Newspaper Page Text
September 29, 1921
THE CITIZEN Paga Sevsn East Kentucky Correspondence News You Get Nowhere Else He fTiiiw eabH.kea' sales lrW hi fad by the writer. Th. ssjne hart for MtseUoBl as oaevtoMW felt. Write slelnlj. JACKSON COl'NTY (Too late "for publication last week) Parrot Parrot, Sept. 19. The people in thia part are very buxy aaving fod der. Some have begun to make mo lasses. David King, who waa hired to teach Ietter Bos arhool for a period of two montha, haa filled hia agreement and haa gone to Maryville, Tenn., to enter achool. Wa would be glad to have aome icood teacher finish thia rrhool. Richard Price left Saturday for Camdery, O., to make hia home there. Ilia family will go later. Delbert Moore ha traded hia farm at Letter Bos for one In Laurel county, owned by Henry McWhorter. The holiness people have been holding a aeriea of meetinira at Seven Pinea recently. John Illarkhum waa to begin a two weeka meeting there laat night Mr. Sam Settle went laat Saturday to Bcnham to rihit her husband, whj i i.t work there, and other relative James Hundley la building a new house. Min Tamer, Anna Turner, Isaac Morris and wife of Bond at - tended the burial of the remains of Luther Gabbard, who was killed in France and was brought home last Monday. Luther was bom March 3, 1801, waa killed Oct. 19, 1918. He was a good, bright, sociable boy, and was liked by all. The casket was taken from his parents' home on Tuesilay evening and interred in the family cemetery. He has a father, mother, two sisters, Ave brothers and a hunt of relatives who sorely miss him, but we hope our loss is heaven's gain. Cariro Carico, Sept 27. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Bert Summers, on the 21st, a fine girl. Mrs. John Summers is very poorly at this writing. Bro. Albert Bowman begins a protracted meeting at Hat Top the first day of October. We rre having lots of rain in this section, which is damaging fodder and corn. Mrs. J. F. Roberts went to see he r sick father, Henry Evans, and reports him very poorly. Molassea making ia the occupation of the day in these parts. Plea. Evans of Ilcrea was in wiese parts . last week buying cattle and stayed Saturday and Sunday with S. R. Roberts. Joe An pel and Miss Lola Tusney elned and were married by Bro. J. M. Woods. We wish them many happy days. Bert Parsley of Laurel county was in these parts a few days ago and took out a larire bunch of rattle. Our school is pro' greasing nicely with Miss Gertrude Tussey as teacher. Hush Hugh, Sept. 25. Rev. Jim Harding filled his regular appointment at thin place Saturday and Sunday. Farm ers of this section are buxy saving fodder. Mr. and Mr. Shird Reere just returned from a week'a visit with parents at Wind Cave. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Tom William a girl; her name is Eula. Frank Croley and family were visiting Anderson Croley at Blue Lick laat week' Gertie and Farrie Abram entered school at Be rea last week and came home to spend Saturday and Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Col in an Kindred spent Saturday and Sunday with Mr. and Mr. Everett Benge at Bobtown and brought home with them two grandchildren to spend tho week. John Reece entered achool at Berea last week. Rev. Bro. I.ambert will begin a revival at old White Spring church house the first Saturday in October. MADISON COUNTY Wallarrton (Too lute for publication last week) Watlaceton, Sept. 20. Mr. and Mrs. Will Guinn, Mr. and Mra. John Culnn and faiii'iy, Mr. and Mrs. Ste phen Guinn and aon visited Mr. and Mrs. Bert Guinn, Monday. The reviv al meeting cloned at the Baptist church Friday night There were 23 new additiona to the church and 2 by letter. Mr. and Mri. Robinson visited their daughter, Mrs. Willie Kindred, Sunday. Mr. and Mra. William Wal lace and Mr. and Mra. Morria Calico wern the guesta of Mr. Jaa. Wallace, THE COOK SMILES The cook U all am ilea, The bread ia light and gay, A aack of Potta' Gold Ouat Flour Made them get that way. Phoaa 15S-3 ......... Sundays-There wa B. Y. P. U. rgn.r,, ounoay aiternoon. ina nun inine mem to do inieresiea eensorsnip. tven tho It goea to the In the work. Mrs. Palestine Ballard, melting pot or wasta basket aoma Jr., invited aeveral of her frienda to grain of gold will pas thru the her home Tuesday night to a bean crucible. Correspondent from East stringing. It wa given in honor of ern Kentucky, don't you think we her nephew, Hubert Guinn, of Indl- are mighty lucky to find an editor ana. Everybody had a good time. patient and honest enouirh to nrint Ml.. n.U Mill I. .1.1. - v. .. - - , ' IWibtown Bobtown, Sept 26. School opened universal philanthrophy and seta the after closing a few day on account pace for all who read it. of diphtheria. No new case have1 . been reported.-W. H. Moody and pje ,t B,ue Lkk chufch Ballard. Mm. Tom Ballard and little Proree(1. f Improvement of build daughter .pent Sunday evening with , A Mr. John Lawaon. Mr. and Mr. Charley Tinrher spent the week-end with friends at McKee, Jackson county. Lavada Creekmore haa ac cepted a position in Mrs. Laura Jones' millinery store. Mr. and Mra.,D,n Peking seem to be the chief John Lawson and little daughter, occupation in this community. Mrs. Rot el la, spent the week-end with O. Rebecca Rice seems to be improving. I. Jackson, near Richmond. Mrs.' Clcler Bryant of Cinc innati made a I'dar Grove, was called to Man short visit here to see her father, cheater Wednesday on business. Jona Alcorn. Ike Burns spent Mr- Liie Pennington of this place Thursday evening with Mrs. Elijah viaited her brother, Charles Fergu Cay, who is very low with tubercu- ,on Maulden last Monday. losis. Re?. T. W. Parke', who is at- Whooping cough and mump are rag tending Rerea College, will preach m tn' ""d surrounding vicinities. Sunday and Sunday night at thia Iaac Howard has returned to place. Come and hear him. We are ohio accompanied by Victor Brown quite aure it will do you good, as he George Downey, Jr., is at is a very aide young preacher. Mr. j Manchester on business. Mr. and and Mrs. Tinslcy Eversole left Tues-jMrs. J. M. Wilson of Malcom attend day for their home in London. Ag- the State Fair last week and re nes Lawson spent Saturday night ported a nice time. Dortha Fergu with Maud Lewis. Mr. and Mrs. "" i" very poorly with tonsilitis. Wm, Bush were Sunday evening visi tors of Mrs. Wm. Cole. Walnut Meadow Walnut Meadow, Sept. 28. Born to Mrs. W illiam Burnell, a ten pound boy, (William Thomas) Sept 27. Mrs. William Gu;nn of near Wal laceton anil Mrs. Steve Guinn of Il linois wer? visiting frienda in this part one day last wevk. Mr. Free man, our rural school teacher, took his children to Berea Monday to hear the lecture on child's welfare. Mr. I w r- . . a... ..... ami .urn. r.im r . na nn nri.innH v.. .... dinner Tuesday the following: and Mrs. J. C. Andemon, Mr. rj Mrs. Gilbert Elkira, Mr. and Mr.1 Chester Elkins Mrs. Edd Kimball i. being visited by her brother, William Godficy. Mr. ami Mrs. Putt Smith of Illinois spent part of last week at'" ' .u. u . . woods. W. G. Phillips, the lost man. inuoir hi iur. anu iiirs. .j. r.. i Hulett, Mrs. Smith's brother., Most Mrs. Smith's brother, Most m is in the "sh.x-kA-The ins are delaying grain ow-! ' I of the com heavy ra ing. Bluo Lick Blue Lick. Sent. 27. Continuous rain is a serious impediment to the farm industries cutting corn and making aorghum. It is vaguely pre dicted by some farmers that corn is rotting in the shock and late corn may be injured yet by an early frost. Thus it goes. Since the creation of the world pessimism and optimism have seesawed on the issue of the future. If we escape Scylla, we fall upon Charybdis. why not tru?t if all to the unseen Hand that anchors our boat at the richt time at tho right place? Evelyn Harris, little daughter of Tom and Lou HarrU, un derwent a successful operution for appendicitis at College Hospital last week. Inez, daughter of Mr. Carl Bratcher will go to the hospital this week to have tonsil removed. Mr. Wm. Ballinger (nee Myrtle Johnson), formerly a trained nurse at Robinson Hospital, will nurse her niece during her confinement. Alec Parrish and Zadaie Lane of near Kingston were visitor at T. J. Flanm-ry'a Sunday. We were pleased to meet the cor respondent from Vaughn' Mill, Jack Harris, while here attending the Gladea revival. The members of tho Glade church presented tho church at Clay City, of which Mr. Harris Is a menilier, a nice organ. T. J. Flan nery met with a painful accident while cutting corn a weed stub pierced thru hia ahoe into hia foot and caused much Buffering. We re gret to note the fact that aoma of For Sale By'All Grocers R. L POTTS & SON .Wkitet St.tioa, Ky. our fellow correspondents hava com mitted aoclal uiride by neglecting to write for The Citlsen. Don't be a alacker. Now, if ever, la the time to etand by your guns. Knock or Donn. -aiience 1 golden," but it tember 15 by Acting President Well take ahot and ahell to win the bat- fcgton Koo of China. Thirty-pine tie. declare your cause, men let your conviction against wrong lrofn ur mental chryaaiia and like mottled butterfly settle on tne editor's desk. Never fear hia J . ... u, wnn inyinmn worth publishing and. moreover, to get sensible people to read what we writeT The Citiien i noted for it CLAY COUNTY Vina Vine, Sept. 24.-Fod,ler,ng and Fred Bishop, who is teaching school Oscar Penmneton has irone fn Rnnnef , . ... , , county to attend school. Henry r, , mm ., , . I under and family are fanning on , i- i . . moving to Indiana in a short time. M- Daisy HunW of Sextons Creek visited her grandma, Mrs. Martha 1 . . . . , . r, . Jr. , ' "'"itions who would support her claims (lark, near thia pare. i for ailmission. j ROCKCASTLE COUNTY Goochland ' I Goochland, Sept. 26. We are hav ing lots of rain at this writing, I which is making it hard on fodder I pulling. J. W. Hurley visited our .town on yesterdav J. P. TWpv closed out his store on last Saturday to J. F. Hampton of Threelinks.- A. P. Gabbard is expecting to start outth" floor during the session. on a drumming trip thru Jackson county this week. Corn seems to be! . . i . i ... , ... . ' . , " . ' , ' " " 'f 1 .'V" 'u,,k' 'J U'"-A- ' G"b,,ard is P,anni on sowing a go.Kl rye crop this fall. "" wmi7 in iuiiiv, wniin is greatly Mrs. Nathan Jones i imnrovinir i some, after a long spell of sickness. I Old man Perry McCollum is on;tl,,n' Th' does not assume, how- sick list this week. Pete Gab- oar,l 'a still ft Arjay, Ky.. working! for a coal company. Dan Gahhnrd is expecting a call at any time to accept a job as conductor on the interurban stroet car line at Lexing ton, Ky. Good luck to The Citizen. ESTILL COUNTY Witt Witt, Sept. 20. William Boain has his new barn completed. He Is now building his dwelling house and will soon have it completed. Mr. and Mr. Jennings Hamilton of Irvine spent a few day with relatives last week. Misa Mary Winn and George Tipton of Rice Station were married September 14. We wish them a long and happy life. Misses Edith and Edna McGeorge were shopping in Richmond Tuesday. Several from ! here attended the pie supper at West Irvine church. HOME TOWN PAPER WEEK n. . . , ia very rare that th average ' . , . nrwujiaprr Doom im own Dusincss,! but gives quantitiei of space in boost ing the affair of others. Somebody suggested that it was time for the newspapers of the coun try to adopt a week in which their own business should be stressed, and The Citizen thoroly endorses the idea. The date set is the second week in November, from the 7th to the 12th, including that great world, event, Armistice Day. The official title for the week will be, "Subscribe for Your Home Town Paper Week." Thousands of paper will join in thia event, and our reader will hear more about it aa time goes on. Ever ready to help in any rause that ia in the interests of a better community, better living, and better government, we now ask tha reader of The Citizen to turn in and lend a hand during "Subacribe for Your Home Town Paper Week" and boost for us. THE LEAGUE IN SESSION (From The Independent) The second plenary session of the .League of Nation waa convened in the Snlle da la Reformation on Sep- of the forty-eight countries In the League were represented, no dele. g.tea being present from Argentina, Peru, Haiti, Guatemala, Costa Rica, Nicaragua, Panama, and Salvador. The absence of representative from six Central American State called fsrth a great deal of comment and speculation as to whether the absten tion of the United States had affect ed them. Argentine withdrew last year. The delegate of Peru and I ... r .cu i mm are on the way. Delegations are exnerW from .nm. ,.t k. ,.!,- absent nations, In his opening address Dr. Koo as serted: "Every day that passes dem onstrate that the League of Nations I not in any sense a superstate. It ia a onion of nations for the avoid ance of the appalling catastrophe of war. t It ia a practical means for facilitating the conduct of Interna tional business and promoting the general welfare of mankind. It does not seek to bind the members of the League against their will. Its pur- pol(e j, , ure thoM common end. of peAce and justice which the Gov- ernmert of every country hopes for and which the people of every land passionately desire." At the afternoon session Jotikheer H. A. van Karnebeek, Foreign Min ister of Holland, was chosen president of the Assembly by a vote of 21 to 15, succeeding Paul Hymans, of Bel gium. Hi chief supporter were England and Japan. Gastoa da Cun ha, head of the Brazilian delegation, backed by France and the other Latin state, was second in the race. Hungary was the only new appli cant for membership, but the As sembly already had before it the ap pliration of Latvia, Lithuania, . ..... . ' . I nia and Lichtenstein. It was cleem- ... .. . .. . ., . . . !ed possible that the Assembly might ' v ... . . , I he called upon to pass upon the ad- 1 ,:: r .. i : j ..-..'i ... uruiinii, noo lb wa Bam that there were several member na- Thirty-five A-mericnns were pres ent in the galleries at the opening of the Assembly a larger represen tation than that of any other coun try except Switzerland. Among them were David Jayne Hill, Frank A Vanderlip, Miss Jane Addams, and former Congressman Charles G. Washburn of Massachusetts: The 1 United States was not mentioned on BURDEN OF PROOF NOW ON GOVERNMENT A decision of the Comptroller of pr. .... . v u . v, , u...rU wumc . o, i.., as " 3 ' , V tln,e sumes conclusively that a soldier was and free from disease at the entered the service, and au- tliorwe the payment of compensa- ""n uPon "le hasis of that assump- evoT that every man was anatomi- cn"v 'hole, nnd therefore does not authorize compensation for the loss of a limb or other lack where the records show that the limb was mis sing when the soldier entered the service. Ex-service men having active tu berculosis or nervous mental troubles (of 'more than ten percent) develop ing within two years after leaving service are considered a having ac quired or suffered aggrivatlon of that trouble during service. Such dis abilities developing at a date later than two years must be proved to be of service origin. Therefore any compensation case of men who enrolled or were accept ed into the service on or before No- veniber 11. 1918. which tho Bureau has disallowed heretofore for the reason that the disability waa due to a disease contracted before service, should now be sent to Service1 Claims nnd Information for reopening. It it not necessary in the future . t.9 IUHAHI U'Iiam ..11... 1 .. - -" i ' -. w niniiii Miiuimiriiba nave K. . . . . beon ade to refund over payments .11 .,.. . .. .iL in whole or In part, unless called up. on by the Veteran' Bureau to do so, Persona in hospitals or one who are rated aa temporarily totally dis abled are relieved from payment of premium on term insurance. The "Clean Up" S.iuad ia now at , London, Ky., and w ill remain there th 111 AAfV Hlni.Ir ' 1 lir Itim- iimi '-iy Ao Imifin of Oklahoma lm mm unie.l rliul It will tin ii oe It. reunion criiiiiids and liiiilillngs at llrl,l.....it. Oklahoma, to tlic Anit-rleaii l.elou of that place on Hi-I'teitilier 1. The vroumU have been um'iI fur reunions of I'lWI wur Veteran for many year. see California Is far In tt lead of other tntea In providing legislative reward and rehabilitation for service mru of the World War according to Gov. Wil liam l. Stephens, who haa signed the welfare bills IntrtMluced and sitonsured by the Amerlcsu U'i'loa departiueut of California. The Things of God and Things of Men By REV. JOHN C. PAGE rsachrr of lilbi. Dortrlns, Moody hbm Institute, Chlc.co. TRXT.-Rut hs turned and aald unU Pat, Oet th. behind ma, Matan; thou art an sfTenn unto m; for thou aavorcat not tha thing that be of Uod, but those that be of m.n.-M.iL M.a. The latter part of this chapter brings Into prominence the person, passion and pros- Kt!ar! pert of the 8on df ilnn. The words of Peter In verse 16 bring Into clear view bis person a "the Christ, the Son of tha living God." His passion Is described In verse 21. He must to Jerusalem d be killed and raised again. The prospect Is presented In verse 27. "The Son of man shall come In the glory of bis Father with bis angels." To deviate from any of these three truths la to descend from the level of "the things that be of God" to the plane of "the those that be of nieu." Peter Ignorantly opposed the second of these essential truths and received the rebuke recorded In verse 23. "Get thee behind me, Satan, for thou art an oftence unto me; for thou savour est not the thing that be of God, but those that be of men". From the viewpoint of the purely human "the things that be of men," the suggestion of Peter carries nothing with It to meet so severe a rebnke as the Lord administered to hi in. "Pity thyself" or "Be It far from thee" Is the Impulsive expression of self-interest and self preservation, both the Master'M and his own. It is altogether in harmony with "the things that be of men." Hut aa It Is written, "My thought are not your thoughts, neither are your way uiy ways, sulth the Lord, for as the heaven are hlh above the earth so are my ways above your ways and uiy thoughts above your thoughts." "The things that be of men," even religion things, are expressed In terms of self Interest. "Pity thyself said Peter, "(iet thee behind me," replied Jesu, "thou art an offence unto me." Then said Jesus unto Ills disciples, "If any man will come after me, let hi in deny himself and take up his cross nod follow nie." The things that be of God are best learned at Calvary. In Its message, death and resurrection are the domi nant notes. "The Son of man must go to Jerusalem and be killed and be raised again." If any man will follow Illm, he must go the same way, the way of the cross and the tomb and the resurrection morning. "If a grain of wheat fall into the ground and die. It hrlngeth forth much fruit." Apart from death there can be no resurrec tion Into "newness of life." No man can realize the best until he lias let himself go. Human nature shrinks from this. It Is the acknowl edgment of failure, the confession of the inability of self, and also of re liance upon Another. In "the thlngt that be of men," a targe place is given to mottoes, law, standurds, ideals, symphonies and so forth, but "the things that be of God" belong to a different realm. "If any man will come after me, let hi in deny hlmsell anil take up his cross and follow me." The first meaning of the cross is death. The cross crosses us out so that Another may occupy the place formerly occupied by self. This if the denial of self, a different niattei from self (it nlal which Is practiced during Lent or on other occasions, and which fits easily Into the things of men. To be a Christina Is not a weak sen timental sort of a thing; It I real, vital, fundamental. It Involve change of outlook and a new concep tion of life. The cross of Chris wa InevltabU to Him because of His Identity with ns. He must go to Jerusalem and die. The merited goal of the human race Is death In all Its Implications The Son of God became the Lamb of God that He might put away sin and overcome death. Hy faith we may behold 1 1 1 in hearing our sins In His own body on the cross and there put ting them away forever. But more tlmn that. He Is In Ilia death und resurrection, the forerunner of a great multitude which no man cun number, who have taken the same view of life aa He did. They havt taken up the erost and followed Illm In them. God has made the death and resurrection life of Christ so real and effective that they cun assert with Paul, "I am crucified with Christ, nevertheless I live, yet not I but Christ llveth In me." This la a supernutural work wrought In the soul by the power of God. I'ntll thl miracle I per formed the genlu of the Christian re llglou cannot be understood, Christian experience cannot be satisfactory, not can a Christian theology or philo opby be built up. Work. Idleness la not rest. It Is not work that ia the curse of the full, but fa tigue. Adam worked at tilling and drvsslug the garden before he fell In to Un ; afterw ards It was bant, dreary unblessed work work In the sweat ol hi brow which wa hi curse. Work Itself la Godlike and divine, a out Itlesaod Utrd said. "My Kathet worketh hitherto, aud I work." W. O B. New bolt fcnoviD urarouf DrrawATiojui SundaySchool T Lesson ' By RKv. P. B HTZWATIlR. D. tk. Teacher of Engll.ti Bible In the Moody BiOet Institute of C'hli o ) (C Uf-'l. Western Nw.ppr Union.) LESSON FOR OCTOBER 16 PAUL WRITES TO THE CHRIS TIANS AT CORINTH. 1. FBhOV TKXT-I Cor. 1:10. II; lJtl-1. OOLDBN TKXT And now abld.th faith, hope, charity, these three, but the STratest of these Is charity I Cor. 13. RRKERKNCK MATERIAL John IS: M. : Rom. U:M0. PRIMARY TOPIC-How to Show Our Love. Jl'NIOR TOPIC What Love Ones. INTT.RMEPIATR AND BKNIOR TOPIC A fitter to the Church at Corinth. TOl Kfl PKOPLK AND ADULT TOPIC Bom. Problems of an Early Church, I. Party Spirit In th Corinthian Church (1:10, 11). In this church rival factions were contending against each other. Some were for Paul, some for Apollos, some for Peter, and some for Christ The cause of this condition wa failure to see that the membership composing Hi body cannot be divided. By one Spirit all were baptized Into the one body (12:13). II. Lov tha Mora Excellent Way (I Cor. 13:1-13). All of the Spirit' gifts are good, but the moot valuable of all la love. Not all can preach or Interpret tongues, but all can have the gift of love. Love In this chapter Is the more excellent way of chapter 12:31. (1) The Pre-eminence of Love (vt. 1-3). It transcends (1) speaking with tongues. Kor men to possess the lofti est eloquence and be lucking' In love la to he as booming brass and clank ing cymbal. (2) The gift of prophecy the ability to unfold mysteries. To be able to penetrate the mysteries of nature and providence Is good, but to love is bet ter. (3) Fnith of the most vigorous kind, even such as to remove mountains. Is of less value than love. (4) Philanthropy of the most gener ous sort,, causing one to surrender all earthly goods for the sake of tho poor is praiseworthy, but unless actu ated by love is valueless before God. (.") Heroic devotion which leads to martyrdom is profitless unless backed hy love. 2. The Attributes of Love (vr. 4-7). (1) It Is long-suffering and kind. (2) It Is free from envy. Those who love are entirely free from the spirit engendered because of the su perior worth and success of others. (3) It Is free from boasting and vanity. Love strives to do good to all and is not careful to seek their admira tion and applause. (4) It Is decorous. Love is always polite and mannerly; knows how to be have at all times. (") It is unselfish. It Is always seeking the good of others and I for getful of self. (0) It does not give way to passion. It does not allow Itself to be aroused to resentment. It Is not quick tem pered. (7) It takes no delight In evil ; does not Impute evil motives to others; Is not suspicious. It Is forgiving. Love ha no sympathy with that which Is evil, but sympathize with that which I true; has a common joy with f. (8) It beareth all things. It wraps Itself In the gracious niitntl of love and shuts all evil out. (0) Lave Is trustful; It looks into the future with confidence. (10) Love Is hofieful ; It seizes the things of the future and brings them Into the present, appropriating them for its use. (11) Love 1 firm. It Is free from vacillation. It Intelligently sets Its attention to things that are right and with unvarying strength holds fust. 3. The Pemianeuce of Love (vv. 8 13). (1) It outlast prophecy. Proph ecy In the Scriptures means both a foretelling of event and the teaching of the Word of God. Prophecy aa pre diction shall be fulfilled ;. prophecy as teaching shall be brought to au end In that day when teaching Is not Deeded (Heb. 8:11; Jer. 31:34). (2) It outlast speaking with tongues. The race once spoke tha same language, but a a Judgment for, sin and rebellion God brought confu sion and caused the people to speak many tongues. The day I coming wheu the redemption wrought by Je sus Christ shall have been accom plished In all It fullness; all nations shall he brought back to one tongue. (3) It outlasts knowledge. The knowledge we now have I only rela tive, but the day ia coming when this relative knowledge shall be done aay by the coming In of a wider and imhler Intelligence; the twilight shall be loxt in maturity, for at Christ' coming wa vliul I see Him face to face ami shall be like Him. Love will always abide, for God la love. Th Search for God. The search of men for Uod lias been an age-long search, throughout tha centuries men have groped in dark ness with the cry, "thow us God," the deeM'st hunger of the heart, and tho dfettst perplexity of the uillid. When Phillip Hrook was called to to give smne religious instruction to Helen Kellur, sii(llng her life In darkness and Isolation, she greeted him with one sentence slowly xiled out. "Please tell ma something that yon know about Uod." Wealeyaa Christian Advocate '