Examiner Staff Report's archive

Artist Charles Stagg lived for art. In fact, he lived “inside” his artwork. Since the early 1980s, Stagg worked and lived in a house-sized sculpture in Southeast Texas. Over the course of 30 years, he built a unique home out of cement, wood, cans and bottles on his family’s land off Main Street in the woods of Vidor.

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The commonly asked question that we will look at today is, “What is man?” Since I believe that the Bible is the source of truth, I am pointing us to the Word of God for our answers to these common questions. Today we are reading from the 144th division of the Psalms.

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In the past several weeks, we have discussed prayer and its many forms and trustfully, I hope we are exercising our duty and privilege to pray daily for ourselves, for others, our nation and our world.

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“Labor Day is traditionally a time for picnics and parades. But this year is no picnic for American workers, and a protest march would be more appropriate than a parade.”

Last week, those tough words were uttered not by a fiery union organizer or laid-off worker but by Robert B. Reich, a university professor, economist and author who was Secretary of Labor when Bill Clinton was president.

Reich minced no words detailing the source of discontent that demands a protest march.

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