The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa on February 10, 1897 · Page 3
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The Algona Upper Des Moines from Algona, Iowa · Page 3

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Algona, Iowa
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Wednesday, February 10, 1897
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f ART I. 1. WISH t had the courage to begin this tale by turning to my professional books and session of imagination. The general expression of his kce was one of sadness, and its refined beauty was heightened by a pair of soft, dark, dreamy-looking eyes. It only remains to add that, from his attire, t judged htm to be ah artist— theft the of IglhM 6* etch comet tt befote ffly eles. * m the m first i h*d been ntueh iatereated Ih the gating »«», aftd M day by day weht by, and the pecii ftrl- ues of his character were revealed to we, toy interest grew deeper and deeper I flatter niyself that i am a ketin observer and skillful analyst of personal character, and until now fancied that to write a description of its cOto- poneht parts was an easy matter. Yet When I am put to the proof I find It hb simple task to convey in words a proper idea of Charles Carriston's men- tal'organization. I soon discovered that he was, I may istejA^'^sfsliili^g " O « lt«»t> *« f-H6ri«M, tiling* thi- > bad e ahtt pencil and visited again an •' &hd thai the with 'tbrtfse "fthe had sail atft ef Ihe hartof .Outfti Murk, thftpte* 6, Ve*»e 19. at random > in the course of conversation I told him HLCUtS, J. JUUg«U ilLLll LU U^J "« -" i av*w»i v*.«~w • ~ iil»rn a professional artist-to the backbone. uayt afflicted by a peculiarly sensitive month out of how I had classified him. He smiled^ *i* last twenty "^ otvi nr| i tr flti atnntant*.'' IIP na.id: years, give its record as a -fair sain- "Alas! I am a doctor." pie of my ordinary work. The dismal nature. Although strong, and apparently in good health, the very changes - . f would tell you what a doctor's ibse I may say a successful floc- ot is, when his practice lies in a d deneely populated district of Dreary as such a beginning he, it would perhaps allay some | incredulity which this talc may lv provoke, as it would plainly *»'«- i*. _»._ In fn\* t am only an amateur," he said; "an O f the weather seemed to affect hi a\idle man, nothing more—and yon?" most to the same extent as they auect "Alas! I am a doctor." a flower, Sweet as hla disposition ai- "Then we shall not have to answer to ) ways was , the tc-tte of his mind, nis spirits, his conversation, varied, as.it r . • '. .* J _-»_ tl«. «f rt Q each Other for our sins In painting." We talked on pleasantly until our bodily wants were satisfied. Then came that pleasant craving for tobacco which, after a good meal, is natural V,o evetl grotesquely weird. Not for one were, with the atmosphere. He was full of imagination, and that Imagination, always rich, was at times weird mere are yeuinc «"- —- - . 4l .iA*1« andth part of that loss who are utterly , * * n f irreconcilable, who, at the loss oU P«£ HEttE are a great { of ^ atticl6 o{ ra ttQent, will "**" ode , - --- -^ , ofi arid ott ahd oft, and dewflaftd \J U d.11 V* V U »-• •— — T -and down he aped, tihtll %ltt ^ •«" many people long- flg ]oflg aftfl sharf) ing for some grand sphere In to serve God. adtalre Luther 1 the Diet of Worms and only wish that they had some such great opportunity In which to display their Christian a northeast earth Until the gave intimation that _-.-- - , and glorious hau ha^h d Who <ioffl|,-. Now, that man who is affable in ptito- rtf ; ,,c and who is irritable in priva e is " making a fraudulent overissue of stock and he is as bad ns a bank that might have four or five hundred thousand dollars of bills in circulation with no specie in the vault. Let us learn to show piety at home," If we have It a well-regulated digestion. moment did he seem to doubt the sta- 'Shall we go and smoke outside?" b nj t y o f the wild theories he started, said Carrlston. "The night is dellc- or the possibility of the poetical dreams lous." he dreamed being realized. He had his faults of course; he was hasty and Impulsive; indeed to me one of the great We went out and sat on one of the wooden benches. As my new friend how little room there is for I _y. rttrttlflttVP OI* rOttlf"!**' *H »T VW« W»» «u»» w». •*,**, -.-.** 4, JJLIIWITW) ....—.— — imagmauv« ^^ ^^ ^ the nlgM w&g dollclous> There ^ charms about the boy was that, and was scarcely a breath of air moving. rigut or wrong, each word he spoke been The stars and the moon shone brightly, came straight from his heart. |so hard as ([realities o lnaed hOS It "would Terlainly'make and the rush of the not far distant Mttremely unlikely that. I stream came to us with a soothing mur- eXtltSlll^lJ w. it. *.«^ ~». fmii. Jrt^ftol na. a have found time to imagine <• less to write, a romance or mel- t'rutli Is, that when a man has from 9 .o'clock In the morning |9 o'clock at night, such .leisure 1 can enjoy is precious to him, llally when even that short respite "hie to be broken in upon at any ent. mur. Near us were three or four jovial young artists. They were In merry mood; one of them had that day sold a picture to a tourist. We listened to their banter until, most likely growing thirsty, they re-entered the inn. Carrlston had said little since we had been out of doors. He smoked his cigar placidly and gazed up at the skies. With the white moonHght falling on So far as I could judge, the whole organization of his mind was too highly strung, too finely wrought for everyday use. A note of joy, of sorrow, «ven of pity, vibrated through it too strongly for his comfort or well-being. As yet'It had not been called upon to bear the test of love, and fortunately— 1 use the word advisedly—fortunately he was not, according to the usual slg : niflcance of the word, a religious man, or I should have thought it not unlikely they admire Paul making „., »«...ble and they only, wish that they had some such grand occasion in which to preach righteousness, temper ance, and judgment to come. All they want is an opportunity to exhibit the i. Christian heroism. Now the apostle comes to us and he practically says: l will show you a place where Vpu, can exhibit all that Is grand and beautiful and glorious in Christian character and that is the dpmestic circle.' If.one is not faithful in an insignificant sphere he will not be faithful In a resounding sphere. If Peter will not help the cripple at the gate of the Temple he will never be able to preach three thousand souls Into the kingdom at the Pentecost. If Paul will not take pains to Instruct In the way of salva- tion'the sheriff of tho Phlllpplan dungeon, he'will never make Felix tremble. He who Is not faithful in a skirmish would not be faithful in an Ai- mageddoii. The fact Is, we are not there We have it not anywhere we have not genuine grace in the family circle, all our outward and public plausibility merely springs from a fear nf the world or from 'the slimy, putna ana glorious naa ua vt ,^>- •• -- *. there? Ffom What port did He Ml" Why was this the place of HIs destma tlon? 1 question the shepherds. J question m camel ciders J flgftfj the angels. 1 have found out *» *« an exile, But the World hM had "'-"*» of exiles. Abraham, an exile « of the Chftldees; John, an exiie Ephesus! Kosciusko, fV*%5?J 'Poland! ttaealtai, an exile from Rome, Emmet, an /exile from Ireland .1 Vwtof Hugo, an exile from ^ance; 7°r U "U an exile from Hungary. But this one of whom I speak today had home is a test of What you are at homo you are everywhere, whether you demonstrate it or *?i, 4 U B nf thP doleful picture I hie strikingly beautiful face—the grace- lhat some day he Would fall a victim to F'i «« of what may be called ful pose into which lie fell-he <seemed , hat rfl Uglous mania'so well known to IdaUy grind," I begin this tale with to be. the embodiment of poetry. _He my profes6 lonal brethren, and_havede- Iccount of a holiday. all Mli;wWlll*b v*- «•" " - i -„,, | the autumn of 1864 I turned my t with light good-will upon London 8 hospitals and patients, and my seat In the North Express : first revolution'of the wheels sent ' l of delight through my jaded ae A joyful sensation of freedom fie over me. I had really got away last! Moreover, I had left no ad- Is behind me, so for three bessed ks might roam an undisputed lord ayself. Three weeks were not very Tto take out of the fifty-two, but B y were all I could venture to give Iself for even at that time my Ece, if not 3 o lucrative as I could fsh, was a large an increasing erne living done a twelvemonth s hard tk I felt no one In the kingdom B take his holiday with a con 8»n,.P dearer, than mine, so I lay back paid no heed to the merry talk of the , ve i opec | hysteria or melancholia. He artists, which so much amused me— jnlgll t e ven have fancied himself a mes- indeed, I Ajubted if he heard their senger sen t from heaven for the regeneration of mankind. From natures placed in just the position in which wo can most grandly serve God and we ought not to be chiefly thoughtful about some sphere of usefulness which we may after awhile gain, but the all- absorbing question with you and wit me ought to be: "Lord, what wilt thou have me (now and here) to do . not. , .. » Again, I remark that home is a lef- uge. Life is the United States army on the national road to Mexico a long march with ever and anon a skirmisii and a battle. At eventide we pitch our tent and stack our arms; we hang up the war cap and lay our head on the knapsack; we sleep until the morning bugle calls us to marching and action. How pleasant It Is to rehearse the victories and tho surprises and the attacks of the day. seated by the still camp-fire of the home circle! Yea, life is a stormy sea. With shivered masts and torn sails and hulk aleak, we put Into the harbor of home. chilling reception-for not even ' an hostler went out with his lattWrn to help him in-that He is more to be celebrated than any other expatriated one of earth or heaven. , At our best estate we are only - grlms and strangers here. " "Heaven W voices. Yet he m\wSt have done so, for as j jke Carriston's are prophets made, soon as they had left us he came out of Jn s h or t, i may say that my exhaust- liis reverie. • | lve s t u dy of my new friend's character resulted in a certain amount of uneasiness as to. his future—an uneasiness not entirely free from professional curiosity. Although the smile came readily There is one word In my text "It must be very nice," he said, "to have to make one's living by art." "Nice for those who can make livings by it," I answered. All can do that who are worth it. around which the most of our thoughts will to-day revolve. The word is HOME. Ask ten different men the meaning of that word and they win To it The day of neglected genius has gone and frequently ( to his lips, the general by. Muller was the last sufferer, I ' "- ' a peculiarly contented frame of iind, and discounted the coming pleas- re of my brief respite from labor. There are many ways of passing a -many places at which It may think—and he died young." _^ "If you are so sanguine, why not I " 0 ^ m " g men's lives promised to bo so try your own luck at it?" ' - A ^_....,~^.,.. "I would; but unfortunately I am a disposition was sad, even despondent and morbid. And yet few young men's lives promised tc pleasant as Charles Carriston's rallying him one day on his give you ten different definitions, one it. means love at the hearth means plenty at the table, industry at tho workstand, intelligence at the books, devotion at the altar.^lo jum it means a Blessed harbor 1 there we go for repairs in the dry dock of quiet life. The candle In the window is to the tolling man the lighthouse guiding him Into port. Children go forth to meet their fathers as pilots at the Narrows take the hand of ships. The door-sill of the home is the wharf where heavy life Is unladen. There is the place where we may talk of what we have done without being charged with self-adulation. There Is the place where we may lounge without being thought ungraceful. There is the place where we may express affection without being thought i silly. There is the place where we may for- crims ami »i.ittii&=' a ••«•— . our home." Death will never knock at the door of that mansion, and In^ali that country there is not a sing e gi«e. , How glad parents are In holiday tltoe to gather their children home again But I have noticed that almost always , U| there to a son or daughter abMttt-ab. , > «£ sent from home, perhaps absent from the country, perhaps absent from the world. Oh, how glad our heavenly Fa ther will be when He gets all His children home with Him in heaven! And how delightful It will be for brothern and sisters to meet after long separa- tlon! Once they parted at the, dooi erf the tomb; now they meet at the dootf of immortality. Once they saw only "through a glass, darkly; ™«**.ace to f^e," corruption, incorjw tlon-, mortality, immortality. Where are now all their sins and sorrows and Doubles" Overwhelmed In the Red Sea i death while they passed through dryshod. , „_.„ Gates of pearl, capstones or amethyst thrones of dominion do not stir ' oul so h °° thn thought of much as the thought rich man." I laughed at this misplaced regret. Then Carriston, in the most simple way, told me a good deal about himself. He was an orphan, an only child. He had already ample means; but Fortune I was future rank and Us responsibilities, "You will, of course, be disgustingly rich," I said. Carriston sighed. "Yes, if I live long enough; but I don't suppose I shall. Why in the world shouldn't you? The No ^ou | av leart, let its name ftymology, conchology Ion, or what not, iappy, like, and mount the innocent holl- hobby which is' dearest to your be botany, geology, gy , venery, pisca- Then you will be and "return well braced up for [he "battle of life. I knew a city clerk *Uh literary tastes; who Invariably his annual fortnight among the ,lest tomes of the British Museum, ma'averred that his health was more enented by so doing than If he had kssed the time inhaling the freshest lea-breezes. I dare say he was right in had still favors In store for him. At you lQo]c pale ancl t hin, but are in cap- the death of his uncle, now an aged L tal health. Twelve long miles we have man, he must succeed to a large estate walked to-day—you never turned a and a baronetcy. The natural, unaffected way in which he made these confidences, moreover made them not, knew, from any wish to increase his mportance in my eyes, greatly impressed me. By the time we parted :or the night I had grown much interested in my new acquaintance—an interest not untlnged by envy. Young, handsome, rich, free to come or go, work or play as he listed! Happy Carriston! II. Carrlston made no reply. He seemed In deep thought. "Your friends ought to look after you and get you a wife," I said. "I have no friends," he.said, sadly. "No nearer relation than a cousin a good deal older than I am, who looks upon me as one who was born to rota him of what should be his." ,, „„«- .. greeting at the door and a smile at the chair. Peace hover ng like wings. Joy clapying Its hands with laughter. Life a tranquil lake. Pillowed on tho ripples sleep the shadows Ask another man what home is, and he will tell you it Is want.-looking out of a cheerless fire-grate and kneading hunger in an empty bread-tray, damp air shivering with curses Blblo on the shelf. Children, robbers and murderers in embryo. Vile songs their lullaby. Every.face a picture oi ruin Want in the background anil sin staring from the .front. No Sabbath wave rolling over that doorsill. Vestibule of the Pit. Shadow of infernal walls' Furnace for forging everlasting chains. Faggots for an unending funeral pile. Awful word! It is spelled with curses, it weeps with ruin it chokes with woe, it sweats with the death-agony of despair. The word "Home" In the one case get our annoyances and exasperations and troubles. Forlorn earth-pilgrim! no home? Then die. That is better. The grave is brighter and grander and more glorious than this world with no tent from marchings, with no harbor from the storm, with no place to rest from this scene of greed and gouge and loss and gain. God pity the man or woman who has no home! Get you no hint of cheerfulness from grasshopper's leap and lamb's frisk, and quail's whistle, and garrulous streamlet, which, from the rock at the mountain-top clear down to the meadow ferns under the shadow of the steep, comes looking for the steepest eres. Home! Let roll in irresistible sweep. no crying. No sorrow, ages Home! No teais. No so, . death But home, sweet home; home, KnUful'home, everlasting home home with each other, home with angels, on my lounge, when always been my favor- fte holiday pursuit. Poor as my draw- ks may be, nevertheless as I tuin em over In my portfolio, they bring, me at least, vivid remembrances 5f many sweet and picturesque spots, lappy daye, and congenial companions f is not for me to say anything of ! elr actual merits, but they are dear me for their associations. This particular year I went to Noith vales and made Bettws-y-Coed my ioiarters. I stayed ftt the Boyal s that well-known little inn dear , many an artist's heart, and teem- flg with reminiscences of famous men |ho have sojourned there times with- fut number, 'It.wae here I made the tqvSSce of the man with whose |e the curious events here told are Connected, Ton the first day after my arr yal at 'ktws my appreciation of my liberty so thorough, my appetite for the of the beauties of nature so insatiable, that I went so far Mtow'so much, that When I returned ,tm..p«s« ° •*._,_ _,_u i v,r,/l fuller, nnrl AM DISPOSED TO think that never before did a sincere friends h 1 p, one which was -fated to laet unbroken for years, ripen so quickly as that between Carriston and myself. As I now look back I find It hard to associate him with any, even a brief, period of time subsequent to our meeting, dur- But''by the law of primogeniture, BO sacred to the upper ten thousand, he must know you are entitled to it." "Yes- but for years and years I was always'going to die. My life was not thought worth six months' purchase. Ml of a sudden I got well. Ever since then I have seemed, even to myself, a kind of interloper." "It must be unpleasant to have a man longing for one's death. All the more reason you shoxild marry, and put other lives between him and the title." (TO BB means everything bright. The word "Home" in the other case means everything terrific. I shall speak to you of home as a test of character, home as a refuge, home as a political safeguard, home as a school, and home as a type of ^AniTin the first place I remark that home Is a powerful test of.character The disposition In public may be in Kay costume, while in private it is in dishabille. As play-actors may appear in one way on the stage and. mayap- A Novel 1'ltin of A German Inventor has built a house near in another way behind the scenes, so private character may be very different from public character. Private BLUCl'i VrfW •*»*"- — ii. place to leap off at, and talking just to hear itself talk? If all the skies hurtled with tempest, and everlasting storm wandered over the sea, and every mountain stream went raving mad, frothing at the mouth with mad foam, and there were nothing taut simoons blowing among the hills, and there were neither lark's carol nor humming bird's trill, nor waterfall's dash; only bear's bark, and panther's scream, and wolf's howl, then you might well gather into your homes only the shadows. But when God has strewn the ear.th and the heavens with beauty and with gladness, let us take unto our home circles all innocent, hilarity, all brlght- I ness, and all good cheer. A dark home makes bad bdys and bad girls, In preparation for bad men and bad women. Above all, my friends, take into your homes Christian principle. Can It be that in any of the comfortable of my congregation the voice of very tired, my children all around Ibout me in fuU romp and hllarlt,;and laughter-on the lounge, half awake and U asleep. I dreamed this dream: I was in a far country. It was no Fe»la. although more than Oriental luxuriance crowned the cities, not the tropics, although more tropical frultfulness filled the gardens It was than It was was not Italy, although more than UUan softness filled the ate. Andl wandered around looking for thoins Ind nettle., but I found that none of 'them grew there, and I saw the sun rise, but and I watched it sank not. to see it set, And I saw the P : pie in ho^ay attire, and I S ald: "Wnen will they put off this and put workmen's garb and again delve in ,r swelter at the forge? But BYC r put off their holiday attire. And I wandered In the suburbs of the cltv to find the place where the dead Seen and I looked all along the line of the beautiful hills, the place where l th ii might most blissfully seep on the mine or they never ^1 ^ .tA| tubing, allowing continuous tion to a stream of water. circula- Around Ing which be was not my bosom friend, o£ hollow tubes, whose advantages are, I forget whether our meeting at the ha saySj a constant temperature, and in- same picturesque spot on the morning cldentft iiy strength, comfort and beau- whlch followed, our -self-introduction, k He first'put "up a frame of water was the result of accident or arrange-' - -..»..i._ ment. Anyway, we spent the day to- ^ ._., eether, and that day was the precursor thjs trame . h e put his house in the of many passed in each other's society. ord j nary way, The peculiarity la that Morning after morning we sallied forth ftU floors and ceilings are crossed and to do our best to transfer the same recrosaed by the water pipes. Ihe bits of scenery to our sketching blocks, watei , having passed through horizon- Evening after evening we returned to ^ tubeg under the floors and ceilings, dine side by side, and afterward to talk es tbrougn the' vertical tubes un- and smoke together, Indoors or out-• til „ have been gone through. In the doors as the temperature advised or I - - . ---.••~.-*~.. ,.,,.m,i^o a nn- our wishes Inclined. Great friends we soon became—in- the Royal Oak night had fallen / dinner had long passed by. , 'When my own meal was placed in the taWe, the only occupant of the .*# .rTT,- _ .- _ • . ,, itrtnncr Tvm Yl character is often public character turned wrong side out. A man may receive you into his parlor as though he were a distillation of smiles, and yet his heart may be a swamp: of nettles There are business men who all day' long are mild and courteous and genial and good-natured in commercial life keeping back their irritability and their petulance and their discontent; but at nightfall the dam breaks and scolding pours forth in floods and fl Refutation is only the shadow of and a very small house 1- }s never lifted? What! No supplication at night for protection? -- thanksgiving In the morning How, my brother, my sister, wiVyou'answer God in the day of judg- witb reference to your children? and I saw , castles, but not slab could I see. but He Ks whole hearing'aad «W - - -• elegant and graceful He sjn njore thaw gentlemanly—,„ distinguished, His face wa« , tenures well cut, straight TO d His, foreheaci iRPto tf he praises It but as the work of an outsider, You feel that such commendation condemns it and. disheartens you. However, had Carrlston cared to do so, I think he might have fearlessly submitted his productions to any conscientious critic. His drawings were immeasurably more artistic and powerful than wins- He had undoubtedly great talent, and I was much surprised to find that good as lie was at Jand- BMpe hi VM wen better at the figure. He could, with a firm, bold hand, draw rapWly the most marvelous likenesses. SoT spirited aid tvwe weve some of the studies he shpwea roe, that I could without flattery advise Wm, provided v - - • • as he began, Jo feeep m u. 0 r.fresb, cool water circulates un„,<• pressure through the net work of „.« ,„-.. „. .tubes* cools off the walls, and after separable as long as my short holiday • -^ run }tg oourB e, flows consider- lasted. It was, perhaps, pleasant for war nier than when it entered. In each to work in company with an ama- g e . , t ha6 absorbed much heat teur like himself, Each could ask the whlch u cavvles away, During the Jong other's opinion of the merits of the aufl seyej . e win ter,the water entering work done, and feel happy at the ap- tnroll gi l the basement is first Ueatecl to ™^ r .,-,- Jw« then a young man w al auly g i Y en. An artist's standanl ng jj 100 degrees and then forced K-ed, and ordered something to cat, g cel , ence }s too high for a non-pro- l * b the cemn g. Of course W:! waiter knowing, no doubt, some- f ^ al> when he praises your work l • • ••'of the frank camaraderie which ieBD1 - • ilTower^oAhe 1 painter's craft, laid his at my table- The newcomer hlmaeif, gave me a pleasant «, and a w*. and in five minutes v were in fxUl swing of convevsailon. , TJie moment my eyes fell upon the roung man I Ual noticed how singular^ he was. Charles Garrison found afterward to be tola years of | built; re- cnaracLcj, «•••» ^ .-,, sometimes will cast a very long shadow The lips may seem to drop myrrh and cassia, and the disposition to be as as a sheaf of sun- they may only magnificent show window stock of goods. bright beams, be i to a There and warm and yet And I went the great town and I said: lo the poor worship and where are „,„ hard benches on which Bit'"' And the answer was made ••we have n. poor in this count And then I wandered out to find the And tnen i « d l foxind nt w n s a plain question, and therefore I hove i s of the destitute and vor wretched is many a man who is heat is left all over the house, n«ii"~at the outlet th,e temperature of tie water 1* about 40 degrees. The iineed of the circulation of water can b l regulated, *> as to allow fixing a certain temperature, equal throughout the building. artable In public life find amid commercial spheres, who, in a cowardly way, takes his anger and his petulance home and drops them in the domestic circle. The reason men do not display their bad temper >n public is because they do not want to be knocked down- There are men who hide their petulance ancl their irritability Just for the same reason that they do not let their notes go to protest; it does not pay. Or for the reason that they do not want a ask It In the tenth chapter of Jeremiah God says he will pour out his fury upon the families that call npt upon His name O, parents, when you are dead ind Eone, and the moss Is covering the inscription of the tombstone, will your Children look back and think of father wd wither at family prayer? Will they take the old family Bible and open it and see the mark of tears of contrition and tears of consoling promise, went by eyes long before gone out into darkness? Oh, if you do not inculcate. Christian principles In the. hearts of your children, and do not warn them against evil, and do not invite them, to holiness and'to GocJ, and they wander off into dissipation and into Infidelity, ancl at last make shipwreck of their immortal souls, on their deathbed and in the clay of Judgment they will curse you! Seated by the register or the stove, what Jf on the wall should come out the history of your children? What a hlatory-the mortal and the immor- =^of-ber and Ivory and I «., no. a the tar ght streams there came a Uful gvoup, thronging all about we. and as I s^w them come I thought I and as they shouted their While taHcl»B to some fylenda Pa, Patrick »ealey and dumb. We wroto OR same tal life of your parent to loved the ones! fcvery history oh a man in their stock company tp sell h s c a ess than the right price, lest U of paper: "Po no; be alarmed whatsit is* I>»ve had it before. It ••- Healey, when in Ireland, ago, was thrown fJ" oin ft ' df injuries received. wind rises, BQ way after a sunshiny w ,- .«», r- » tempestuous night, f here are people who in puWc act the philanthropist, Who at bow> act the Nerp, with respept to their siippeis a»« the great , went through the IJCtf Vfl| v *V " t * v *««^' --- - • child He is writing U, composing U into a song or tuning U i»to a, gro^n. Agaip, J vemarK that howe W * type of heaven. To bring ua to that h,owe Christ left Ws home. Fav UB ftftf far back in the history of he&YI>n there wme » period when UB WQ»t were had come, and we were in ouv And I looked around Are we all here?" and. the generations responded And while tears of ~^ our w branches of the Lebanon cedars were, era c anping hands, aud ti» tpwera - was ahoun to abeetit He was not going to sail Irow i to Vxeach; we K a ve done tftftt.' t« put gut fvonj one

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