ' •'"'& Dept 723 '.•: : r " ^' : :••'•_'•• .-,'.;..;.•...".': •: -. .••'•'•.'--. * pl 6. BO* 489 "'••-••;•'':•"''' - : - ••••'•-""•''''• •"'.--••-'• •"'••• Radio City Statton ..'. .' '''' '• '.'•'".:' '•;••'•'•)••••"•••• New.York; N. Y. 10019 . . •: V'-' v / '!. ; ; ."' .''" ' y'.:^'* . PleaM stria"....v copy;(copies)' of Cirf'xtilJR 6#li TAXES;* at 50 cents each *o: ' -' •'• ' • •' ••"' "•"••' •'• ''•:'*.•.'•'•" '-'-"• Today's Investor By Thomas E. O'Hara Chairman, Board of Trustees National Association of Investment Clubs Q. We bought a life insurance policy of $10,000 on my husband for which we are paying $450 a year in premiums. A friend has a $10,000 policy for which he is paying $130 a year. Wouldn't we be wise to take this second plan arid invest the difference iripremiumsin stocks? : ... A. A person buying a Hie insurance policy should check on what he is buying. It looks like you have, in effect, bought both life insurance coverage and a savings program. Your friend has bought only life Insurance coverage.- • • . . , H you buy a straight life, insurance poll c.y, you g « t an agreement from an insurance company to pay you a set.a- mount (in your case $10,000) if the insured person dies. In the plan you have, you not only, have bought life insurance, but have an agreement with the company that It will set aside a certain amount of. your premium uch -year that you will eventually get back in cash, even without the insured person'* dying. ihii k t man «a> pensive program, because you >ought two things instead of one. When you pay someone to save money for you, it's more expensive than if you save the money yourself. If you choose to take the insurance only policy on your husband and invest the difference, you certainly may do BO. Q. I am a widow with two school • age children. My husband, left enough insurance to enable us to live the way we were accustomed if it is 'invested properly. My attorney has drawn up • a trust agreement with our bank,.but I layed signing it because I'm not sure of what I want to do. Should I invest It some other way? I have thought of investment clubs, but am not in one. What is your opinion, of trust agreements? ' . A. individual bank trust.funds vary as much in performance is mutual funds ori for that matter,, the performance of individual stocks. It all depends on what ibbnds, stocks, etc., that' a truit fund hM bought M invert- ments and how well those purchases do. Lots of Descendants CHARLOTTE, Tex. (AP) — Fautino C. Munoz, a Mexican national who moved here in a covered wagon in 1911, died Thursday in a Pleasantoh hospital at age 104. Munoz, who was born Feb. 15, 1863, in Jescas, Zacatecas, Mexico, was an active fanner near this South Texas town until he Trust departments of most reached the age of 95 in 1958. banks have records and can Munoz left 356 direct descen- show you what they've done dants, including two daughters; . wssrs Most bank trust departments a* 6 "- • • • • • have a variety of programs un- • • der which they manage funds BeMer Ch Namai and it is possible for you to specify the particular set V up PORTLAND) Ore. (AP) you wantjour particular invest- Tne Portlan d Zoo Has a present from the' jungles of Vietnam. ment to be based upon. ,_..- — . . If UIfl UJC jmi You should reate that you , 6 _ {ootj don't have to .s.mply turn over The . tjle . gift of Arm y -— - - . - ,, • -, . -._ jj, lire smanc to uic 5111- w* «"."J your money to the bank for it Lt wm j am A; W illey, the hus- to manage without having some fc nd f a Portland woman . control of it yourself. You could,'for.instance, specify that a professional. security analyst be a trustee along with the bank. . . - . .All this can be prescribed in the. trust agreement before you sign it. Talk over your doubts and questions with your attorney and SM if he can't come up with some ideas for ; you that' will handle .the .questions Md eroblmu y«u fortM. Wiiley : captured the python while on patrol in December. The snake was taken'to Saigon by Helicopter and shipped to Portland by jet.airplane. The zoo paid the freight bill. Wiiley named the,snake Wil He. The zoo put him in a cage with Portland's - only other. py thon, Bettina. It turned out tha Willie is a female.-Bettina is a ey credit for the children, thev.r one havirig custody or the .one.' -.. making support payments. To : help end the conflict in such cases, the law now provides •that where one parent is required to prove the amount of total support, he or she has the right-to require'the other p'a,r- ent to furnish" an itemized; !Ust of "support provided: "•;;;,.;;._ " In general, the new rules ;p^-, vide that:- . •...'• - -"•-{— 1. If the parents specify«; agreement, or the court' tree •specifies which 'parent ' to-get -the dependency crex that parent will get It if te'Of •; she contributes at least $600 jn' support .money.- ,:,-sr:T 2.K;the absence : .of a written'; igfeefnerit of the decree is - si-^ lent on this, the parent 'With? " custody .gfets the .dependency deduction -unless the other ^a*" erit prpves/h'e.fuftushea'at lea'st : ' v $l,2W-iri; ; supp6rt paymehts.'-' •''•• (NEXT: Sickness, injury de^* ADDKESS '•CITY' -. . STATE' . . 'snp . Make checks payable to TAXES.^Aljow 3 weeta for ielfnrr-- J , ••••••••••••*•••• ••••••••••t ••••••••••••••*• DEALING WITH 6QP: can go through lite-without doiiirsbineihing about God,, .Examine your own. life and'ybu will find th3t:at some time or other you did something about Him. It may be thai you treated Him irfan. ill manner, insisting that He had no claim upon you, or you denied,: His existence, or you sought to put all thoughts of Him out of your. niind. Or, '$ may have been; like so many do, that you respectfully ad : , mitted His existence, acknowledged your accountability to Him, but in,the end; never got around to any definite,dealings with Him. The fact that there is a Supreme Being to whom all men are accountable is inherent knowledge. That He must be dealt winVaridihat, there is great danger in ignoring Him are.truths to which the con-;, science of man gives continual witness. • •'..; -.-. ., '.-.-.. '.' You may be one of that great number who feel that God should not be excluded from your life, and it may also be that you truly desire ' to give Him a place in it. However, when the searching rays of divine, light are turned upon you, it becomes quite evident that you have had; no personal dealing with Him. You may have meant well, but due to; 1 the confusion that exists on every hand, you have,dealt with men; and not with God. . It is a deplorable situation when men deceive themselves into thinking they have had dealings with God when in reality they have dealt only with men whom they vainly hope are representing Him. There are; multitudes who think of God as if He were a.great 'oil company with' filling stations all over the land, marked by steeples and stained glass windows, and all they need to do is to stop at one of these stations on any Sunday morning and the attendant there will fill them with the life of God. -.--.'•'. :: Many churches eagerly foster this idea. They claim to represent God," to speak in His behalf, to dispense His salvation.'They claim that their buildings-are His house, the place where He dwells one day in seven. . . When God .is dealt with, ,He must be dealt with through the One who represents Him. "There is One mediator between'God and men, the maii Christ Jesus" (I Tim. 2:5). This is the inspired Word that tells'" us who this representative is. If a relationship with God is established, it must go through Him. Jesus Christ bodily claimed: "He that believeth on Me, believeth not on Me, but on'Him that sent Me." John 12:44. From this jt is evident that true faith or belief in Jesus; Christ is automatically transferred to the One who generated it. Christ must be received or there is no relationship with God. John 1:12 tells, us how He is received. |t is by believing in the record God has given of His Son. Let ho one deceive you. You receive Jesus Christ by believing ; in Him, not by going to the front in an evangelistic meeting. : Otis.Q. Sellers. .This is < message in our Newspaper Evangelism Project Wa seek to Mm those who desire t better understanding ot God's Word. A package of literature will be s«nt tree to ell who request it. You will not be visited. THE WORD OF TRUTH MINISTRY P.O.Box 36093 Us Angeles, Cilif. SOWS Spring Into Spring .. . HOLLAND BULBS IN BLOOM Tulips, Hyacinths and Jonqulh Your BankAmericard Welcome Hew! McADHrS GREENHOUSES 206 East Davis • Ph. 763>8121

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free