Perry Enterprise-Times. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 20, No. 26, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 26, 1913 Page: 2 of 4
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V. C. WELCH, Edt. A Pub.
Entered In the postofflce at Psrry,
Oklrt., us second class until matter
under the ct uf congress of March
Subscription price *1.00 por year.
Advertising rates made known on
Thursday, June 26,1913
"*rhe relative oo«U cl a cement
stave and motul filo, lt> feet in
diameter and 40 feet hijrh, having
a capacity of liH) tons, is approxi-
mately as follows:
Cement '... i|«650.<>0
OUR ADVOCATE v
WITH THE FATHER
SAN I A KK I IMK OAKI>
The jury in the W. II. Coyle
case at Guthrie last week, where,
in ho was charged with restraint
of trade in connection with others
in the cotton industry, brought
in a verdict of ''not guilty."
t\I height except Sunday
Noi (ti I'.oiiikI
i '•! lo< hI freight except Sunday
Sis* "! Theke seems to bo a general
it-,'] !" 'opinion among those best posted
•j w in Ln )|10 matter, that the state (pies.
imo a in ti°n regarding the changing of
114r' * ! Article !), Section 9, of "the best
ti 1M p in 1
tt 07 i i
11:04 a in
. MB p in
constitution ever" that it wil
carry by a large majority.
i: 8:M p m
TYPES OF S1L0S.
Roy C. Potts, of the Depart-
ment of Dairy Husbandry ot the
Oklahoma A. & M. college, gives
the following to u Sapulpa linn
asking for information on various
I'ekky'h lirst Chautauipia opens
for a five day course on July 2nd.
The committee who have charge
of disposing of the tickots have
met with good success in their
canvass and the indications are,
that as is usual with everything
taken hold of by our businoss men,
it will bo a success.
No Approach to 6od Excopt by
Jesus, Says Pastor Russell.
Man Needs God—Not In Affllotlen
Merely—Also to Psrfsot Joy—Many
Repelled by Errdfisout Creeds—Bro-
ken Hearts — Wounded Hearts
Yearning Hearts—Ths Gospsl Moo-
say* Is to Such—It 8psaks Psacs.
Reconciliation — Joy — Newness of
Lifs—Christians God's Ambassador*.
Vancouver, B. C.,
June 22.—Our city
li once tuora hon-
ored by a visit
from Pastor Rus-
sell. We report
one of bla address
es, on a topic of
vital Interest to
—Uow may sin-
ners come Into re-
God? His text
was, "We have an
Advocate with the Father, Jesus Christ
the Hlgliteous."—1 John 2:1
Impressively the Pastor reminded us
that humanity Is bo constructed as to
linve n longing for God and for
superhuman care and guidance,
pedally lu life's difficulties. He de-
clared that, phrenologlcHlly, venera-
tion mid spirituality are located lu the
July kouktii will be observed
in Perry with a big baskot dinner
types of silos, their adaplibilily,1 in the park, excellent ChautampmI crown of the head, as though they
i.i,.,.. f ul, ,i„1 properly should dominate the entire
I attractions and plenty of shade Notwlth8tanding ,be impair
"The wooden stavo silo, con- and cool spots so what more could mcIIt 0f our moc through the fall of
structod of redwood, Oregon tir 'one ask? And who cares for rtd
and long leaf yellow pine have
proved to lie very satisfactory
where the silos have been kept
propeHy painted. The stave silo
must, of course, receive attention
at times in keeping the hoops
tight, and must also in thi
lemonade with the dust a foot
man, humanity still worships, however
much misled Into worshiping unworth-
ily—an image, an Idol, a creed, another
deep, in some other locality when tiumim being.
they have bettor at homej
Boh Owens is after tho oil mag-
nates in an endeavor to deter,
inino why Oklahoma oil should
. , i « i i ,i bring but 88 cents a barrel when
ouutry be anchored farm I y to tho , ,
other oils of no better grade are
foundation. There are probably
close to 100,000 stave silos in uso
today, and where they havo been
properly constructed and looked
after they have given good satis
faction. The stave silo will last
from fifteen to twenty-five \eurs,
depending upon the ([Utility of
material used and the care given it.
"The concrete silo, properly con
stiuctcd, either of concrete blocks
or of solid wall, has also proved
to bo a most satisfactory silo. In
constructing a concrete silo a suf-
ficient quantity of good Portland
cement should be used. The wall
should bo properly reinforced and
the mixture of concrete should bo
rather wel. The inside of tho
silo should be painted with a wash
of pure cement and water. There
are probably close lo five thous-
and cement silos in use in tho
United States today. Tho con-
crete silo properly constructed
will last for many years.
"The metal type of silo has
been on the market now about
two years, and solar has. proved
to be ipiito satisfactory. This
type of silo i-hould lie kept (mint
ed with an asphaltum paint on the
inside, where tie action of the
acid in the «ilu<ro is apt to corrode
and nut it On account of the
short time that these silos have
been used, I am usable to say how
long they will hist.
bringing around $2.00. If he
can solve this problem he will
have done more good that our
The I'nstor showed conclusively from
llio llllile that Satan, man's great ene-
my, has In various ways attempted to
separate us from God and the Bible,
anil proportionately ti darken our un-
derstanding with human traditions,
creeds, superstitions. In the light of
our wonderful day, however. God's
tline has come for binding Satan and
liberating his prisoners.
Here We Meat a Danger.
The moment we begin to exercise
far-famed corporation commission <>'"• reason, the Adversary seems to
. ... 1 redouble his energies to hold
has done in tho past tivo years. |mck frum tlle trllth. Ag 8t. paUl
I points out, Satan is an adept at put-
A male suffragette, emulating ting "light for darkness and darkness
tho example of Emily Davidson, j tor light" When his dupes begin to
1 . think and Inquire, his method seems
was lulled at the Ascot race coilr-e j (u ,)e (0 poge a9 „ refonner, to mis
in England Thursday, when he lead them Into theories, speculation, or
attempted to throw Belmont's "'to occult system* Thus many today
1 , | tho Pastor declared, have stepped out
entry, I mcery, who was iu the ^ ()j ignorance and superstition merely to
lead and a probable winner; both be entrapped by other superstitions, or
the jockey and the horse escaping J by Agnosticism, Evolution, Higher
. J ; . , , • , Criticism. He urged his hearers to
injury, although losing tho cup. ho|(1 (ast the Word of God.
That the fools are not all dead I The I'astor declared the trend of
yet is evident, but at this rate modern thought to be J™*Jf™" the
J i u i ! Bible, from thought of personal sin.
there are hopes that they soon personal condemnation, a personal Re-
will be. I deemer and personal salvation. The
. tendency Is to think of and discuss civ-
Thousands of graduates are bo. k righteousness, outward moralities
ing turned out of our many
r^— BIBli ••TUOV'ON
colleges each year with a licouse
to leach Gteek and Latin, both
dead languages, while news comes
from Washington that tbero are
a number of good paying appoint
ments that «ro liable to go to
foreigners for tho reason that
there are not enough Americans
sufficiently qualified in the Span-
ish language to till tho positions.
political progress—a social salvation,
to be accomplished by moral and Intel-
lectual forces. The Pastor would not
be understood as opposing any human-
itarian work. He declared that even
unwise efforts provo beneficial to their
movers, even though failures ln them-
selves, on the principle that no man
can attempt a good work for another
without being himself blessed.
A Personal God and Savior.
The Pastor then showed that modern
education has not only undermined the
Word of God. but has In many Instance*
destroyed faith ln a personal Creator,
Practical education seems to have and abolished the thought of the soul'a
been lost sight of by our higher] "eod of a personal Savior, ln the Bib-
: .s i ,u i Ileal sense. Hence many pose as Cbrls-
lnstilutions t>f learning, with the Uans and de(.lnre thelr faltb ln a ..g0(1
result that those same graduates 0f Nature"—whatever that may be.
are unable to secure positions
among tho live nations of today.
SEE THE NON-SKID TREADS ON
These are extra treads,
made of very tough rubber, vul-
canized on to the Goodyear tire.
Thus a double-thick tread.
The extra tread consists of
deep-cut blocks. They present
to the road surface countless
edges and angles.
Each block widens out at
the base, so the strains are distributed, the same as on smooth-
tread tires. Come and see how efficient, how enduring, is this
Goodyear winter tread.
With or Without Non Skid I r#ad«
IDE HONNOLD AlITO CO.
Garage Phone 259 Perry, Okla. House Phone 243
Similarly, their highest conception Is
that Jesus was a great Teacher, with
nn upllftlug, civilizing message.
All this Is unsatisfactory to a hungry
soul—mere chalT. Wo need to get back
to the Bible. We need the Bible pres-
entation that God can have no sympa
thy with sin, and no dealings with Bin-
ners, hi the way of recognizing them,
giving them everlasting life, etc.
We need also to see something of
the Love of God, manifested through
Jesus. From Him we hear the Mes-
sage of the Kingdom—that God Intends
that ultimately Messiah shall become
the great King of earth, authorized to
lift mankind up out of sin and degra
datIon. and to restore all the willing
and obedient to human perfection In a
world wide Eden.
Then comes the Gospel Invitation to
all believers, to become Jolnt-helrs In
that Kingdom which ta to bleas all the
families of the earth. This, the Pas-
tor snid, Is what 8t Paul calls "our
high calling of God tn Christ." Jesus
assures us that this class will sit with
Him in His Throne and share His
glory, tn the First Resurrection.
I am convinced, said the Pastor, that
many hearts are longing for God. It
li one thing to know about God and
Jesus, about the Divine Plan, tbe se-
lection of the Church, and the Millen-
nium, In which Messiah will bless snd
uplift all mankind, but It la quite a
different matter to know how to come
to God and be of tbe Church class.
The Pastor realises that ho has a
greater responsibility than any other
minister because of the twelve millions
of Intelligent people who read his ser-
mons weekly. He Invite* correspond
ence from such.
THB VICTORIES OP FAITH.
Act* 7:9-16; H*br*w* 11:20-22—
'Tint ii the Hr(of> tAdl ortrrometh Iht
world. KtH our faith.""1 John & t
E live in a day when faith 1*
greatly discounted. People
seem disposed to say, "I
care not what a man be-
lieves, If only his life be honorable."
By this generally I* meant that faith
Is of no consequence. Those who o
hold usually put honor of men as tbe
highest gosl. Their sentiments, trans-
lated Into plain English, would be.
With all your getting, get money and
prosperity; for without these, you will
never prosper In the present life."
The Bible standpoint, however, is
the very reverse of this. God's Word
puts faith first, and builds character
upon that faith. God declares that no
human being can do perfect works.
Hence He has not
made works the
standard. Faith 1*
He assures us that
whoever lias the
proper faith must
works to corre-
In line with this
principle, we note
that God's favor-
ites of tho Bible have all been men of
faith. Their faith did not make them
perfect, nor were their works always
acceptable In God's sight. But He pun-
ished them for evil works, and reward
ed them for faith. Thus we linrt ln the
Bible record that some of God's favor
Ites committed grievous sins and made
serious mistakes. Nevertheless, they
maintained God's fnvor, by reason of
their faltb. Of all rellglouB books ever
written the Bible Is perhaps tho most
candid. It-tolls of tbe mistakes and
the sins of tbe very tnen which It holds
up as examples. Yet the Bible Incul
cntes the highest possible standards of
righteousness, ln word, deed and
Th* Faith Before Christ Cam*
The first proclamation of God's pur-
poses respecting humanity was made
to Abraham. After Abraham had man
ifosted his faith, God declared that
Ho would greatly bless him and his
posterity, so that through him would
eventually come children who would
accomplish the great work of blessing
mankind, and who would rescue all
from the power of sin and death. "In
thee nnd ln thy Seed shall all the fam
llles of the earth be blessed."
For years God tested Abrahnm. Vet
"his fnllh staggered not"- After Isaac
had been born and as yet had no child.
God directed that this son of promise
be sacrificed. What a grand develop
ment of fnlth Abrahnm had acquired
when he was rendy to obey, accounting
that God was able to raise Isaac from
the dead! O the blessing of such faltb
It was the same with Isaac and Ja
cob. That promise Influenced the whole
course of their lives. Although they
understood practically nothing of how
God would accomplish so great a bless
lng, yet their faith laid hold upon the
fact. It inndo them more like God. It
shnped every Interest of life.
By and by. Israel wns called the peo
plo of God. Tho Covenant of Sinai
pledged them to be a holy nation. God
covenanted with them that If they
would keep Ills Law blamelessly, He
would fulfil In them tbe Promise made
to Abraham. He knew thnt Imperfect
men could not keep His perfect Law;
but He let them try, thereby learning
tbe lesson. Through that lesson He
would give instruction to the angels
respecting Ills righteousness, and also
to Spiritual Israel, whom later He
would develop nnd ttirough whom the
blessing actually would come.
During the Jewish Age. God blessed
those Israelites who shared Abraham's
faith. St. Paul conld enumerate a con
slderable number who pleased God be-
cause of their faith. Those Ancient
Worthtea. although they will not be the
Seed of Abraham ln the highest sense,
on the spirit plane, will bo the seed of
blessing on tbe earthly plane—the chan
nel through which blessings will ultl
mately come to all nations.
Faith Sine* Christ Came.
Christ's coming did not change the
Divine Purpose, and therefore did not
change tbe fnlth of God's people. Je-
sus nnd the Apostles believed nnd
taught the very Gospel which St. Paul
says, God preach
■WITH ^ THB
ed to Abraham
The Message still
was that all the
f a m 1 11 e b of the
earth would he
But there was an
to be proclaimed;
namely, that God
had begun the work of providing this
Seed-Messiah God had sent His Son
Into the world, thnt He might become
the Seed of Abraham on the spirit
plane, and eventually fulfil every fen
ture of the original Promise.
Later, under the guidance of the
Holy Spirit, the Apostle Instructed the
early Church that The Messiah would
not be one person, but mnny. Not Je-
sus alone would he the Seed of Abra-
ham, but Jesus the Head and the
Church the Body, would be that Seed.
Je*ua was represented by the head of
Is*ac. and the Church by his body, a*
Bt Paul says. "We. brethren, a* Isaac
was. are the children of Promise." It
has taken the entire Gospel Ag* to
develop this Body, tbe Church
This is "tbe faltb once delivered to
the saint*," the hope set before us in
the. Oospel, which winctlflee our hearts
An attractive letterhead or
neatly printed envelope will give
a better impression of you and
your business than a car-load of
Your stationery can have that
individual tone of good quality that
your competitor's has. Make a
list of your needs and let us show
you what we are doing for others
and can do for you.
Color schemes have as im-
portant parts in printing as in after-
noon teas. You can easily see a
"difference" and we will be glad to
show it to you. Just drop in and
ask about "good printing;" it costs
no more than other kinds.
We guarantee to meet all
legitimate competition on all kinds
"The Quality Shop"
A. C. H1NDE Sells the
Mowers and Binders
Mitchell Wagons, Supplies, Stoves and
the best buggies manufactured. Call
and examine our oils of all kinds for a
bargain. Automobile Supplies.
Preaching by the pastor next Sun
day both morning and evening.
Sunday School 0:45 a. tn. H. E,
St. Clair, supt.
Westminster league 6:30 p. tn.
The public is cordially invited lo
all these services.
S. H. Pakvin Pastor
METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHUKOH
Sunday School 9:45 a. m. J. W.
Public worship 11:00 a. m.
Subject—The First Great Demo-
7:00 p. in. Kpworth League.
H:00 p. m. song and preaching *er-
Wednesday 7:40 p. m. prayer ineel
The public 1* cordially Invited to
attend all of these *ervlce*.
F. I. Poage, Pastor
M. E. CHURCH SOUTH.
Service* every Sunday.
Sunday School 10,:00 a. in.
Prayer meeting W*dn*wUy
I log at 7:30.
A cordial w«leom* U •*t« d*d
4 I*aae;W. Armatroor, Pwtor.
Sunday School 0:45. a. m.
B.Y. P.U. 0:30 p. in.
CH K1HT1 AN CHUHCH.
Sunday School 0:45 a. m.
Junior Endeavor—3 p. m,
The public is cordially Invited to
attend the*e services.
- CHKlHTlANlBCIENCIC CIIUHCH
Sunda; School 10 a. ni.
Service Sunday 11:00 a. m.
Subject—All Things, Whatsoever
ye Shall ask in Prayer, Believing,
ye Shall Receive.
Wednesday evening meeting at 8
All are cordially welcome.
Farmer*, Sell or Trade Your Farm.
O. W. Clark A Co., have some
choice farm* to trade In Polk, Cedar
Hickoiy and St Clair comities, Mis-
souri. Price* reasonable. These
parties want good Noble cotinty, Ok
lahoma lands. Come lu and get a
list of our trade*. Office north il^a
square. 5-15 tfT
Study natura witl the kodak.
Nothing like It. Be your own photo
grapber. Kokak* and cameras mak
Ing picture* 4*5, 4 l-2*ft and
tx8 for sale or exchange. Use elth
•r plate* or Alma. Call at this of.
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Welch, V. C. Perry Enterprise-Times. (Perry, Okla.), Vol. 20, No. 26, Ed. 1 Thursday, June 26, 1913, newspaper, June 26, 1913; Perry, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc116186/m1/2/: accessed October 23, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.