Abbeville Press And Banner in Abbeville, South-Carolina
23 Jun 1909

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Abbeville Press And Banner in Abbeville, South-Carolina
23 Jun 1909

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Abbeville Press and Banner (Newspaper) - June 23, 1909, Abbeville, South Carolina i 1 by Effie and u jfc5555e555h5e5s5h555ssh� chapter in. 7 continued. She kissed me once As this g kisses him he said to himself a his eyes went to Dorothy s a Flora air inc Ifilla Fticar onh Bonnin Tion had died from her eyes arid i her miserable thoughts had fore themselves once More in her Mil and the change slight As it w startled and pained sir Roger scarcely knew Why or How but t feeling of admiration and please that had kindled in his breast at i lae eting Dorothy slowly faded a and All that remained was a Vag premonition of evil and a Pang of p for the Happy handsome Young f Low who sat at her feet and look up to her As a Queen. Chapter x. The Price she paid. Enid Leslie was carried Down Weir cottage As in a dream. She n scarcely conscious of anything save curious feeling of peace and comfy As her hand was clasped by Doroth husband. Weir cottage must give you Soi roses he said warmly As he Sho her hand. You Are not looking t Strong is she my Darling she is looking very charming Dorothy replied with a faint smile. A Small Nassr of envy shot throw Enid s heart As she saw the Man s t Der care and great love written his Frank handsome Countegan How blessed must Dorothy be to a such a treasure a store of love As a now hers and yet Enid could i dismiss the thought As she gazed her Cousin from a distance that the was something altogether opposed happiness written on Dorothy s bes Tifful face. Gervais Drew his wife s Small a through his Arm. How grand you Are to night i Darling he said lightly. Is to gorgeous apparel in Honor of m Leslie Dorothy forced a smile to her 11 i am tired Gervais she said i etly so i put on a Tea gown for co fort. I am glad you like it like it of course How could help doing that but will it be Wai Penni Ifni in the River up Moth How Chilly it gets i Don t think i can attempt t River to night my Darling she a swered hurriedly the heat something has knocked me up. Want you to take Enid without n i will sit and rest till you come Bac and was just a Lite catch in her i Thinh shall be better and we can have Soi Gervais looked at her anxiously. You do look Pale Dearest. A was foolish to let you go up to Tow you would have been far better do Here. The River can do without for once we will sit and talk to y while you but i want Enid to go dorot said trying to prevent her eager and impatience from creeping in her voice she will enjoy to the end of her life Enid Alwa that first hers on the River. The Moon w risen when they started though rays were not fully developed. G Vais led the girl Down to the be House where his launch and oth aquatic property were kept and in few moments Enid was comfor Tat installed on the Dainty cushions i a Rug about her and the steer cords Given her with full instruction How to use them. We shall go along quietly a i the Earl As he sat Down and took t oars. I want you to enjoy the it Ery % Enid made no answer. She Felt if she were in some strange dream fairy Story As they began to Gli through the silent Waters on who As the Twilight deepened the Sil rays of the Moon were reflected. To Rainy waited until the Clang the Gate told her they were gone the she jumped up hurriedly from t chair where Gervais had lain her tenderly and made her so comfor1 ble pushed away the cushions kick the Collie aside that was crouched her and going quickly upstairs s went to her room. Her first though was to look for Virginie she h made her plans Well and. Had give the maid permission to go with o of Thoj other servants to a town be where there was some sort of Wal procession in Honor of the Anni regatta. She listened eagerly a found the coast w gone then drawing her skirts cd about her she threw on a Long clo and Hood and grasping a Small Pat it tight in her hand stole Down Sta and out into the Garden. The place she had named was i far and was out of the beaten trac and there Pale to the lips and As c As death Dorothy pushed her Way. She was Early but Laxon was the before her seated on the Stile Sec ing his Well blackened pipe. Buooa Evem be Saia not i ing either himself or his pipe As s approached him hurriedly. What have you got to propose she asked in hard Curt tones. He glanced at her set face. Well you see i be been a think of everything Over. We re both ii Nasty mess there s no denying the so we Aughter share and share Alik what do you mean the � asked still in the same cold Way. Well i mean Knock out the ashes of his pipe against i wooden Post of the re Mother of my child. I know it do sound she shuddered is it s True. Now Nev the less. I m a poor Man and you n Rich woman jul other words you wish me i \ Gervais came running Down almost immediately. I Hope you will forgive me miss Leslie he said As he held out his hand. I am going to say Good night for i think you ought to go to bed j too you Are looking very tired and i am going to walk to the Village to get this prescription made up for Dorothy she had a cold like this when she was at Barrow Cir Moor and my Mother recommended her this Rem 15ese5hses5se5hshsh5hsbsess she loved Elaine Rowlands. A ihshss5hsh5hhbss5hsh5hseshn share my wealth with you. What d you want Jurj George Laxon put his sound Ham n j into his pocket and leaned Leisure against the Post. The Moon jus a. Lighted up his insolent Handso face and gleamed on his wonderful Blue eyes. A the Knewell property brings Yoi 1 j in tween fifteen and sixteen thou Sand a year i believe he said slowly. Fifteen thousand four Hundred re and thirty nine pounds to be pre St Cise Dorothy answered calmly am a coldly though her heart was Beatini us fiercely beneath the Calm exterior. It of let s be precise he observed Vej with a sneer. Well out of fifteen de thousand four Hundred and thirty nine pounds per year you can spar j me say an income of three thou the last words were uttered boldly and though she stood very still Thi to demand almost paralysed Dorothy How could she account for this Mone r to her husband or her trustees he Nha i n Cucui Ticu. Ouvry eau Jim a. Thought he would have asked this s nor half As much. You Don t answer me he said breaking the silence. Of i agree."00 he whistled sharply. This a More than he expected. Dorothy held out a packet. In Here you will find Bank note � for one thousand pounds. Give m in some address and you will receive 011 the other two be. Ive As chapter i. Lot at a bit of paper. Sre George Laxon looked after her wit to an ugly expire Ion in his Handsom iu-1 face. I you shall Kneel to me yet a nil lady he muttered. You thin you be got Scot free of me now Donny you blame you but we shall be is what we shall see and i Sha n t Breal iss no promises neither. What j v swore i la keep As Long As you keep is. Your i when Enid and the Earl reached m the Gate at Weir cottage they foun a Wilh Tho a Nair in nah he jul Ivlue View a 1 i and the Hood on her head. M la that what you Call resting or asked Gervais with tender reproach i got tired of Reading and so Cam he to watch for you. Well Enid ant a How did you enjoy the River i or she steer As Well As i do Gervais i did you try to Row at All Weri be. There Many people a Gervais laughed at the Gay rattling tie Way in which Dorothy put these ques i tons but Enid did not even smile be she detected the recklessness beneath the Gayety and wondered How i could escape him and what could ii the matter that had caused so Strang a an alteration in her usually cold in in passive Cousin. She Felt pained Anc us wretched As Dorothy laughed on of hanging to her husband s Arm, seeming in the Best and brightest o by spirits. Ass As they went indoors however the Ito spirits died Down again and As so threw herself wearily on to a chair is and asked Enid to sing something of the flush faded from her Cheeks an As she looked Pale and wan again. Its Dorothy Flung herself Back Petu or lastly on the cushions and As Shi at did so she jerked off one of her Dain Lerty Black Satin shoes. A Gervais stooped for it at once am by was going to put it on when he it the tired an exclamation no Why my Darling this shoe is Sim is ply wet through How can you be s imprudent it is enough to give Yot lid a severe cold " he Dorothy Felt inclined to snatch the n shoe from his hand hut she re strained herself and then seeing Hii As grave face she determined to surren or Der to the circumstances As Well a de she could. A she stretched out her hands with re Graceful pleading gesture. Don t scold me please lord Der of Riman she said lightly i plea in guilty. I have been very foolish he forgot All about the Damp grass an so in consequence have paid the penalty to now Don t look so serious. Enid wiled Tell you i am very very Strong Anse my things. I can walk up in these a Gervais waved the Man away thei in went up to his wife Drew off the Sec irs Ond offending Slipper and Wen from the room. Lot Enid watched her Cousin As the a were alone and she could not Hel old feeling sorry for looked is worn and White. She went up to he re gently. K can i do anything for you Dor Othy dear " she asked. Do Dorothy opened her eyes. She nothing she replied then wit a second thought yes try to Indue a Gervais not to worry about me he i making me so he entered at that moment and in having put on her a pair of Pink sati 1 a quilted slippers unceremoniously pre at needed to lift Dorothy easily in i arms. Rival Tilic in tiny t Trof Linin Fht rail Dreu he said with a smile and yet de look of tender reproach naught the children who Are so precious to othe the people and refuse to take care o n i incl Dorothy laughed. Or Good night she said a a a she was carried from the room. Enid sat Down by the table an to opened a newspaper at random. Edy which did her great Enid stood at the window and watched him stride Down the Garden path then she turned with half a 0 sigh and prepared to go to her Dainty bedroom. She took up one of the novels lying about and As she passed y the Side of the Long chair on which 1 Dorothy had thrown herself she saw e a folded piece of paper on the floor. I without thinking she stooped for and unfolded this and read the Hur Igried scrawl recognizing her Cousin s characters at once badly written As it was. As she held this the door was suddenly opened and Dorothy ap3peared. Her brows contracted As she saw Enid Reading the paper but she man5aged to hide her vexation. have left my Book Down Here � and Virginie has not come in and so you have risked lord Der Rieman s anger smiled Enid. Is this your Book Dorothy Shook her head and smiled r Back. 8 she picked up another novel and then Enid handed her the scrap of y paper. R i think you dropped this Dorothy gave a Well acted look of Surprise. A so i did How stupid of me it is the address of a new second Footman Bromley. Thanks dear i s should have been vexed had i lost it. Good night dear Enid. A you Are going to bed too quite right for we s want to see you lose your Pale e Enid went up stairs with her e Cousin who parted with her affectionately at her door but somehow the she was alone the thought that Dorothy had Pretari rated about that paper came into her mind. She Felt that George Laxon was no candidate for the vacant Post of second Foota Man besides such matters were ale ways settled by the housekeeper and were not Likely to trouble the Young t chapter Xuy. E j Dorothy is saved. E Dorothy s cold was not much but s yet Gervais could not help noticing that something ailed her for the week j Ion owing Sneir return irom Ijo Naon j with Enid. She seemed to have lost r the wonderful happiness that surrounded her when they two were alone still he did not Wisn Enid to go for he saw that Dorothy was eager e for her Cousin s presence and therefore he rejoiced in anything that gave j her morning having safely disposed of Enid and lord Merriman she walked to the Village Post office. Y not the one nearest to the cottage. " and received a dirty looking letter. Addressed to a. inside were a few lines t swag came. Sail to Morrow fori Australia per s. S. Penelope. Child too. Send Money when due to the same address. Good by j she waited until she was safely out of the shop and alone in the country i Lane then her Joy her Relief the re action almost made her was saved what a terrible r an awful risk she had run she dared i not even let herself think of the escape she had had. Enid could not understand the change that came Over her there was something through All this she could not fathom but Gervais did not seek a for the reason his Darling was her Bright merry self again that was All he asked to see. J he sat gazing at her As luncheon progressed and Enid saw the tears of thankfulness that Rose in his eyes and unconsciously the Dull dead Dain j that came so often struck her heart j once waited until the servants 9 had gone then she startled both her Cousin and husband by suddenly saysin6 Gervais i want you to Promise s me something to be continued Sharp dealing. For once the american had discov1ered something British that was better than could be produced across the j his discovery was a Fine Collie dog and he at once tried to induce 1 its owner an old. Shepherd to sell it. J wad be be Takin him to Amer Ica inquired the old Scot. � yes i guess so said the Yankee. � i thought As Muckle said the s Shepherd. I could a part i ? but while they sat and chatted an English tourist came up and to him e the Shepherd sold the Collie for much. Less than the Ameri an had offered. Xou Toia me you Louian t sell him said the Yankee when the purchaser had departed. � no replied the Scot i said i u could a part i him. Jock la be. Back in a Day or so but he could t i swim the free press. Y p Portugal s valuable Crown. 0 when King Manuel of Portugal will r be crowned the ceremony will include his Assumption of the most valuable Crown in Europe. Taken at a jeweler estimate the portuguese Crown is recorded As being Worth �1,600,h000. In shape and size it is almost a e fac simile of the Spanish and the old s polish crowns though in the value of its jewels its nearest rival is the i Czar s diadem which is supposed to n i. R.,.c-r i on a non Cuoq Ai our Usu. I in Liuyu placed upon the English King s head s is valued at a Mere �360,000.i thirty chinese Young ladies have a recently graduated from a japanese y girls school which was specially 01rganized for the education of chinese if women in Japan. Shanghai Mercury. S there is a lot of poverty on Manhattan Island but the assessment a Rolls give $2000 in taxable property to Tach inhabitant. Culture. 1. 6ui the Small Chicks. To raise a profitable percentage require faithful care. The poultry Man must Bear in try mind that Small Chicks have Many in 1 emits and to raise a Large percentage of those that Hatch requires the most 03v6faithful care. For the first two Weeke i have a Supply of mixed Chick food and fresh clean water constantly be in fore them and cover the floor of the to Coop with dry Hay chaff with a Supply not of Sharp clean Sand for grit. When pc the Chicks Are two weeks old they j1� May have a feed of cracked Corn and wheat at night and the Chick feed Tini gradually reduced until the Chicks Are for a month old when they will not need Thi it. That this time give them a Mash for ant their first morning feed consisting of 19 one half Corn meal one Quarter wheat middling and one Quarter ground Oats mixed with skimmed milk. After the Chicks Are a month old they May have a Hopper filled did with cracked Corn and wheat always spi before them with which the morning in Mash will bring them to maturity in Good time. Be when not needed for Breeding Pur poses the cockerel from the first tj0. Hatch Are ready for broilers by june Etc 10, when they will dress five pounds Tio to the pair. The Cost of feeding them a to this age has not exceeded fifty ble cents each. The the april pullets will commence us laying by october and should be re moved to the warmer quarters before is Kjorli or a a Vohor Aatu. Will Lay earlier and better for it. The to old hens should have been killed off cd in August when they Are in Good de the Mand at the summer hotels to be served up As Spring chickens. C. Hawkins Worcester county mass., in be american cultivator. Bit two trap nest plans. Bai Many Are the ways published to it make trap nests. All Are after Sim Rwei Plecity so i give you mine and As i have tested it thoroughly and have Lar two in constant use i know it is 0. K. Cloi make the Box to suit the hens to be Goi trapped. Hang the Entrance door so go when it shuts Down the Hen is trapped about a half Inch from the Point where the door reaches when raised 27jp.inside and at the left hand of the 3oor, screw in a screw Hook about two and a half inches Long. Raise Jie the door and bring the Hook under esp the Edge of the door. As the Hen col enters she touches the door a trifle the which releases the Hook and Down Hei omes the door. Fai Tugi have made a Small sketch to make Calit plainer. The Hook is screwed into j 1 Cross piece far enough from Tho i1 Side to catch the door. I prefer Slat for doors and i have a door Over the Cal nest for convenience but it is not per essential a. M. Hayes. T f Pai str nest boxes. Trie the nest is a very important mat on Ter. If the Hen is permitted to have vw11her Way she will seek a secluded to action and in summer she prefers frs i Cool place. During the Winter per Jug. Lod her desire is for a warm nest qui where the warmth imparted the eggs Adi will not be dissipated too rapidly Cro Itiat we desire to allude to Partick is Early is the nest Box after warm a Ted weather begins. The nest Box is the source from which lice often come an because the heat from the Hen s body Hajj makes the conditions very favourable eur for the propagation of lice. The nests a 1 Are not cleaned As often As they a should be. At least once a week the ins nest Box should be taken outside the Tes material removed and burned and new material placed in the boxes. If a any signs of lice appear sponge the t,0 boxes lightly with kerosene and apply Una % lighted match thereto. A flame i will run Over the Box but will not 24 Burn it to any extent. After placing the new material in the Box dust the c01 whole with fresh insect powder and place the nest in a Cool and secluded we location in the poultry House.3 \ so dry Mash at noon. We t f i n i a non Floyl a fill tvcv11 Luib Jiava Alt Coo in an but fresh Green food they care to Coil sume it is Well to feed the noon meal of dry Mash. Give Only what they will eat up clean during the co afternoon unless Hopper feeding is Cor used. To a fraction poultry Points. Feeding skim milk has a tendency to Whiten the flesh. Ett it is More important to know the Saj work of the individual Hen than the pay average of the flock. Ors overfeeding of Green Cut Bone is Apt to Curc log trouble diarrhoea Bowel complaints and Worms. Ett keep breeders from head lice by Pri the occasional application o a Good for lice powder before and during Hatch off ing season. Cla pre Only Road to Success. Remember that you cannot be car red co Success in a Carriage with the do binges oiled the Hacks padded and Ter the seats cushioned you must trudge by Oil foot along the Dusty t Shway. At prospects Brilliant. I see you got married yesterday Chloe. Are your prospects Brilliant Yaas Mah husband s friends brought Ine Fomo Washin to Magazine. A /. Sunbatj-&cfioc1 Tki National lesson comment for july 4. Jet Paul s second missionary to Philippi acts 15 36-16 15.golden text acts 16 9.commitverses 9,10. Timea. D. 52. Place. As Philippi. 3xposition Paul forbidden preach in Asia 6-8. Asia Here is not mean our modern Asia nor n Asia minor but a part of Asia for the roman province of Asia. I time for Paul to speak the word Asia had not yet come. So the by spirit said to Paul you must speak the word in Asia. This Bably seemed strange to Paul but wisely obeyed and asked no we would speak the High re in the right place at the right in we must look to the holy spirit his guidance and he will give it. E time came later for Paul to speak e word of the lord Jesus in Asia 1 wonderful results followed c. 1. 8, 10, 26, 27. If he had Dis Edthe spirit and followed his n inclination and judgment there uld have been no such results. But ugh Paul obeyed the spirit ai.4 not speak the word in Asia he not give up preaching. As the Rit would not suffer him to speak one place he went to another. The ird was a fire in Paul s Bones and must speak somewhere. If Paul 1 been like Many of us he would re taken the holy spirit s prohibit q of his preaching in Asia As an Ellent warrant for taking a Vaca i la j. Til. N. Jraul s Lauri b m Rui Jig a Auu Latia at this time were greatly used. There is no description of m Here but we learn from later Alionso them that there were Many versions and a number of churches Aniced cd. 18 23 Gal. 1 2. It veil to note that Paul did not need guidance of the spirit to set him preaching but to keep him from it Imp. V. 7. If it had not been for express prohibition of the spirit would have gone to preaching in place nearest at hand. The word god tells us to preach and so we id no special revelation for that att. 28 19, 20 my. 16 15. As Hynia was the nearest country at id they immediately attempted an Ranee to conquer it for Christ. But e again the holy spirit blocks the y. How strange it All must have eared at the time. But god had Lono for Mia faithful Cervant t. Paul called to preach in Mace. Lin 9, 10 is. 8-12. Step by step i leads his servant on. The Means i used for his guidance Are a us the direct guidance of the holy Rit a vision comp. Cd. 9 10-12 10-17, 30 18 9, 10 22 17-21 23, 24 2 Cor. 12 1-4, 7 acts 2 i his own judgment v. 10. A. Promptness with which Paul re need to the guidance of god no tier How it came is worthy not y of special note but of careful tation. This is one of the greatest rets not Only of a Happy but ancient life. If we respond at once god s leading it becomes clearer 1 clearer. If we falter the guiding it grows dimmer until it goes out thick darkness and we Are left to ipe our Way As Best we can. Come in into Macedonia and help Tat an outcast wandering jew p proud and potent macedonians scially people of the distinguished ony at Philippi yes. For he was bearer of that in which alone is p for gospel. When in heard that cry he knew it was preaching of the gospel that was led for v. 10. Ii. The first convert in Europe 15. Paul lost no time in starting the Field to which the lord had led him. There had been no us natural direction As to what part Macedonia he was to begin at. So j1 used his common sense and went Anglit for the first City of the Dis t r. A. Paul and his compans did not begin preaching at once 12, r. A. They waited and etched and doubtless prayed for a Oracle time and place to strike the t blow comp. Cd. 13 14 17 2 4. They began at last in a very it and Humble Way. They did not Vertise largely and get a great j we into the largest Public build. They just spoke to an obscure j Earnest company of praying Wom someone has said the Man of Cedonia turned out to be a worn j it May have been the Philippian Ler. Be that As it May the work of rope an evangelization began with handful of praying women. That \ s one of the most notable gather j s of All history. The word spoken j ulsted in the conversion of a prom it and pious woman Lydia Rhose heart the lord that s the turning Point. There is no be for any woman or Man either less the lord opens their heart 10. 6 44, 45 Eph. 1 17, 18 Luke 45. But this he is More than Ling to do. The Steps in Lydia s Iversion Are very plainly marked i typical. 1 she went out to in v. 13. 2 she heard the re is. 13, 14 comp. Jno. 5 24. The lord opened her heart. 4 j gave heed unto the things which re spoken v. 14 r. A. 5 she s baptized v. 15 comp. Cd. 2 41 re 16 16. Lydia carried her Ole household with her is. 31, 1 Cor. 1 16. Lydia s heart went in gratitude toward those whom d had used As instruments in her Iversion and she constrained them come into her House Rud abide ire. Penalties for cigarettes. Springfield 111., the anti Cigar a Hill Nmair incr penalties for the e or manufacture of cigarettes 01 Ler wrappers and prohibiting min. Under eighteen years old from oking cigarettes was passed by i House by a vote of 89 to 2. The i penalizes the handling of Cigar is by a Fine of $50 to $100 and in j son ment from one to thirty Days the first offence for subsequent lenses a Fine of $10 to $500 and ten is to six month imprisonment is video. Says god ordered him. Smiy. -1 Lic forr of Tell nivlv1 inc 1uj Vici j it. 1 Ivy v4v my g Graves adjoining the negro Ceme y at Laurel miss., has been solved the arrest of a demented aged be he declared that god order d n to dig 121 Graves and to work night Only. J repairer robbed Home. Henry Weidenbach known nation y As a repairer of old paintings add guilty to the larceny of $550 rth of goods from the Home of Rry Levy at Cincinnati Ohio. The great destroyer some startling pacts about the vice of . No Friend to me. Not Long ago a reformed drunkard told me the fact narrated Here no use to ask me boys to drink for that i la never do just Call me All the names you please and say i m foolish if you d seen As much As i you d say the foolish one was he who took the poisoned cup the Wise one he takes none. And since you know that drink brought Meso close to ruin s door Why do you ask me to go Inland have a drink once More i la Tell you this you re not my Friend to ask me to go Inland break my pledge and plunge my Soulin misery Ana sin. No. Boys i have no time for m striving Day by Day instead of leading souls to death i lift them by the Way. And since you pass through life but once i beg of you to Stop and leave the older haunts of sin and never drink a drop. Then when that moment comes to you when All of life is o or. How glad you la be you faced about and drank the cup no More. Edna g. Young. We no longer laugh at drunkards. A Drunken Man staggered into a trolley car and sprawled on the seat. When the conductor came for his fare he fumbled in his pockets but found no Money. In was apparent that he had no Clear idea of where he waa going or Why he had taken the Street car. He was dazed the time being a Lunatic. The conductor rather than have a fight and terrify the other passengers Many of whom were women rang up the Drunken Man s fare. That meant paying it out of his own pocket. The conductor did not laugh at his helpless passenger. It was a hopeful sign that none of the passengers laughed. Fortunately drunkenness is now Seldom treated As a joke. The tragedy of it is understood. Men and women who see a Man maudlin and staggering on his Way Home to terrify his children and Dis Tress his wife can see nothing funny in his antics. They think of what his Home coming will mean they understand the pathetic failure that he has made of life. And they would As soon laugh at a maniac escaped from an Asylum and gibbering his meaningless rubbish that bespeaks the ruined mind. As men become More intelligent and More civilized drunkenness will die out altogether. It was once considered quite proper for United state senators eminent lawyers eve judges on the Bench to bring on themselves the temporary insanity that comes with intoxication. Stories of their behaviour when under the influence of liquor were told and laughed at. To Day a Drunken Man in Public life is rare. Instead of being laughed at he is held in horror. Few people laugh when they hear anecdotes of his Drunken conduct. In business employers Nave Ais Cov. Ered that a Drunken Man however Brilliant is not to be compared with a sober Man. The Toper is Given Short shrift. A second offence usually results in his looking for another Job. A the belief that certain things notably Public speaking could be done by some men better when a Little drunk than when sober has been utterly exploded. It has been found that if a Man can make a tolerable speech after three or four drinks he can make a far better speech after no drinks at All. In cases where liquor does loosen the Tongue it loosens it too much and the drunkard Babbles things of his own or his employer s business that makes him bitterly repent when he is sober. As for the poor dips maniac who drinks to forget it would be As wrong to laugh at him As it would to laugh at the consumptive tottering feebly toward the grave. He has made a wreck of ills life worse still he has probably wrecked the innocent lives of dependents broken the heart of a Mother or wife left children to struggle with the world unequipped to make a living for themselves. 1 such a Man is not a is a terrible human tragedy. He needs help and sympathy rather than Good natured contempt. On the stage drunkenness is no longer considered ludicrous. Illustrate jokes about drunkards once numerous in magazines Are now toleration for the drunkards themselves in actual life is becoming less and less common. We Are really making Progress. A Hundred years ago idiots and lunatics the most horrible of human spectacles were laughed at. Now they Are cared for kindly and Given All the help that can be Given while they live out their Blank dreadful lives. To Day we Are beginning to Thi Cid of drunkards in the same Way. Syb not even unthinking children laugh at them As they reel Street editorial by arthis Bane in the new York eve a swedish Temperance the so polish r printed $2800 Perance education in promoting Antl a Hub Hin the schools of privation for ducting courses centres ohhm9hpecially a Coue by my Hin Stockholm engineering. The stat by Shah rate re has been Huhm he Hof the India deepest Hub Jhm Sylb and w Fndia theist a he Bily extinguish lbs huh Hythe flflhhh0mhkbthe association flan Floh or Al Victory Are a organized a shh a resents the khs3bhm999h enacted pc Bah Hub is god is our Refuge an h strength. H when the darkness hang eth o or Ufa. And the night a hides the Light a god will go before us. He when the danger near us Pressett Hope has failed a fear prevailed 91 god the weak heart blk Seth. R when the trouble is the strongest a and the nearest to our Dearest god s great love is longest. / Jyh when the eyes grow tired with weeping nor Relief cures our grief god our Joy is keeping. Always always where we linger Goa is there. Hears our prayer guides us with his anger. For his goodness mid our blindness let us Praise All our Days god s great Loving kindness. Marianne far Nagham in London s. A times. The on look of the upright. Apart from god and righteousness there is no Bright future. This is god s world. He made it and All its Laws Are framed to fit in with the eternal principles of his universe is built after the pattern of truth and righteousness and cannot possibly favor wickedness. Injustice and oppression May Triumph for a time but truth crushed to Earth will Rise unto the upright there Ari Fieth Light in dark Light is sown for the righteous and gladness for the upright the god who made the universe Adelso the human soul and in the soul there is an instinctive feeling that wickedness leads Aown Wara w darkness. This is the reason Why the disobedient Are. Despondent. Their own hearts will not. Let them Hope. They May work up an artificial cheerfulness but in the depth of their souls they Are hopeless. To Hope would be to mock nature and god. In the Case of the disobedient the end is not better than the foolish virgins started out with As Bright a Hope As the Wise but the end was confusion and shame the indolent and unfaithful servant in the parable of the talents had a Good Start As his neighbor but the Jne Talent which he had received was taken away from him and he War cast into outer darkness Wane the diligent and faithful servant saw his one Talent multiplied ten times Banff entered into the Joy of his lord. In this teaching the Bible is in fullest Accord with nature. A recent writer tells of two poor men who sold books in a Small Way in a great City fifty years ago. Thirty years elapsed Aad one of them owned a Fine publishing House which was known and patronized throughout the whole country while the other still trundled is Little Barrow in the streets and sold books in As Small a Way As at first. One piercing november night he stopped with his Little Barrow under the Walls of the great store this former rival and said. A. Thirty years ago he and i had a Bookstall near each other in the same Street and i sold As Many books a he. And perhaps More but every Penn i got i squandered while be studied toiled planned and saved now ther he is and Here i the parable of the talents Over again. That parable has Ben enacted in real life thousands of times. How ran the indolent profligate and the disobedient expect Prosperity. The Laws of the universe say no. The cud of the drunkard does not grow sweeter As he drinks deeper and Loneer. He has the Best of the wine at the Heel nine of the feast and afterwards that which i worse. But the Outlook of the upright laborious Hie path of the just is Ash Sli nine Light that Shin eth More and More unto the perfect the Ris Rhetous soul the righteous family the righteous nation shall grow sir Onset and handler. Weening a endure for a night but of cometh i the a Voica of our sphere. Some men Are never willing to do i the work for which they Are fitted but what they cannot do seems to have irresistible attractions for them. H the Man who cannot sing is continue ally fretting unless he is allowed a sing the woman who Cann Fol a decent spoils Ream jul a proving to the Public my my Hso in Church a by a by

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