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The Macon sentinel. [volume] (Macon, Ga.) 1899-19??, January 27, 1900, Image 2

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tfhe Macon Sentinel
PubMahvd Once a Week Everry
tow day by Tn SENTINEL Pupliohing
Are., Maoon, Ge..
Entered at the PeeUdM* *> Macon, Ga.,
aa aecond-claaa matter.
Oae Tear - - - IL2a
Mix Months • • ... 65
Three Months - • . . 85
One Mouth - • . . • 15
City Subscription, Weekly ... 05
Subscription Payable in Advance.
All communications for publication, busi
ness or otherwise, must be addressed to Tax
SENTINEL Pubumung Co., 428 Cotton Ave.
Macon. Ga.
All articles for publication should be neatly
written and on one aide of the paper only.
MACON. GA JAN 27h 1900
OUR TICKET FOR 1900
, For President,
Major William Me Kinley
Chinn an State Centnal Committe
Hon. Walter F. Johnson
Secretary
Hon John H Devatix
National Committeeman
Hon. Judson W Lyons
National dciigates from 6th, die’t
Dr. C. Me Cart by and
Hon, 1. W. Wood.
Prof, R- R, Wright who was
appoiuled by President Me Kinley
as Major in the volenlary army
and whose rank stand as paymas
ter jnd also who was offered the
position as Minister to 1 ibeira is
now before the people for poai -
tion as Delegate from the Slat*
at large, and any one who sup—
ports the Major will do great cred'
it to them selves and it he is
elected promises he will do ah he
can to father the intrest of the
repnb’icau party in the stat e
and beg you may depend, oc
what ha tells you, for he just
as true an tho sun.
a«. u. i jula muff ana tried
Republican is in the race for a
delegate to the National conven—
tion from the State at large a bet
ter man for the place can not b p
found and we hope he will be
elected.
The County Convention of Mon
roe County w'lljbe held at Forsy.h
Saturday Feb. Brd, for the purpog 6
of electing delegates to the Dis’t
and State Corvention. at this Co’
Conven'ion Hon. I W. Wood
the moses of the Republicans o 1
that County will be endorsed for
a delegate co the National con—
vontion, Mr. Hood is a true Re—
publican and we predict his
election at the district convention
Dr. 0. McCarthy will be en
dorsed by the Ccunly Convention
to-day lor u delegate to the £at
ional Convention, there is & figb
bttWen Mo Cartby and Ditbroom
but the figbibas bejn ccnbeeded
to Me Canby,
fUpabllcraa Friends of Silver.
We have much more silver in use than
any country in the world except India
or China —5500,000,000 more than
Great Britain, $160,000,000 more thaa
France, $400,000,000 more than Ger
many, 1825,000,000 lew than India,
and $115,000,000 less than China. It is
not proposed by the Republican party
to take from the circulating medium of
the country of the silver we now
have. On the contrary, it is proposed to
keep all of the silver money now in dr
eolation on a parity with gold by main
taining the pledge of the government
that all of it shall be equal to gold.—
William McKinley in His Letter of Ac
ceptance.
Brjr*n’» Happy State of Mind.
The theory that free coinage will
make and keep the silver dollar equal
in value to the gold dollar rests upon
absolutely nothing but Mr. Bryan's
incessantly expressed personal belief.
Fixed belief is a happy state of the
mind. One of the strongest cases of be
lief I ever met with was a man who in
flexibly believed that he was the pops
of Rome and could, if he would, fetuh
down the moon. He was under treaU
ment by a specialist for mental yeoed
Atlanta, Ga. Jan.
Dear Sir:
I take this method of making known to the
Republicans of Georgia, that I am a candidate
lor the honor of being one of the delegates
from the Btate-at-Large to the Republican
National Convention, to be electsd at thv
Republican State Copv ntion, to be held in
this city, March 7th, "1900.
I cannot say that I am possessed of any
surpassing degree of merit over and above
tbe other distinguished Republicans of th e
btate who may aspire to ths high henor, yet
I feel that if I am honored in this enviable
wa Dy the manhood and brains of Republican -
ism in our Empire State, my sphere of use
fulness to my party and people will be enlarg
ed as nothing else could do.
lam making my race upon my own merit
and in my own behalf, with tbe best of wishes
for all candidates in the 11 Id, or who may
appear. My attitude towards all aspirants is
aa expressed by our own beloved and sainted
Abraham Lincoln:
•‘With malice toward none, with charity for
all.”
I shall be more than pleased to receive the
surport of the delegates of your county.
Wishing you a happy New Year, I bag to
ever »e, Übdeiently yours,
Renuy L, Johnson-
A CALL FOR A REPUBLICAN STATE
CONVENTION
Headquatess Republican State Central
Committee, Atlanta, Ga,
To the Republicans Voters of
Geogia:
In accordance with custom and in obedienc
to instructions of the State Centrav Republican
Committeo, diricting a Convention of delegat
ed representatives of th « Republican party to
be held in the City of Atla ta. State of Ga, for
for the purpose of electing four delegates at
large and four alternate delegates to the
National Republican Convention to be held
in the City of 1 hiladelpba. Pa., on the 19th
day of June, 1900; and for the further purpose
of nominating a candidate for Governor and
caud dates for other State House officers, and
for the transaction of ar ch other business as
may properly com . before it; a State conveu.
tion of the Republi ran party is hereby called
to be held in the city of Atlanta, at 12 o’clock
Wednesday, March 7th, 1900.
Each county shad be entitled to twice the
number of delegates that it has representa
tivss in the lower t ranch ol the General as.
sembly of the btate of Georgia.
The committee further directed that all
notices 1 county .con’ entious or mass meet*
ings shall be posted at the court house of the
reaper tivo counties holding such convention
or mass meeting shall give such furtbs
notice as it may deem proper for tne infor
mation of its voters,
'That no peison shall vot sor partiopate in
any mass meeting or convention called m any
connly of the btate for the purpose of
ing delegates under the cad, or tor electing
delegates to a county convention convened for
the ab-.ve purpose, unless he bw a 1-gal
qu* ified voter of his county at tuq time o 1
tne holding of .uou -r.nvr at the
time of the Presidential election of 189(1,
That duplicate certificates of tbe electiono f
delegates signed by the chirmaa and Secre
tary of the couven ion or mass meeting
immediately to the bec.etary of t e Republi
can State central committee. All notices cr
contest shall be submitted in writing aecom
pai ed by a statement setting foith the grou
nds of contest, whi h shall be fid.i W itu tlj e
Secretary of the Republican State central
committee not later than, th,ee days prior to
the meeting of the Republican btatl. conv«n -
ti»n; and no person shall act for a ’delega,
by proxy to the convention unless he l/
bora fide resident and voter of tbe re
presented.
J. H. Secretary
W. h. JOHNbON. chairman.
For the Largesi Glass, For the
Coldest BFKR, Finest Uhi kie.
Wines Tobacco and cigars, in
Town go to John peei’s, 335 4th
st, near Cherry,
Macon Ga, free soup daily from
11 to 1 o’clock,
Yankee Doom* Down «, Date.
Whtn peace and plenty filled our land,
We kept our pocket* mended,
But since we followed free trade’s band
Thej ’« empty and neglected
RBrRADL
Loom and anvil, forge and plow
Idle are and rusty.
This is how it happens now
Dinner pails are empty.
1 Out rent was paid, our clothes were good
We worked from morn till evening;
• We’re «ow in debt and lacking food
Buffiaiant for our children.
To sum it up, we prospered when
The elephant was monarch.
But since the donkey has been m
Deprasstos has been ehronlo.
-EL >.
the week, so that they would have a
legal right to enforce upon the pooj
struggling workman their weekly charp*
(work or no work) for wheel rent That
sir, is one of the conditions under which
We work. ”
I leave American common sense labor
ers to ask one another if they want to
see inaugurated in the United States
Such a system as the British free trads
policy demands. Y anker.
British and American Ideas.
British free trade is the voice of in
terest and selfishness, not principle.
American protection is the voice of in
telligent labor and American develop
ment Its benefits must be manifest to
the most casual student of industrial
history. No man will be found who
would declare that our present advanced
position of manufactures could or would
nave been reached without the aid af
forded by & wise system of protection
—Ban. William McKinley.
EAST MACON.
Topics,
Rev, H. Hight of West Lake was in th e
city last week buying mules, that sures tha
the Revono, is haveiug success as a Farmer,
He says that he has aplenty of nog and hominy
Clark Billingslea fell on the str st last mno
dayanditwas thought that he was dead but
after arrival at the Hospital it was found that
he had taking mophine at this writing it i
reported that he is imprveing, this is the
second time that he has attemped to - end his
jife in that manner.
Mr. H, Owe a the great Beavaa Traper call o
see us last Tuesday and started a letter of his
last trip, But on heareing that there was one
B<*aver on a certain creek in Twiggs c unty
immeaditly oreped hts pen and lest probly if
he can locate that old Beaver in time he wii 1
call and finish his story.
G, L, Johnson the oldest Stand on Water St
is the place to trade at he h*.d the misfotun
of geting bis hand voiy badly hurt at thp
Bibb Maunf, co, last summer and can not use
it to work and have open a neat little grocery
and confectnarie all kind of fruits vegatable
candles and ask that you give him a part of
your trade he will treat you right,
Mr. Green Whitest has open a first class
Cafe at 117, sth, St, meals at all hours the
best the market afords, give her a call.
Joe, Denton the poplar Barber has epen *
first class cafe on Main st. e, >racon and you
need have no doubt that he will give you the
best meal for the lest money.
Andrews and Barlow tho up to date groce
men curries a first class line of grocries a Q
fine lino of Imported Whiskies dont fail t
give them a call ful-woight and curest to all
If wisdom’s ways, you wisely seek five things
observe with care of whom you speak to whom
you speak, how, when, and where.
Subscribe for the Sentenil, and keep pac e
with the times.
W M. Brown and son b»ve open a first clafs
Grocery confectnories and cirgars store at 113
Fifth st, and solist yonr Patronage Mr, Brown
is a colored man and you should give him a
part of your trado.
Stop at J. C. Givens and have your j?gs fill
ed, Also grocries poltry, and all kinds of fresh
meats,
W. T. Womack ag’t, for BrooK Hill W i
also fine imported wines, grocries and dry
goods one price to all.
Mrs. A. C. Clark the E,. nacoa Tailor, and
Drese maker 319 clinton st, dose first clas->
work cheaper than you can get don any where
just call and b» convinced, she also has on e
of the neatest lina of Fruits, Nuts, Candies’
and all kind of confectnories dont tor get tho
319 clinton si
St. Paul Baptis churchaerverces first Sun -
White Spring, Monroe county, evary 4th, Sun
day. R"V, B. J. Parker Pastor.
For Sale, L. F. Henry liae a double end roe
Boat which he will sell cheap, call to sse him
n water st E, Macon
J. F. Johnson the up t* date sloe make
H hoes made to order and goners 1 repairing
361 clinton st, E. Macon,
W. E. Thomas and D. B. togee. C cntiaetc
and House movers all work done guarentee
ee them when yon wish any kind of Bui.'din
isod or moved prices to suit the times,
403 main st, E, uacon,
Pleaia> t Grove Baptist Church Preachin
every Sunday cow, 3rd Sunday Rev y. Patrie
Pastot sabath tchool a 3. p., F. PatrickFu
lb* Williuig workers club, meets ev
monday night at 7 30, you are respectfuly re |
puested to meet them there olject ie to ra
oney to purohas a library for Mt. Marah Ba
aabbatd school, Mr. I. Ford Presi lent, |
Misa, Ada Chaptman sec,
Doot fail to call and ace Kimball’s stock o
j i,aw rubber shot-s and umbrella's main st,
,W. O om 410 main at, the old reliabl
Butcher keeps all kinds of fresh meats weste®
_d Geogia meats, give him a call.
• L, F. Henry baa open a neat little groce
and Fruit stand on water st, near si ain st b
can fill your orders n» is the man to t ■
a egatahlp, of all kind fruits, nuts, candies and
all kind of Stories, as cheap as you.cau buv.a
whore bo sura and give him a call,
MtMsiraJ Bintist Cjurch Sou Uy schoo
; 9 30. James Richardson, sr.p’t,
I rvioes second aid forth Sunday B t 3. P. m
nd 7, 30. P. m. Rev, Harrison Hall. Pasto
Have your Cleaning, Pressing, Darninjr
And repairing of clothes done at J L Brew
ngton 4tB, Main St, E, Macon,
John Choats the House mover work in an
WaH P [ iC °’ BU,t tho time ’ uftic
all 8 , lat k oi jail -<e Xr ], hje A<
our work.
Dont forget Geo. Hanis Jr., the band man
if you wish music his band is un to date and
can furnisn fine music. Main St. East Macon
BEDINGFIELD B >s
Sole Agent For Wilsons Pore Rye
The 7inest Whiskey Ever Offered
the people of Macon, call at 515 P°P
lar st. and. get a quart $l.OO.
BEdINGFIEiD Bros 515 poplar st
co.,
A DAUS ANdI Co, PROPRIETORS
- WHOLESALE/
aged goods a specialty.
AGENTS FOR
OANaDIN CLUB WHISKEY and Ehret’s N ew „ York Beer
Bottle and jng trade solicited
Third Street .Macon Ga
THE TRICKY ANT LION.
»
▲■e *f th* Moat Fierce of All the !■-
■ect Tribe.
One of the most fierce of al! the insect
tribe is the ant lion. ’This bitter enemy
of the ants is a monster in form, but is
hardly more than half an inch long. Its
body is flat and covered with little bunch
es of spiny hairs. It has six legs that
look feeble enough, but it has a head and
pair of jaws that are as terrible as those
of an alligator.
- Unable to move rapidly or to fly, the
ant lion gains its food by its wisdom. It
makes pitfalls in the sand, down which
the ants slide to certain death. For th.
purpose of digging this trap it hunts a
spot of loose and dry sand under the shel
ter of a ledge or old wall or at the foot
of a tree. In such place* ants are sure
to be running about.
Having found a place for the pitfall
the ant lion makes in the sand a little
round ditch about two inches across.
Placing itself on the inside of this circle
It thrusts the hind part of its body under
the sard. Using one of its fore legs aa
a shovel it puts a load of sand on its
head which is square and flat. Then it
gives its head a jerk which tosses the
sand to a distance of several inches out
side the circle. This process is done over
(the insect always moving backward)
until another furrow is made. Turning
and moving backward in the other direc
tion the third furrow is made inside the
second circle. This is done over until the
ant lion reaches the center of the funnel
inner side of the circle and makes the
hole always deeper. If tbe ant lion finds
a pebble in the way, it carefully rolls it
on to its back and backs out of the pit
with it. Failing In this, It digs a hole
and buries the troublesome stone. When
the pit is done, it is. a bout two Inches
deep in the center, at which spot the ant
lion takes its place, burying all but its
terrible jaws from view.
Pretty soon an ant in search of food
reaches the pit, looks down, sees two
odd looking prongs in the bottom and
starts to find out what they are. Then
the sand begins to give way and the
scared ant tries to crawl out. If it
seems about to do this, the ant lion loads
its head with sand and snaps the sand
at the ant. This is done so quickly
that the poor ant is struck by shower
after shower of sand and knocked back
into the pit. After the ant lion has sup
ped on the juices of the aot it tosses
the carcass out of the pit, fixes what
ever damages may have been done In the
capture and awaits another ant. Tbs
ant lion will not take a dead insect, It
wants to do its own killing.
After two years of this tricky life this
ogre of the pit makes for itself a cocoon
of sand, fastened together and lined
with silk of fine texture and color. On
the outside this cocoon looks like a little
ball of sand a boot half an inch through.
At the end of two months the cocoon is
torn open and a large and beautiful fly,
looking like a dragon fly, crawls out ami
enfolds its damp wings. Thus the fierce
creature of the pitfall becomes a beauti
ful dandy of the insect world, which flits
In the sunshine a few days and dies, after
having laid some eggs that will hatch out
More ant lions.—Philadelphia Inquirer.
“THE PLAIN PEOPLE."
I Bryan'* Ab*nrd Effr-' CUm
tin® i i a -uerlca.
I The talk about ine plain people that
has just emanated from the Bryan na-
J tional campaign committee, and is of.
ten heard from Bryan himself and his
supporters, is ridiculous or mischievous,
lor both. It is an attempt to create a
) class that does not exist in this country
and to divide American citizens by lines
. which are fraudulent in the case of
I those who make the distinction and
’ imaginary in those who accept it There
• is no ‘‘plain people” class in this conn
| try. it would be interesting to learn
■ how those who are glibly using the
I term define its meaning. The truth is
i that, if there are plain people, they per
, vade all classes, or all classes that have
the spirit of Americanism in them.
There are people of various degrees
of in/elligence and of wealth, and
of different occupations with a view
to earning a living and doing their
work in the world, but there is no class
which has a monopoly of • ‘plainness. ”
Illiterate people are not plainer than
n tel j igen t people. Men who wear ready
made clothing have no claim to be called
plain above those who order clothing
made for them by tailors. A small in*
come does not imply a man plain above
Ht'ralT Wh ° a largQr —BcrtCO
—— '
- ■ F
RIBE ABOVE PARTY.
news of Bonne Distinguished Dtmowsk
ea tbe Situation.
The real Issue in this campaign is the
Mane of patriotism.—Roa wall P. Flow-
ME.
The American nation will never con
sent to substitute for tbe republic of
Washington, of Jefferson and of Jack
son the republic of an Altgeld, a Till
man or a Bryan. —Bourke Oookran.
There is absolutely nothing to justify
honest men in yielding an inch of their
ground.—William O. Whitney.
Of course I am for McKinley and Ho
bart and no one else during these crit
ical times. —E. J. Phelps.
I will not vote for a platform of re
pudiation, dishonor and ruin.—Judge
W. R. Hammond of Georgia.
I have not indorsed Bryan and Bew
ail, nor do I contemplate doing so.—
Senator Gray of Delaware.
The free coinage of silver embodies
not one single redress of one single
grievance.—Henry Watterson.
If I oould have my way in the strug
gle with those who are assailing the
honor and credit of tbe country, I would
defeat them by the election of McKi»
ley.—Thomas M. Waile-of Connecticut.
Though unable and unwilling to sup
port the platform and ticket made at
Chicago, I am and will be to the end a
Democrat—William M. Singerly.
14HL UH A
esty against repudiation.—John Mo-
Anerney.
The interests of this state and of the
country call upon every good Democrat
to vote tor McKinley. William Mar
vin.
I shall unhesitatingly vote for Wil
liam McKinley, and I advise other
Democrats to do the a&ma.—John K
Cow an.
It is the duty of every good Democrat
to oppose the Chicago platform and
ticket I will do all in my power to de-
Jbat Bryan.— -Daniel Mag one.
The declarations of that (Chicago)
platform are open, palpable and fla
grant departures from all that Demoo
racy has stood for.—Senator Oaffery of
Louisiana.
I should vote for McKinley in prefer
•nee to a free coinage silver Democrat
■—Cyrus EL McCormick of Lllinoto
after she has shaken hands with het
hostess and others with whom she is
acquainted, she should bow to others
whom she does not know, whether they
have spoken together or not.. On meet
in 8 again this does not constitute an
acquaintance, and they do not bow.
When a caller rises to take leave, she
first shakes hands with her hostess, then
with others present whom sbe knows.
These rise to say good by—the ladies al
once resume their seats and the gentle
men remain standing till she has left
the room. The ladies to whom she
merely bows do not from their
•euta, though all the gentlemen present
do so, whether they are known to her
or not. The host should accompany her
to the door, or, in his absence, any
friend of the family on sufficiently io
timate terms to take his place. In any
case he opens the drawing room door
for her. If several gentlemen are pres
ent, this office is performed by the one
nearest the door. A formal call should
not extend over ten minutes or a qnar
ier of an hour. When a guest rises to
take leave, the hostess rings for a serv
ant to show her out When she is the
only guest present or of higher consid
eration than those staying behind, the
hostess should go to the door of the
drawing room with her.
A Door Hinge Screen.
Some door hinges are thing* of
beauty, and others are embodiments of
ugliness, but it is not solely for the
purpose of hiding the latter that these
screens were originated. They are sup
posed to be accompaniments to the door
chain, which is so often useful in sum
mer, when people wish to leave a door
•lightly ajar for the purpose of getting
fresh air. When's door is slightly open,
there is often a space at the hinges wide
enough to reveal the room within, and
it is to cover this space that the door
hinge screen f B used. The Puritan in
this connection gives some helpful hints
about makhjg these screens: A very
pr-etty one was made of dresden ribbon
aoout eight inches wide. The top waa
finished with a huge bow, which, being
I religiousj-h O(JGHt
•mbs of Truth Glea ned Fr»_
of Al>
With love the iQi PaBBable 7"
the impossible done. All th ’
oomes from lure R ev j
Smith. Presbyterian,
Mor* Nourishment Th» n ft
The man is more than hi* I
spirit that is in
nourishment than the I read u *
Rev a w. Dana,
L adelphia.
I Christianity Develo w 0
! Christianity is in it 3 h - *
I soul culture. It has assumed t?*
stamping man's spiritual Dat *
the image of God and o f (ievelo
Che grace* of which tne
aessed.—Rev. J. M. Cromer I,?’
Kansas City. ' ’
Worldly Laurels,
Whatever worldly laurels youflo
your brow they will wither, ’it
that you want. Success in i;;
iometimes uses as a i.ishtoth**
Miccosstul men are t<>o often n f J
»f their souls.—Rev Dr. John ?
•on of Glasgow. Baptist,
T.te Livid* V* ire.
Electricity was always floati D Pj. (
r Only recently I’.ave we found h
> make it ligtit our homes and belt
i k .li-su- is rhe living W rre tob
;s in no lokvn currents the t
. power ot God.—Rev. Dr
Presbyterian,
The Need of the World.
< ryi’-.g need cf the world i, B
ii-dlikv men We have kn:wk
• und theology enough, butt!
ill m t s.:ve. Reiatmber,
iv c by v- e think or beli«
• hrist, but by we have of Qg
-Rev. Dr. Harcourt, Methodist,|
.Jelphia.
True PHtriothm.
As honest und ( rod fearing
must learu that true patriotismu
it home, that those chapters of mi#!
serviib arc the hardest which met
»st and plaiue t, and that rigoref (
science puts them first.—Rev ft
Woolsey Stryker of Hamilton cull
Presbyterian, New York.
True Great new.
It is partial greatness that withdn
from people. True greatness »
great sympathies as well as great po»
Because Jesus’ greatness wascea;
ho could live among fishermen u;
who belonged to them in a m,
fellowship. Rev. Dr. Chaila
Thompson, Presbyterian, New Yd
It. Own Harvest.
Each year brings its own new inn
of questions. True souls must fa
their answers. The same brawn t
lifted the flail to the crop of 15961
made the chuff fly shall make all l
burn floor rattle with the thradiing
1897.—Rev. Dr. M. Woolsey titryke
Hamilton College, Presbyterian,
York.
Consolation In Adv.raity.
The mother never loves her ci
more tenderly than when she hoidii!
m* liio mid nvtbui ltu iV Vv 3
surgical operation which saves its i
So our Heavenly Father chastises lb
whom he loves, and never are w
•ecure of eternal life as whenwenM
receive from his hand tho cup of to
ness.—Rev. P. J. Flaherty, CatMi
Philadelphia.
The Ideal Wife.
She is the inspiration of thrift I
is not content to let her husuandh
all the financial burden, but tata
lively inK-rerit in family finance
does all she can to aid in socurii
hunr of their own. She is not so»
She producer of wealth as shibl
husbander of the wealth that atoi
has produced.—Rev. George B. 1
burgh, Baptist, Denver.
Dann’s Estimate of the Bible.
There are some books that tn ib
lately indispensable to the kind of J
cation that we are contemplating!
! to the profession that wo are coma
ing, and of all these the most
•able, the most useful, the one w
knowledge is most effective ii the 1
ble. There is no book from which a
valuable lessons can be learned. I<
considering it now not as a rellp
book, but as a manual of utility, al ?
fessional preparation and profe«*
use for a journalist. There is
no book whose stylo is more sugge* ll
and more instructive, from which J 1
learn more directly that sublio**
plicity which never exaggerated
recounts the greatest events wi!i<
lemnity, of course, but without set
mentality or affectation, none which.*
open with such confidence and lay
with such reverence.—Rev. W. ft* 1
Irwin, Presbyterian, Chicago-
God’a Truth la Like
And then the Scriptures
God’s truth as being “hid in
You will not run upon gold surrey
by the clamor of the street.
follow George Herbert’s
*‘u»e sometimes to be alone." Il*
serious minded, thoughtful mt®
retire from the noise and excite®
the market and exchange who
gion precious. Not while the th -
are given over to business or**
doos one oome upon the ' <,TeMO JL
In a field.” Gold hunting
pursuit, but it pays
the fields finds the shining me*
men who have become fanionD
years are the men who hesita
wander upon snowy height or
dark or broken canyons or W
deserts of Australia in solitu * (
knew that when they fonnd FJ*
would bo a treasure not P ic “ e( \
under the feet of the care. ’
tudes, but treasures hid in the
reward of patient, laborious,
starch. And when they fou
treasure they were richw 11 *
is with him who searches for
gold of the kingdom.
in some silent hour in whic
tired from the world ami « j
God, he is not only rewar • f
rich for time and

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