A blood transfusion is in order in all too many instances if attendance at the midweek prayer meeting is a true index of the spiritual condition of the church. That these meetings should form so unimportant a part in the life of the church is most unfortunate for a number of reasons. . .
We believe that 3 billion people are face to face with millennial oblivion! We used to preach that these things would happen; today we preach Look, they are happening! Today we see the final phase of Revelation 13 being fulfilled before our eyes. . .
THE call for revival is of God. The need is a revival of true godliness. This must have lived within the church, or there could be no revival. Is it not imperative then, before repentance can do its work, that we search for and find what hinders our experiencing the outpouring of the latter rain?
The baths have all been taken. The shoes are standing in a neat row just inside the closet door, polished and ready to wear. The clothes are pressed. The house is shining, and from the kitchen still comes the aroma of freshly baked apple pies and homemade bread. Everything says, "Welcome, Sabbath day!"
FOR some months several periodicals throughout the United States have published in varied forms a news report saying that astronauts and space scientists at Greenbelt, Maryland, near Washington, D.C., have discovered, by means of IBM computers, the length of the day when "the sun stood still" in the time of Joshua (Joshua 10:13, 14), and also that of the day when the Lord "brought the shadow ten degrees backward" in the reign of King Ahaz (2 Kings 20:11). . .
MEN Walk on Moon" world headlines, July 21, 1969.1 Mankind's historic achievement superbly demonstrates ancient success principles described to the church. Herein lies a message for us who face the 1970's with an infinitely more important goal than a lunar walk. . .
I WAS shown a platform, braced by solid timbers—the truths of the Word of God," the servant of the Lord once wrote. "Some . . was directing this man and that man to loosen the timbers supporting this platform."
"With a view to affording Bible teachers an opportunity for advanced Bible study and research, in order that they might be better qualified to carry on their work, the plan of the Advanced Bible School was voted by the Autumn Council of 1933."