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Here’s the Greatest Sale of Quality Ruds—^Carpets—Linoleums—Oilcloths—Mattindsl 1
and Wall Papers, Offered at the Lowest Prices Ever Before Asked I / y By Any Merchants in the Country I And the beauty of this sale consists in the fact that the offerings are not limited to one or two of a kind. There is an 1 immense stock of everything~scads of them-that you can choose from the same as if you were in the factory’s own showroom. 8 It’s our new selling plan—offering our wholesale stocks at retail—that makes it possible R I Carpet Remnants* S8c to 98c The greatest carpet values ever offered: Smith’s ft-ware Tapestry Carpets........49c a yard Smith’s R>Wire Tapestry Carpets.*..*..... .59c a yard Smithes Best Tapestry Carpets...69c a yard .. ~ ■■■ > -! Stimpson's 10 wire to the Tapestry inJCarpets 79c yd. j This is a regular value of $1.00 and upward at ordinary retail stores. They are abso lutely the very best Tapestry Carpets manufactured in America.. Axminster Rugs—All Sizes \ From 27-inch x 54-inch at $1.50 to 9x12 size at ....... ....w ....►.-....$14.75 J A!ao extra sixes in stock—9x12 Art Square Ingram Rugs.... . . ....... ....$ 4:00 I Half wool—fine colors—good designs—9x12 Wool Art Squares—extra heavy.. .$ 7.00 We can furnish every .size made in every variety of rug we-handle. Also can make for you in Wilton or Body Brussels Rugs any size or odd shape at prices proportionate with regular size rugs. * j I Send, call or write for our new big 58-page catalog in colors—showing actual Rug pat terns, together with sizes and prices. DO IT NOW. e D A NO ER & BURGESS I WHOLESALE AND RETAIL FLOOR COVERINGS AND WALL PAPER I TERMS CASH 1315 and 1317 Main Street TERMS CASH I EYERY MAN SHOULD SHOW SOMETHING (CoatlnoM from rur. NO). police patroled the exterior of the bnilding. Five hundred people who could not get Inside the tabernacle were quar tered under the choir stalls They were unable to see Her. Sunday, but could hear distinctly. Two men fainted and severely were slightly in jured in the jams CHOIRISTER ROOEHEAVER HAD STRENUOUS TIME. Not expecting anything like the ab t-ndance. especially at such an hour. Mr. Kodeheaver did not arrive until 1 o'clock and then he was unable to enter to open the services. With the assletance of an officer be finally man aged to push through, but the fight for entrance required nearly fifteen minutea Later Her. Sunday arrived and he too was compelled to use his strength to gain entrance When he finally did reach the pulpit, in an almost exhausted condition, he took his overcoat off and started to open his sermon. Owing to the crowded condition of the tabernacle It was almost impossible to get a breath of fresh air and Sunday finally ranked off h1s collar, rolled up his sleeves and cleared for action. NEXT SUNDAY ANOTHER MEETING FOR MEN ONLY. After a number of hymns had been sun, Mr. Sunday announced that next Sunday afternoon he would again preach to men only, and believe me there will be some crowd there HU eermon will be "The Devi I s Boomer »»*•" The tabernacle at the close ol the meetings will be given to the play grounds association. Her. Sunday are tiounred. and that every person pres ent should contribute his mile to the expense of the building for that It wa« not only a great thing for Wheeling now. but would be In the future With in a tew minutes the remainder of the monpv n^TMsarv fn rlafes.11 .. of conversions In any single day since | Mr Sunday came here. Kev. Sunday preached a magnifi [ cent sermon in the evening to a con ; gregation estimated at 8.600. He 1 threw a few hot ones at Wheeling, stating that If Jesus Christ came on ' earth to-day yott would not have to i go out of the bounds of Wheeling to j And persons who would take the place of Pilate, and although they believed ' in Him would renounce the Savior ■ and have Him crucified. His descrip- j , lion of the life of Jesus Christ and 1 the crucifixion held the congregation closely, and he was applauded r» , peatedly. “Chickens Come Home to Roost." j With all attendance records bro-1 ' ken and fully 11,000 men In the tab-* ernacle. Mr. Sunday yesterday after 1 noon in a most powerful sermon told his auditors in plain, easily under- j stood language the reason why "Chickens Come Home to RoosC' 1 The sermon was a powerful arraign ment of vice and lust and had a pro-: nounced effect upon his audience. Coatleaa and eollarless. Mr. Sunday! stood before his audience, and for I forty-five minutes he flung out his . (ruths and sent them home clinched ' by arguments that were Irrefutable. He told of the effects of lust and tm- j morality and showed by statistics that his statements were true He de fined all the sins of which human , flesh Is heir to and proved that the only way to live a clean life was to live according to the teachings of Jesus Christ. His sermon through out was a powerful plea for righteous living and there was not one In the vast audience that was not affected by It. Mr. Sunday took hla text from Psalma. civ, 38 'let the sinners be • confined out of the earth and let the I wicked be no more.” He said In 1 part: A Peculiar Teat, 'This Is a peculiar text, but 1 did I not choose R oecause of Its peculiarity bu; selected It for *he purpose of bring ing out a line of thought I desire to present to you this afternoon. Itavld said that If he knew that men were going to live on In the life they are 1 j living and If It wasn't for the horn. I door and the children screaming, and you had be tier go over and see what Is the matter,' and I would go over end find a drunken brnte who has kicked two of his children senseless and Is dragging his wife around by the hair. I sav to him, ‘Here, you drunken brute, let that woman alone.’ He replies. 'What Is it your business? Didn’t I pay for the marriage license to marry this woman? Didn’t I buy her her clothes? Don't I buy her her food? Don't I pay rent for this house? What right have you got to come Into my house and Interfere with my per sonal liberty' Would 1 say 'None,' and walk out of the place? No. I would knock seven kinds of blue dev ils out of him. All the Libertine Wants. "Our forefathers did not die to en force personal license, but personal liberty regulated by law. Free per sonal liberty Is all the rapist wonts; It Is all the libertine wants: It Is all the robber wants; every man who commits crime or sin In any form wants free personal liberty; be wants to be let alone. "If you were the only giitiiens In Wheeling you could make a race track out of Market street and run your automobiles 60 mil«w an hour: you could build a slaughter house In your front yard and a glue factory oppo site the McLure house. But with 40. 000 people you can't do as you please. You have no right to run your ma chine at 60 miles an hour: you have no right to build a slaughter house In yoor front yard or a glue factory on Market street, for your lives would be leopard lied and the public health be menaced. You say you will do It because If they won't let yon It Inter feres with your personal liberty, but the law steps In and says you can't, and htat ends It. Here to Hslp Sava. "No man lives unto himself alone, an1T>6n will agree with me when you think It over. You haven’t money enough In your It banks la this city to pay me to do what I am doing here in your city and I would not efffnd up here and sweat and wear out my energy 1/ I was not interested In your soul I'am here to help save you from yourselves, for you don't want this town full of prostitutes and white slaves And I want to say hlght here that any man that takes father. 1 am dying. What shall I do? —follow mother's advice or follow youra?’ Allen replied to his little girl by saying: 'Honey, follow your mother’s advice—It is the safest.* “No man can be a good citizen and swear, and If any man says I swear In the pulpit I call him a dirty, lowrvdown liar, and If he will come up here and Jtell me that I will whip him to a frazzle In two minutes. You take the •wearing crowds of today stand ing around on corners and telling vile storlee. Let thla be a com- j mon thing and let these things be come known and It will give the j town a black eye and do more damage than all the printer's Ink | on the circulars tent out by real •state boomers can do good. "There Is a certain amount of en joyment to be derived from sin and I won't stand up here and tell you there Is not, but the trouble is this enjoyment leads to other things that In the end sap your vitality and ruin your life. Not Law. But Humanity. There was one time a railroad i strike In Chicago and the funds dwindled down until the last amount was given out, amounting to 25 cent* , a piece. The striker took this money, bought what food he could and took It home. He had no lire to cook It with and his wife and children were in bed to keep warm, so he went out Into the railroad yards and threw off some coal I from a ear and piled It In a gunny | •ack and t*ok It A rslirusd | detective saw him. followed him home and placed him under arrest. The man before the Judge admitted the charge and told him his story, and the Judge said 'You get out of here and go home and cook that food for your^ wife and children ' I say to you men that If you Were tried for stealing to j feed your loved one* and I was on the I Jury, the ants could carry 'Old Bill's' | carcass through the keyhole before 1 would convict you That may not be’ ; good law. but It Is humanity and I'm j ■trnng for humanity. I *"not on®of you m*n ,hai He then took hla boy to the lodges but they did not want him. Ot the 56 men that signed the declaration of In dependence, 52 were members of Masonic bodies; Tha Boston Tsa Party was an adjourned meeting of Masons; S2 per cent of the Odd Fellows and 48 per cent of the K. of P. are mem bers of church; 47 per cent of Wood men are professed Christians. Take the Jr. O. V. A. M. and there's as fine a bunch of fellows as ever lifted a hat. but none of them wanted the boy. Then he looked across the street and saw a sign: '8-a, say. L-o-o-n—loon.' ‘say loon' and he said yep they got my measure and be applied for a position for hla boy. but the saloon did not want him when they learned hit rec ord. "Man has got Keeley cures and other places to straighten up men. but God haa but one place. Let your voy take hla stand for Jesus Christ, and than the merlhants, the lawyers and the doctors will take him and then the saloon don't want him. Building on Quicksand. "Some of you fellows are like a place on the New York Central, where & part of the roadbed was built on quicksand, but they thought they had It filled. One day. however, a train going over this place the track sank and the engine went over the banw and several of the Pullmans re mained on the track The men at once tried to get the engineer out. who was pinned under the wreckage, and as his life was slowly ebbing he remembered tn the excitement an other train soon due and he said to his fireman 'Jim. for God's sake go back and flag second No. 6.' and the fireman rushed bark and waved hla lantern and the engineer put on the brakes, the sparks flew, every wheel was flattened, but the train was stopped, with the pilot of the engine six feet from the h<nd coach. Boys, In the name of your father, mother, slater and sweetheart. If you can stand up here and Wave Cod's Lantsrn and flash His semaphore to help ylu, I will be repaid for every drop of sweat ! have dropped here this oft ernoon “You fellows remember the time nt appetite lying dormant that came down through hla great-grandfather and grandfather in the boy and he be I came a hard drinker, then a con firmed drunkard and finally died of delirium tremens. That's the way your boys do down and you protect them at home and they find men out side to give them liquor. I say Ood ought to kill men like that If they have to give It to boys. , “Dr Lagaln. of Switzerland, traced The Enslaved Appetites, j of fathers and mothers on children and found that they caused degener acy. melancholia, meningitis, insanity, consumption and death, and In all cases like produced like. Wa are turning loose whisky-soaked, cigar ette-emoklng libertines to marry your daughters, and who Is responsible for their condition. Remember, you can't get a $100 boy from a 15-eent man. The lord says ‘I will visit the alns 'of the fatber even unto the third end fourth generation.’ If you want to } live that kind of a life, not only you \ hut future posterity will pay the pen alty. I beseech you. men. not for yourself alone, but for future genera ! tions. to come out on God's side and give cut future boys and girls an even chance Ood still sits on the throne, end don't you forget It. and you can't break any of God’s laws and commandments without paying the penalty, so what you are. look | out I sm pleading for the boys and girls of the third sod fourth genera I tlon. "If I had tha power I would make «very man show something more than the price of a marriage license; they should be sound In mind, body and morals. (Ap plause). Be Square With Your Wife. ' “You men trot square with your ! wife, be a man, be what Ood wants you to he You owe everything to your wife Don't think you have done i your whole duty to her when you buy her a couple of dresses, a hat or two ' and give her some spending money. , aiw Is entitled to more than that! j She must have your personal Interest ' cotnpanlnnshlD am) uw. down the thing* that brutalise and degrade. And O, Ood, I am glad I hare a higher ideal or manhood.” "Sawdust Trail*' Ruah. The prayer was followed by ti*A’ Invitation for all to come up anA take hla hand if they would promise % from this time on to live better end cleaner llvee. After the converts had seated themselves on the front benches Mr. Sunday then offered an other very touching prayer, in which he called God s attention to the fact that hla audience represented the ' brain, brawn and sweat of Wheeling. He prayed for the many that had come to the tabernacle and were dis appointed. He asked God's blessing on the Register, Intelligencer, News and Telegraph, and said that nothing in Wheeling would move to-day if every man in the audlenoe aoul^^ ■top. "O. Jesus, help these men. this meeting, bless me men In C^^B factories, the men In the steel mills. bless their wives, bieaa the men ' the railroads and tn the yards, bleesv all the business men and professional men. bless the waiters in tne McLure ^ hotel, where they treat us so kindly, bless the McLurea. O. Lord, both of them, bless the people on the news papers, bless them and the work they are doing to add to the success of ; these meetings and spread your word broadcast over the land. Bleea the [Stores, the George R. Taylor com . pany. StlfePa, Snook cotipany. Stone A Thomas, bless them ail. O. Lord, for everywhere we go they give ua j the glad hand. Bless the postoffice department and all the boys working , there t haven’t met the mayor yet, but. O Lord, bleas him and throw your arms around old Wheeling and save all her people for Christ." Evening Sermon. Although the night was very dis agreeable. a cold raw wind blowing up the valley and a alight fall of anow making the streets In an almost ley condition, every seat In the tabernacle* wti taken, and fully 400 persons stood tin f hrniiffhniit tha SArviraa TKo aar. vice* ware opened ns usual with prayer and the ntnclnr of a number of hymns. It was then announced 'hat no further collect Iona would be I taken up aa the necessary amount had Ibeen raised lyooklng tired and worn from his mornlMt sad afternoon services. .Her. Sunday started bla sermon ehortff^^ after 7 o'clock, much earlier than usual owin* to tha fact that th* tabernacle, »«• taxed almost to its utmost Rev Sunday said Nineteen hun dred rears aim a e'er passed above Methlehem and the anfela starts tins ns and the wlea men of the east started their Journey where they found “ Jeeu* Christ ta a master In a cnttu abed The CeueMtnteo. I No matter what Jeeaa did the Jew ■ refneed to receive him as the Hon 0' I God So hitter did th# Jew* haired I become s«a mat Jeeua that he wa< ■ m-'Dlered In a horrible manner on • h« H •eetlmonv o' 'alae * "t-eeaej Ptlat* ■ has a treat ruler and he had mar, ■ thlnta te dterouvua* and vamtirax* ■ him When Jaau* hrwuth' op he-* ■ fore him ho had him arrested Idttl* *• »■*»* Of Mu Pilate, hut She tied * 'hat treat < troubled her th*4 revealed hlmaolf in her dream "She weut 10 her husband and tnld him of her dream* sauna Have thou no’htna te do with that Jeeua maa 'tam kill Him If they want km» han't vei have aarthlae ta da •Uk Hie dea'h Sat Ptlat# went ah fh'ly stalest her stake* Tha perweaalt-i af the men weald hare a treat tadweace with a* If t •ns ••ittag • • Jorv ta try Mm .if he wee at* a maa e* Taft. Haaa •Mt Mr-ten ar ether* Uetr »*eaeaw If •••M hare aamethlnt te da wPb mf damme I d* ae* a»ee that PV M*h had near attatan I a • f Your Wlfo Cursed land isors around the house and on th# street, nnd not one of you that would not he disgusted If your wife hit the boose but still you win curse *"fh you get out yourselves ”,f. ' *•• ,b» mayor of Whaling and had the authority I would put a man on etery comer with a eho'gun ■»nd Instruct him to shoot down every one that came along and rursed. and you wouldn't hear much profanity on the streets of Wheeling Boys. If you never become a Christian If you nev er become religious, rut out the mas ing There were two boys coming down in the a’reet in Omaha, and one Of them atom oti< hie foot and the other s' umMed over It. and he let loose a torrent of curving until a man nearby cried Kaougb enough’'; aad he reeled as i hough to fall One of his companion* merer! If he waa 111 and be replied Mo bn- that was ■i hoy The fa'ber waa a penfaaa , maa. and ha raid. 'Hoys if vow ever hear me curse again double ap vour tat aad knot b me dawn aad shea I get up f will thank yap for it * Cweuad Baca at M Massed He ■ ben laid af a woman she fumed at hams to gi*e bee husband a tame af bis swa medictae %ad haw •ftnr a time be begged bee la step, aad stopped |t bMawvlf A bay follow* In the fow«a*spt af bia father aad H I *• up »a the father la be careful ar bin bo* am bn lass “A saaa 'but Hvaa *n *va te a foal * badv wants him “ Mr Aasdav tbaa laid of a maa whs aadewaak te get hid boy a posit tea Its seat te the tuner Una* awd admitted tbs bar ewruad a Httie 4me* a lHMm toah a Itttla mat * 'bat >w an* bm emu. bat the meerbant paid tba* waa a*t the kind of A bar ha want ad He ’ bee tag bha bo a Ipwyee and aald the seeks tale aad tbb lawpnr did eat waa* htm Hare Mr Wnaday paM a great 'rfbur# to tba Inga’ prof neater ta twbtcb be natd that ft of oar pern* 4en«a were lawyers M art atom asm is• vers the gntomeea af ear s'a'aa are all lawvaaw aad *44 of awv rapes ••Met re, ar* 4 • rev* The sup earns 1 hears •• made ap of law sera aad h *• 'be blgbeet prnCnnaliwi la the land —Van the Tbtfd of preen, d the thirteen nrtglaal eelaalaa aad H **s the elopneaer of Otla aad bntrvh Heart ten* cere 'ha- emceed >t*e rptHostem o' the people and beet Uses it Baglaad aad mads ibte a free eawatry more to you than merely aomp one to fry your ataak and your ham. Soma aoman aald good bye to happtnaas whan sho left bar boma to go live with yon. "Chickens will coma homo to roost If your children ha what y°u ara. Tha gambler has 700 chances to your ono and you aro a fool to try to boat hlo game Mundreda of people watch tho dooo aheets on tho horn# rseeg and It la tha most crooked gambla of thorn all." Story of a Hanging. He than told a atory of a gambler •ho white In a game of cards ae rusad another of (lipping In a "mid dark" on him Tha lie aw passed aad tha man shot bis adversary l hftytigb the brain Ha *ao convicted and sentenced to die and la the pees aace of thousand* of people hla lit tle boy climbed up on tbs scaffold and grabbing him am usd tha legs cried. 'Father •ome home otth me aad tha man replied. I can't. I rant.' Ha then «f has tha (hartff removed the cap frata hlo fare and unloosened the straps from kta arms and ho grabbed tha hey up to kta arms and rrtad oat la fho crowd look a- me and don’t m* ywur boy grow up an I am Tha cap wan than replaced the hoy tahos away aad the 'rap sprung aad In )« attautea the maa ana prn as sound Send a roller turn was tahea up tg 'hat crowd aad SdSti * a. raised far the hwy Me was taken hams by a S*md man aad >wd until ha wan n ••d 'haa he waa given tMa fund wHh the accrued Interval aad ha started •a a wlid mad career that -itrd la the ppnanii wa* roilortod and no furthoi mlloctlonft will bo mado. Thlft tabomario |« ono of tho larpr*' In tho country and will bo i.aod by th* pi aye round ft aaftoclallon to alto th* childrrn wlntor plm ground* »n«1 'Vhoollnis wlil bo th» flrat r|fy in th* country to havo an onrloaod wintoi pl*> ground. any way* near tbo airo ol thle «roa‘ building DESCRIBES THE FOLLIES OF OLD AND YOUNG Ml* ■ fhlr* on* t rwno Homo u Kooat «or toon w«, a »• might fron • ho nhouldor talk In witch h* dowrnhod tho folly of youth an«f „f u, •■or- ,.n »ho aorond and 'bird gonom *ion» Tho haaobail ovana*lir wno* • Wiring up 'brow onmo «w1*f „no« 0—r 'ho hoada o* -bo bloarborw ho ho roncladod -bo dnubio atliyiti wo** batting 'hro »ab tho air at aurt • »of* dr *poo>t tha' t* «*■ u’lorly Im ■ go • horn Mo 'Odd a llkp’ •• tbo wblftltov arawror ho ftCrtad -horn, tbo ilbortlai »M • *H#* ■!>§>»« •"w p»c«uro n* • ‘•o brartachas tha 'ho dryamrd. «»at.o» aad 'twhtMk* '•"waft to b • Wlfo anchor and rhildroi waa taproafti>o •wd AM. RISTiAT Mo ata'od that bo would <l(k' t< •ho iag* dt'rh to ana alaaor if i • ■• pop* for wanting to oarw tho m foo Mr Monday taM -ho 1» hanbt t h*o»li»l row Id no' giro him all IW a -on to got him »o proart- at to ka •^dl prwaofctwa wMrk brooch' aw1 •isal no# *M* rawarhtkio 4-orr»p»«ra war «>.o *orfal aw* ha bwkd tho tow 'km •»nd wm hrww'blwwa 'l.rowBhu i- t| *otm.ow Vhllo hi# aorwwta ’ ~--f rik* •*M»» owo of ifttor*** and woo •r*w har'ft no w-wmi ww I ho maw Mi A Aday la aaid tw ho o«ww wnni ta ►"wi • Tho r«wh for -bo tabw •wclo on two mpiaa MabbMtb w* iraMMi •«'•• no* wf timrilay bw • hw pwiwo dopoHatow* win ha to •wwad "f *woat| -.firofi oa hwad l *“* '**•• ••• wad ucdoc ta laMiaiainr fObyiapOM ‘N*iD* AND OilT«iO« The TASIkNACll h-4P win* h.a aoTMoa 'urine *b I'twaoj at moo at' 'ha trail Paw 4*^ ll V f • rail %* f |b* • r ******* *fr*4«r*H M 91** 41 • >*ba«- Hot f*«wwk and <fkon •hi'* dirtna *b* otonine 1*4 awe Wf t» • s* *hl* Kffkuft M urt*l to ; l IM !•*§*•• Bumto tome car the world would bo bet i ter he would faint However, the men went on reject' • ng .Irene and continuing on thalr way of wlrk-dneas and luaf, and Ilnrtd prayed to the l.ord tha' if the men are determined to continue on In thia way then to (et them be omanmed out <>f the earth and he taken out of the world "Men aimak lightly about ain but 'ha* man don t know what he la talk in* about If the atntier la the only one that eulfera then I would prwarh *o him the aame ae l am preaching to iou today But you ara no* Mup p*.#e you a<> home drunk and apew ar- .iad and finally go to bed to aleep off your lag and wake up !n the morrv ing With a big head a dark brown rreen taete In your mouth and a breath that would kill an nl you ace the only on- that aug^re Tour wife, your n.-.fh-r your aiater your rh dren alt Buffer *<ee* giget Harder H** **f thheeitna Helen to me and y«u newer looked m*o *he face Of a man that win fight harder the thmga tha* rurae von *haa old Bill If you don • think of . euraetf, think of othera •hlak at yo«r wife, of mother of r»mr ateter of that gin you hare aek-d to he wour wife ' Hr Muoda. then <ald of a Itbertin* who with aa luma'- of a hr. ,«e .4 Itl *n># I* Yurt fi»» tr> « mm mm* Wottut ft>nh * kind and theo- ra.idre« <„ tmrm krowgh* forth of their kind, and in a poh.tehed on reaearrhM along *h»a linn N *ee agown *hnt « had mat the e*ate of g-noay IwaaM tm million •edeta :p *m» ronr to ranwte* 'hoee **■**• **f wifkao rnaua iiwr had | committed Borne o*^ «nw It to mtolt. hunt I oeoa how they Wye nod who* 'hey do bu* 'heir own hed I 'hink "hot to the -Itoet eo*'euaot *htng tha* ever -ome frv.ra a dey raved and d man and I oea a ger 1. m eta* a hunt eeaa »» la ever r tow! y a hunte-aa ■ vtl Oeada .0 Lite * *werw man deyetee a part of hia We te net' deed*, and every yooag II twee ought *n he taught *ha* an k j yteiag man ran Hr- the life of a Wean *• cinJ plmre nr moral aaaanlw a*4 pay » th- h!*l aa ineg aw he tyre* t ( W-Ippr.ee n* wife areutd Hr in me rj H tf I t*nr a • -maa frying peat «'*** coache* and the strides that hare been mnde since then Now you can ride on n railroad train electric lighted and running «<> miles an hour and It won't Jnr the coffee from your cup." Mr Runday then gave an eloquent and rfrld description of a race be tween 'rain* on the C . H & q and Oreai Northern road* In competition for l he govern men* contract for carry Ing th» faat mall and during It hia vaat audience aa* held *pellbound Tbl* race, be «ald. *■> held during the month of February and the train 'bat made the heat time got the con tract Tha "®" Wins tt. He 'hen told of a race when the C H A Q pulled Into Creator 4" minute* lata, aad the word from tha other train »»a that it waa running oa time How bla old fHend tloorge lioodwla 'no* the tram at this point to ran her t« '•maha aad tho swper ntewdeat cam* •hit and told him be was 4* mlaut*a late aad that he had boon glroa a eiowr traeb. everything wao run oa tha std'B# and for him to ran her la on tlma ar raa bar ta the ditch How ho palled tha 'brattle wtdo aad jumped owt of the varda up grade aad 4m aad tore through lew no aad -tllagoa haw ha hlaiaalf waa aa a t*a4a aa a Hdtaa aad watched the 'rata gw bv aad vtrtgfy daarrlhtag the wild rae. thraagb te Me ciaas Hew the lt.no prayed at the *agth*er gave bar hat •era aatahwa aad lar whoa that P ta •►* dew at Owmba >h* ___ •"»■■■ aabaawad •rmm •he Riga ydtod down from tha rat wad caai.d hhe draabaw am Hat they hoot the Ofoat Wert bare two mtaafaa aad that' II A q la narrviaa tha matt tadav ~9 ta hWaat win oaiy gad aat aad N* tha geo far dad raw ag he «or mag tha Hm modi tor Him ftot Wa the aarrti« aad (iidtry raaraalf aad roar aaatar T aaaa baow a <waa who did aat drlwb aad hie bay dad aat drtob bm bta aetgpibar dM take a Mtle tor a eoM Hew thda hay WOO at tbr Oetga h»"a hews aad tha atghbat hath Mai tor betwg tied to too OMwhor'i a*rwa at nag Haw aa aa** bta oai bey a toaapaaafa: of vtoabv wtb imm water aad aagar aad then rbe bey hetag aaabda »« ataad tha taaau. atm lenb a taaaperato aad ms4po« h dwwa. That agoaafwl atirrad ap aa • gin ano inn ner tmo wane err ought to be taken out and shot on tha spot "Tt !n time for you to ret away from thin mock mo«le#t r and warn our boya of tbe pitfall* that await them tt don't take tbe klda long In tbl* day to learn the thlnga of the present day world. While you are scratching around In the gravel making one lap fheae kid# hare made nine lap* and got you heat a city block A Hot ol today not yet In long pent# know# Mere 0*vllm#r>t Than Mrt*u#e'#H when be waa ktv* year* old Take your tittle alee lea and they know more than their grand mother* who are 71 rear# old There are juat two rlaeeea tbat And fault with the sermon* I preach on»-1* made up of tool, end the other of rascals au you ran rlaaa tfy r-uraelree “Ik e lute got to lay aside our faat modesty and talk plain about the etna tba’ ara haaettlag tie today 11 *nu COM Id only need the secrete of tba Hoy you pare on the streets, what It I* that weaken* bta mind tabes ’be com rage from bia heart and - urs>< and blacken* tbe whole world and Anally hrlnca him to a peateniure grate you would roe I Ire that mo* 'brig mue* be done Mae aay maa la WbeoMac pro teasing t* be a doctor told you the* »<m naanof be peer and be beatfky If be boa f wont to any tbs’ be la t dirty low* down, blech hearted Her re'lease After Him Hr father west to ear tout months before I aae hare and I l.rwt wfrb an gfaodfb’hee Me dMat S' to chnerk bet be wanted me to go Me cursed dree* ’Hewed and smoked bat be dlda • seat aae ta aad eat I fat when as eaaabt me it tt ! ant * | ***»< Wo*»a*ian Why did I 4* It mmpfy heeaane I taw b’m do it 1 otto wed after bta •n war ml Ptbaa AHea. ms of 'h. grwet erruhitliioaTT bt wit a am at mkdei and Ms wife w»* a 'hftstiae aad ea. died of a hmken hear* *~et the stand Her hew he ad teak mm rwtt ■ ff* They had a da ugbt« r sod ah* became edieted with bdety redeem# turn, end on her deathbed she rate r,,*“c yuu care nadhtng for >b« Mthi*. reu ear there t* one „ ,f 1 you aay there a H#*r#e nr Rt* Hell, 1 »»d mother though l d If ere m.