The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923, May 19, 1921, Image 2

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Find Cause of
'Wound' Shock
Doctor Canon of Harvard and
Aids Announce Results of Ex
periments During War.
Condition Usually Develops Some
Hours After Serlouo Wound or
Accident Dead Tissues Be
come Toxic and Poisonous.
Cambridge, Mass. Discoveries inntlo
by Dr. Walter U. Cannon of the Har
vard Medical school and otlier Ainori
can, British and French medical olt
cers toward tlio close of the World
war have brought forth new evidence
regarding the cause and nature of the
Mrungo phase known as "shock," a
condition that led to Innumerable,
deaths In war time and frequently has
u similar result after accidents In time
of peace.
"Shock, or wound-shock, ns It Is
often called, has long ballled the medi
cal profosslnii," Doctor Cannon said
to a press representative, on being
asked to describe the results of hjs Im
portant work.
Occurs After Any Accident
"This condition, which, by the way,
bhould not be confused with shell
shock, an entirely different phenome
non, usually develops somo hours
ufter n serious wound or accident. It
frequently followed grave shell
wounds In the war, and often comes
on after a person has been seriously
hurt In nil accident in times of peace,
ufter, for example, lio lias had a limb
crushed In a railroad accident.
"There hnvo been numerous theories
of thu nature of shock. Home doctors
held that shock resulted from nervous
collapse, others that it came from a
clogging of blood vessels by fat from
won nils, eomo that It was duo to pa
ralysis of tho nerves controlling the
urterlcs, others that the adrenal gland
was somehow affected so as to do the
mischief, and so on.
Our work in Franco gavo us oppor
tunity to study shock in the utmost de
tail. One by ono wo threw out the
theories advanced in former yours.
Establish Real Cause.
Wo at length finally tested and es
tablished tho fact that tho condition
results from the tearing or crushing
of muscles or other tissues by missiles
moving with tcrrlllc velocity. Tho dum
aged or dead tlssuo soon becomes
toxic, or In other words nets like a
Radiophone Chess
ETfj &'zmzz?j;snZZ
B Sxi P 'fIKTl''lE' i ii ,..... -.J i :...!
l& iijTiMTT-fgr"- rmlTmmSi ifiBii ,ii m3
Tnmmmmiwmni TnBri illWffiiMi iiii iiHliillr f rBIHrt'riTiiiTiffl i TTriwBrffHB '
mm SS mm '
For three hours Miss lteovu K. Borke of New York city played chess with
'her sweetheart, II. L. ltogers, who was In Krle, l'n. Itadlophono Is tho an
swer tho game being a "stunt" of tho radio show on the Hotel rennsylvnnlu
Large Increase in the Industry
in This Country.
J own Boy Clears $1,200 In One Year
by Raising Them In His
Back Yard.
Washington. liaising rabbits for
the market is becoming n pleasurable
and profitable Industry in certain
parts of tho country. A resident of
Kansas City, Kan., has raised UOO to
400 pounds of rabbit meat a year for
his own tablo at a cost of only eight
to ten cents a pound. In Nebraska n
largo religious Institution that has
raised rabbits Instead of poultry re
ports tho meat more satisfactory than
chicken nnd tho experiment profitable.
According to a former county commis
sioner of Washington, rabbits wero
J.TOWH on tho county farm to provide
, substitute for chicken for the
sort of poison. This toxin causes nn
increased permeability of tho smallest
blood-vessels, the capillaries, and thus
there Is lost through their walls quan
tities of thu fluid portion of tho blond
which should lie In circulation. Tho
result Is somewhat similar to that of
great loss of blood from the body."
American, British mid French medi
cal and surgical olllcers co-opernled
In thu investigations, somo of which
were made nt Bcthuiic in 11)17, somo hi
London, and others at Dijon In 1018 lu
a laboratory of the American expedi
tionary forco under Doctor Cannon's
"Toward tho end of the war," con
cluded Doctor Cannon, "wo hnd
learned much about methods of treat
ing such cases, finding that It was
helpful to keep tho patient amply
warm, to give him quantities of wa
ter, and, If necessary, to transfuse
blood Into ttie system from somebody
Says Earth Is
Speeding to End
Pastor Outlines Nine Ways by
Which World May Meet
Detroit The world Is traveling on
Its wny to destruction at the ruto of
(500,000 miles u day, bo tho Itov.
fleorgu T. Hulleii of tho West Grand
Houluvard M. 13. church believes. That
was a sure thing, he declared, and
further ho said there are ut least eight
otlier ways in which tho old world may
come to Its end before the fatal ending
of tho "death Journey."
First, hu declared, the axis of tho
earth might decide to bhlft nbout u
few degrees, with tho result that tho
oceans would sweep over the dry lands
and destroy all llfo before nn ark
could bo built. If that falls to occur
thero might be u failure of Internal
fires and the crust of the earth would
nbsorb all the water and the air. The
death of our planet might, on the
other hand, be brought about by the
heat of the sun dying out and leaving
tho earth n mass of Ice. Thero was
Just a possibility that we might nil be
asphyxiated by tho earth passing
through tho tall of n comet, or this
With Sweetheart
.. :. . v.. ws :
'wwwyf'jt fw
Wit SWiV v. r-JMvn
county hospitals; tho Initial stock,
numbering 110 rabbits, Increased to
1,200 in ten mouths, besides those used
In the hospitals.
A high school boy In Iown, who
breeds registered stock on u space 'M
feet f-quaro in Ids back yard, raised
enough rabbits In 1018 to clear more
than 1,200. An Ohio farmer H-nds
100 pounds of rabbit meat a week to
city restaurants, yet ls unable to meet
tho demnnd. Tho foregoing nro con
crete examples of what has actually
been dono from records of tho bureau
of biological survey of tho United
States Department of Agriculture.
"It ls now well known thnt rabbit
meat," says Ned Dearborn, assistant
biologist, In a bulletin to farmers, "Ib
as fine us that of poultry, and that n
prolific ten-pound doo can easily ralso
In n year 20 young, which at flvo
months will produco not less than 50
pounds of delicious ment. By menus of
compound hutches, nil this can bo
dono on an area 4 by 0 feet. Half un
New Chief of Japanese Steamship Firm
la Michigan University
Tokyo. Japan's greatest steamship
company, tho Nippon Ynsen Kulshn
has selected ns Its president YoneJIro
lto, who Is a graduate of tho Univer
sity of Michigan.
Mr. i o, who has been serving as
vlco pMsIdent of tho company, takes
the place of Huron Kempol Kondo,
who died recently.
In n statement to tho press Presi
dent lto said that the world's supply
of ships Is so In excess of tho cargo
demnnd that It Is natural that thn
freight market should bo ns depressed
as it Is.
lie considered the outlook A dnrk
one and said that Japan should bo
prepared to faco a long period of sorb
oils depression In tho shipping busi
ness. Molasses Halts City Council.
Williamson, W. Vn. Molasses
caused the postponement of the month
ly meeting of tho city commission of
Williamson. Tho city fathers gath
ered in their meeting room, only to
find that some miscreant had smeared
molasses on the seats of their chairs.
planet might collide with another world
wandering through space.
Another Way.
And the end might be brought about
by the slowing down or the speeding
up of the rate of the earth's rotation
on Its own axis. Thu rotation at
present Is just sufllclent to counter
act the centripetal forco of the sun,
and If It were slowed down the earth
would fly Into the sun, starting at the
rate of 1,100 miles an hour and he'
consumed. If the rate of rotation;
were accelerated the earth would lly
out Into spaco Into a temperature ofj
100 degrees below zero and the oceans,
would be frozen to their utmostl
Otlier ways by which Mr. Gullen,
could see the world come to its end
were the closing up of nil volcnnoetf
and other vents for gases, tho Inovlt-'
able result of which would bo n terrific
explosion that would shatter the world
or bring part of tho ntmosphcre to
such a heat that the oxygen and
nitrogen would unite and cnuso a
combustion of tho atmosphere.
That such disasters were not Impos
sible was shown, he said, by tho spec
troscope, by means of which man
could rend the llfo history of tho.
planets. He ndded:
"The spectroscopo shows that onel
plnnet Is In n stnto of white heat, that
another showing yellow Is on the down1
grade, that Mars Is dying, thnt tliej
moon Is dead, while Jupiter Is Just get
ting ready for sentient life. This world!
is on Its way to death, for It Is travel
ing straight toward Hercules 000,000
miles n day, and while tho distance Is
Immense It Is not Infinite."
The Great Danger.
Hut tho greatest danger that Mr.
Gallon thinks confronts the earth Is
a collision with n dead star. Such a
star would be Invisible until It cnino
within the range of thu sun's rays,
which would bo when It was llvo times
ns far away as Neptune. It could then
bo scon In tho telescope. In twenty
flvo years more It would be visible to
the naked eye. In flvo years more It
would pass Neptuno and In llf days
from that time If It kept straight on,
It would strike tho earth. Thnt would
give us thirty-two years and 145 days
of warning from the time tho dead
world was first picked i.p by the tele
scope. Science tells us tho end Is coming,
tho preacher went on more reassuring
ly, but It does not believe tho end Is"
near. It estimates that God took
ninety million years to make the world
habitable by man and that man's llfo
, on It Is perhaps 100,000 years.
Ills comparatively optimistic com-
( ment at the finish was:
"Why could (ion spend nil Hint time
in making a world If It Is to be de
stroyed so soon? God wastes neither
space, material nor time. He Is too
busy. Ho Is continually making new
worlds, but Ho does not destroy them
almost as soon as they are made."
hour of tlmo u dny and somo liny, road
side weeds nnd refuse from orchard,
garden and kitchen, Mippleniented by
a sniiill quantity of grain, cover the
cost of production. Raising rubblt
meat for home consumption H n prop
ortion for turning to uccount time,
spaco and materials which aro ordi
narily wasted. In regions whero rab
bit breeding Is practiced extensively
rabbit ment Is In common uso nnd bus
u plnco with other kinds of ment In
dally market reports.
"Tho first object In -nbblt raising Is
to supply homo needs. Tho best en
dorsement nn nrtlcle can hnvo Is tho
fact that It Is used freely by its pro
ducer. If ono ls Inclined to disdain
domesticated rabbits on account of ex
perience with wild rabbits, lie should
know that tho latter, as sold In the
butcher's shop, nro not to bo com
pared with tender oting hutch rabbits.
Tho flesh of the tamo rabbit Is a high
ly nutritious nnd desirable food, re
sembling somen lint tho whlto meat of
chicken. Wherever It has been Intro
duced in tho markets, It bus become
popular, nnd tho demand for It has
steadily grown.
State Occurrences of Importance
Boiled to a Few Lines for
Quick Perusal.
Sunday baseball, a hard-fought Is
.sue, was defeated for tho third tlmo
'ut Edison.
Tho farmers union at Lodgepole is
planning to build a hnll for business co,,l,-v Bnl(1 ' was his Intention to bo
nnd social functions. ' u c"Hdnte for tho republican noniln-
: The Knights of Columbus nt West'";'"" to sovcrnor ,tho " j,rl;
I'olnt have established a new council, "" ry IIo,wn a candidate at the last
to be known as West Point council. Primary when Governor Mclvelvio won
,, .. . . . l'10 nomination.
More than 130 girls woro Initiated'
Into Job's Daughters, a new Masonic ' The supremo court today decided
organization for glrlo, nt Omaha. ., Ui&t the counties of Cedar and Dixon
Tho stato convention of the Nntlon- nro J'llt,v Ule for damages on ac
ol Association of Letter Cnrriors will cmml of tllc death of Frank F. Ilrienzo
bo held at Omaha May 30 and 31. I wll was kl,Ictl w,lcri lli8 n"to rjl"
Duroc Jersey breeders of northwest'
.'ebraska met nt Hay Springs nntl i
ISobruska met nt Hay Springs nnd
organized tho Northwestern Duroc
Ureeders association.
A special election to voto on a con
tract with tho new hydro-electric
light and power company at Hebron
has been called by the city council.
Announcement bus been made that
tho fourteenth annual enenmpment of
tho United Spanish War Veterans, de
partment of Nebraska, will bo held at
Lincoln on Juno 12-11. Special rnll-
I'addock, Glenwood and Klin town
ships, Gngo county, have hired grad
ing equipment equal to that used on
county roads and will continue to
drag and maintain tho roads at town
till p expense.
Pilot Ed Gardner, n Lincoln avia
tor, was fatally injured nt tho big
aerial tournament nt Holdroge, when
ho crashed li'O feet, coming out of a
1,000 foot tall Bpln. He was rushed
to a Lincoln hospital whore he died.
Excavation will soon start for
Crete's municipal swimming pool
which is expected to bo ready for use
by Juno 1.
A baseball league has been organ-
Ized at Arnold composed of teams '
representing various farm bureau or- tho problems of their less fortunate
ganizations. Games will be played 8stcr8 wno havo not had the ndvan
on Saturdays under tho schedule. tagc of higher education. The expori
At a special meeting of tho Super-' n,cnt Is being planned by tho Y. W.
ior city council, called to consider tho C. A.
ndvisability of convoking a special
election to glvo the voters an oppor
tunity to vote the $55,000 water bonda
which were defeated at tho regular
, , ., ,. ,iii.i,i
spring election, it was decided to hold
O..M. ii f .. oi i
such election May 24.
Tho University of Nebraska will J
tnavo us own moving picture theater
on the campii3, nt which will bo shown
pictures of historical ovents and sub
jects of Interest to studonts. Profes
sor Oondra Is In charge of the work.
Loans on lands In Nebraskn and
adjoining stntes under tho federal
furm loan system were resumed May
5 by the Federal Land bank of Omaha, I
after M.nonslon t i,RinB fnr mr '
than a year pending adjustment of
Tho second annual convention of
tho Nebraska League of Woman Vot
ers will bo held In Lincoln Juno 7,
o ...... j, urcuimiiK 10 announcement
ii.i.uu uy .Mrs. vj. ii. uiciricu, Hast
ings, president.
ii lionllrn
by her younger brother into
while tho two woro plavlng I
With H.ll.lrnn nnnr tl.olr lmmn '
nt Hastings, Dorothy, 4-year-old u b, "stitut0' training school for
daughter of Mr. nnd Mrs. EH Jutlah ! "rlstlnn workers, which will bo op
was burned to death. eratc(1 n,0,1B tno llncB of similar
I schools in other large cities. Tho
A movement has been started nt headquarters of tho Institute will bo
Liberty and committees have been ap- at tho Castelar church, 2400 South
pointed to look into tho matter of sixteenth street. A summer session
providing n playground and public t ot tho school will open July 1. Tho
hoi in jr. oieps nuvouecn laiten 10 .
ralso part of- tho money.
Farmers of Nebraska aro showing
an Increasing Interest In tho breeding
of horses this Bpring, nccordlng to
tho Hlnln rnlloi'o nt nfrlfiilnrn m.IM,
indications that tho breeding may bo
the heaviest in years.
The Rock Island followed tho ex
ample of tho other railroads of tho
state, which have reported thus far
to the stato tax commissioner, and ' The extension division of tho Uni
asked that its valuation be cut from versify of Nobraska has announced a
$ll,ri0:t,:)J5 to $C,S73.927. j short courso In citizenship to bo giv-
Tho test oil woll on tho Hamilton en to Nobrnskans at tho university nt
farm oast of Blue Springs Is reported Lincoln Juno S nnd 9 following corn
down 275 feet. inenconiont on Juno C.
Over 10,000 persons witnessed tho UnIorsity of Nobrnska track ath-thrcc-day
aerlnl tournament at Hold-1 lotos scored n triumph over tho Uni
rego. Aviators from n dozen cities vorslty of Kansas track squad nt Lin
partlcipatcd In tho event, tho first of coin, when tho Cornhuskors won ;tho
its kind over hold in the stato,
After a delay of a week on account
of nu accident to tho mnchlnory, drill
ing was resumed nt tho oil well near
Wymore. Tho drill Is now down 270
foot and In a formation of limestone
Two bakery firms in Beatrico an
nounced a drop of 1 cent per loaf in
tho wholcsalo nnd retail price of
broad. Tho change Is due, It Is said,
to the falling wheat prices.
Broadwater, Llsco, Oshkosh nnd
Lowollen, nil North Platto valley
towns, havo organized an nmatour
baseball league, nil teams to employ
non-salaried homo plnyors.
Commlttoo meetings held nt tho
1 Methodist Episcopal and Congregn-
tlonnl churches nt Butto rosultod In
tho federation of tho two churches.
Omaha membora of tho Modern
Woodmen of America nro planning to
erect a commodious hendquartcrs
building In Omnha, and to bring tho
national encampment of Woodmen to
tho Nebraska metropolis In 1925.
Thomas Ensteln, manager of the
Stuart Telephone company; Forrest)
Shearer, Stuart, nnd John Koopp of
Stuart were drowned' when a boat In
which thoy wore bass fishing capsized
In Dora lake, fifteen miles south of
The reduction of 30 and 35 per cent
In road building materials announced
recently by Georgo Johnson, secretary
of tho department of public works,
will mean tho building of 100 addi
tional miles of stato roads In Ne
braska this summer, according to re
ports. Former Stato Senator Adam McMul-
Icn of Dcutrice, while in Lincoln re-
Ji "i T M".n iX"
"CC"B the two counties In May.1918.
It is understood thnt the uso of
convict labor in erecting tho now
$300,000 reformatory for young crim
inals is in tho rango of possibilities.
Plans, It Is said, are to locato tho re
formatory at Lincoln, or at Raymond,
a little town only n few miles from
A general order was Issued by Col
onel J. II. Prosson, department com
mander of the Grand Army of the Re
public, announcing the stato encamp
ment which will bo held nt Hastings
on May 23 to 2S. Special faro reduc
tions lmvo been granted by nil rail
roads to tho old veterans.
Tho board of control of tho Masonic
home of Plnttsmouth has purchased
the Fitzgerald property west of tho
lots owned by tho Mnsons, glvlnc
them two blocks along Locust street,
nnd makes it possible to carry out
their desires as to ornamentation and
future building.
Eighteen college girls from Nebras
ka, Kansas nnd Colorado will seek
Jobs In laundries, factories and in do
mestic; fiorvlrn nt Tlotivni- flila sum.
,or to ,,,, first-iimui lmnu-imi f
Lincoln citizens nro greatly
wrought up over tho action of tho
new city commission for naming F. C.
ywZ ZZ7 '"' ,u"""bnr; u
Venning mayor of the city over Chas.
,., TJ.0 ., ..i ., . . 1
urjnn. In spite of tho fact that
nvnn ,.,,, , ,.,,,,
Bryan received the highest votn nt
the redent election ho was defeated
for mayor by n voto of 4 to 1. Prior
to the vote taken by the commission
ers, Bryan Indicated ho would resign
if ho were not elected mayor.
Nonpartisan league and labor lea
ders met nt Lincoln nnd made final
plans for starting referendum peti-
"" " '"' i "'T , "l pr , y,, r0BT
tratIou law' which requires all vot-
ers, even In rurnl districts, to regis
ter for tho primaries; the law giving
the stato department of trade and
commerce discretionary power lu
granting now bank chnrters, nnd tho
nntl-plcketing law. The measures
wero pugsed by tho lnst iesBaturc,
Rev. W. II. Jordan, who recently re
8T!B"C,(' th. Pastte of tho First
J'sbnenan church, Shenandoah,
l0Wa- ha GOllO to Omaha to open .1
work ls to bo conducted entiroly undo-
nominatlonal. Mr. Jordan has pub
lished the Living World for tho past
two years.
Final details for tho 54th annual
;0vetlon f io Nebraska Sunday
Cntinnl nnPnilntlMi in lin linlil Minn
School association, to bo held Juno
15 to 17 nt Holdroge, aro being com
pleted by stato ofllcors ot tho ussocla-
dual meet, 04 1-3 to 52 2-3.
Under tho provisions of tho now
nutomobllo Ucenso law, 9GV6 per cont
of tho money collected from licenses
romains in tho counties of collection,
ot which 75 per cent is to bo sot nsido
ns a stato highway fund to bo used
for malntcnnnco nnd patrol. Tho re
mainder Is to bo sent to tho Depart-
ment of Highways for administrative
Miss Elslo Allen, Grand Island; Ne
braska's only woman pilot, who en
tered In tho alrplano meet at Hold
rego, had a slight accident whon sho
made a faulty landing. Sho escaped
Tho Nebraskn supremo court al
lowed Oscar Peterson, n Boono county
farmer, ?300 damages against tho
Monroo Tolophono company. Peterson
charged tho tolophono company with
being responsible for tho death of
two horses becauso of Its failuro to
glvo him connection with a veterinarian.
Sunda) School
T Lesson T
(lly Ul.. 1'. U. F1TZWATKU, D. D.
Tenclier of English Ullilo lu tho Moody
Uitilo Institute of Chicago.)
(, 19.M, Western Newspaper Union.)
LHSHON TKXT-Luko 10-SS-42; 2:01, 62i
11 Tim. 3:14, 1C.
QOLU13N TKXT-CldUlren, ohcy your
piiiuntH In all ihlngB! for this Is wcll
plcmslng unto the Lord, l'atheis, pro
oke not your children to nnirei lest they
be discouraged. Col. 3:a, 21.
II Tim. 1:3-C; Tit. 2:1-8.
riUMAHY TOl'JC-lfclpIng to Mako
Homo Happy.
JUNIOR TOIMC-Mnlclng Home Hnppy.
llelng a Christian nt Home.
The Christian Ideal of Family Life.
The Lesson Committee has made nn
Infelicitous choice o"f title for this les
son. The tenchrr would better Ignore
It nnd give himself to the explanation
of the passages of Scripture selected,
us they un of immense Importance.
1. The Behavior of Martha and Mary
When Jesus Was In the Home (Luko-10:.'!S-12).
The attitude of Martha and Mary
towutd Josiii was the same; they both
loved lllm sincerely.
1. .To-us welcomed Into Martini's
Imme (v. ML Though Jesus hnd no
homo of Ills own, into this home He
could come ut uny time and tlnow on?
the restraints Incident to n public min
istry. How plea-nut It is to enter n
home where one con feel "nt home" 1 In
Murthn's home Jesus was welcomed
for what He was, not for what Ho
might nppenr to be. This home was
Ills special retreat In the last days
of Ills life on onrtlt.
2. Mary sitting at Jesus' feet (v.
:)). '1 hough this was Martha's home,
her sister Mary lived with her. Mary
hud a peculiar spiritual Insight which
prompted her to sit at Jesus' feet and
ll-teii to Ills words. The real place,
to hear Jesus' word is at Ills feet.
Let no one Imnglne that Mary did
not render any service. The llttlw
word "also" Implies that she had taken
her turn at service.
It. Martini's complaint (v. -10). Sho j
wasdesirous of preparing the very '
best po-slble menl for Jesus becauso
she loved lllm. She was mlstnkon us
to what pleased Jesus. He much
prefers the love which concerns Itself
with Him than for His. Because of
her failure to perceive this she wa.s
"cumbered nbout much serving." Her
serving got on her nerves; she became
distracted. In her distraction she not
only found fault with Mary, but even
censured Jesus for allowing Mary to
sit at Ills feet while the dinner wns
not finished. In order to serve Jesus
without distraction one must first sit
at His feet and listen to Ills words.
This gives per-onnl poise.
. Jesus' reply (vv. 41, 42). (1) Ho
rebuked Martha, telling her that she
was careful and troubled about many
things. Those who nro concerned with
the Muster nro uikIous for nothing'
(Phil. 4:0). The one thing needful for
every life Is to sit ut Jesus feet. The
time to choose this place Is in the
dny of sunshine. (II) Ho commend
Mary. "Mary hath chosen that good
part which shall not be taken away."
Those who choose this good part can
not be robbed of It by circumstances,
friends, or foes.
II. Jesus, the Obedient Son (Luke
Although Jesus wa.s conscious of Ills
'deity und divine mission, He rendered
due obedience us n faithful son. Since
lie wns known ns the carpenter's son
(Matt. Kl :!"."), und the carpenter
(Murk 0:U), It Is reasonable to sup
pose that He assisted Joseph In hli
work as a enrpenter, und after Jo
soph's death He, as thu eldest son of
the family, continued with the trade
to support the family. Indeed, tradi
tion has It that soon ufter they found
Him in the templo nt the uge of
twelve, Joseph died leaving the care
of the family upon lllm. The obedient
child Is really nbout his father's bus
iness when running errands for moth
er lu loving obedience to her request.
III. Timothy's Home Training (II
Tim. :i:14, 15).
This Is u picture of n real Christian
home. From n child, thnt Is, a bnbe,
Timothy wns tnught tho Holy Scrip
tures (v. 15). This teaching was not
done In thu Sunday school, but lu the
home of his mother (II Tim. 1:5). The
Sunday school can never take the
place of homo teaching. Timothy hud
n godly ancestry. Ills mother hud
the good sense to 1111 his mind with "?
tho word of (loil before It became pre
occupied with other things. The rea
son this is so Important Is because
tlits Scriptures are (imi-bronthed, anil
able to inako one wise. The wisdom
which Is obtained from the Scriptures
leads to Christ, the only Savior, In
whom alone Is salvation (Acts 4:12).,
Thoso Without Fault.
And I looked, and lo, u Luinb stood
on tho Mount .Ion, nnd with hlin nn
hundred nhd forty and four thousand
having tho Father's nnino written lnV-4.
their foreheads. And In their mouths
was found no guile: for they nro with
out fnult before tho throne of (Jod.
Rovelntion 11 :1, C.
Thou wilt keep him in perfect pence,
whoso inlod Is stayed on Theo; be
causo In trusteth In Thee. Isaiah