…universe was planned…

“One cannot be exposed to the law and order of the universe without concluding that there must be design and purpose behind it all…. To be forced to believe only one conclusion— that everything in the universe happened by chance—would violate the very objectivity of science itself…. They (evolutionists) challenge science to prove the existence of God. But must we really light a candle to see the sun? It is in scientific honesty that I endorse the presentation of alter- native theories for the origin of the universe, life and man in the science classroom. It would be an error to overlook the possibility that the universe was planned rather than happen- ing by chance.”
— Dr. Wernher von Braun
(Father of American rocket and space program)

COVID19 – Dry Run or End Times?

I thought you might find this interesting, in light of what is going on throughout the world. Beware of what you listen to and how much weight you give to those pushing the news your way…you may just be surprised by what is happening around you!

Love in Christ!

Brother Murf





Iowa Carpenter Left Enough Money To Send 33 Kids To College When He Died

Thirty-three people in Iowa got a chance to go to college thanks to the generosity of a small-town carpenter. Dale Schroeder never went to college himself and managed to make a decent living as a carpenter. He was able to save up $3 million, and since he never married, there was nobody to leave his inheritance to when he died in 2005.

“He was that kind of a blue-collar, lunch pail kind of a guy,” Schroeder’s friend Steve Nielsen said. “Went to work every day, worked really hard, was frugal like a lot of Iowans.”

Schroeder decided that his small fortune should be used to pay for the college tuition for local teens who could not afford to pay for a higher education.

“He wanted to help kids that were like him that probably wouldn’t have an opportunity to go to college but for his gift,” Nielsen said.

While there were no strings attached to the money, Nielsen explained that the young adults could honor Schroeder’s legacy by working hard and being good people.

“All we ask is that you pay it forward,” Nielsen said. “You can’t pay it back, because Dale’s gone. But you can remember him, and you can emulate him.”

Fourteen years after Schroeder passed away, the 33 kids he helped get a college education met up to remember the man they never met. The group calls themselves Dale’s Kids and they are grateful for the opportunity that Schroeder gave them.

Schroeder would have been proud to see the group of doctors, therapists, teachers, and other professionals working hard to make a positive difference in the lives of others.