The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923, June 14, 1901, Image 2

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    1- -pw
"" i""ipi m Jr' wi;i-wmiMiitiiM,.i r.i -j, ... , ., ,-
' w-'!u"t
-WOW?--?- - '.wMSmr'TSfc'"'--
n ."
A. waif among tha birds might be
in appropriate name for tho common
ret strange craaturo I want to toll you
cbout, aan a writar for the Children's
Eoltimn.' Pat-haps the word "tramp"
would bettor express the Idea thun
flow the word foundling, for we pity
fouadllnca, bablni left by their cruel
paracti to tho cure of a friendly world,
or orphans whom death has out upon
charity for protection. But we hnvn
no love, pity nor respect for tho hu
man tramp, and thin foathored fellow
of whom I am writing docs not de
erv many of these things either.
Tho cowblrd, or cow blackbird, Is a
wimderor upon the face of thn earth.
Ho hns no home-
he never had a
home and his pa
rontH novur claimed
him or knew him,
but left him to tho
tender mercies of
.other birds that
Vhrought him up bo-
rcausc tliey could
not help them-
Helves. Hut I will
tell you nil about
thnt later. Let us
tell you alt nbout
Cow Dlackblrds. UlBt ,ltor. Lut ua
first got acquainted with this bird, and
then wo sbull know hi in tho next time
wo seo him. Thu cowblrd Ih a first
cousin of tho common blackbird that
makes so much noise In our dooryards,
For all his cIoho kinship he has not
inherited nny of the common black
bird's better qualities, lie has lost all
tho glo&s of his plumage and now
woars a coat ns dusty and brown as
nny human wunderer you ever saw.
He has loBt tho common blackbird's
neighborly habits, and usunlly flocks
"all by himself out In the pastures,
The only creatures that stir any In
terest In his being are cattle, nnd
wherever you nee u herd of those nnl
innls grazing over tho pasturo you are
pretty likely to see a cowblrd flying
over their backs, dodging about their
foot or oven resting upon their backs.
That Is why he Is called "cowblrd,"
because cattle seem to bo tho only an
imals ho cares anything about.
Hut I havo not yet told you of the
most unblrdllke trnlt of this relative
of tho blackbird, nnd I nm sure you
will say he does not dosorvn our re
spect when you hear all nbout him.
His poor orphaned baby might call
forth our pity If wo were not positively
certain that when It grows up it will
do the same thing. Tho cowblrd nevor
bulldH a nest of Its own. but the fomalo
lays hor eggs In other bird's nests and
lleavea tho other birds to euro for her
child. Worse than that, she selects
somo tiny llttlo pair that build a dainty
house, like the llttlo yollow birds nnd
'lays her egg In their nest only ono In
a nest You can Imagine tho dismay
iot the yollow birds whon they come
homo to find a great egg of the cow
Iblrd there. They cannot roll tho In
truder out, the neat walls aro too high,
and the? thomHelvos nro too small, so
they lay their eggs and hatch them,
togethor with tho cowblrd's egg. Thon
,a sad thing hap'pons, for the llttlo cow
blrd is bo much bigger nnd stronger
a two-storied nest.
than the llttlo yellow birds, and his
appetite Is so much more vigorous that
he gets all the food the parent birds
bring and leaves the little yellow birds
to die. A protty state of nfl'alrs. 1
should say!
' Hut I must tell yon a good Joko on
the cowblrd that this sime yellow bird
plnys sometimes. Often when the yel
low birds come home mid And their
new nost occupied with a cowblrd's
egg they go to work mid build tho
walls a little higher mid then lay a
false bottom, as It were. oer tho ln
tiudor. Then they lay their own eggs
up In the second story of their house
and hatch them. too. Hut the cow
bird's egg. getting no heat from their
tiny bodies, does not batch at all, and
one cowblrd more hns fulled -to come
forth to trouble these little feathered
I'llllll Vl Uli (if hllUHT.
A striking papor on the "Dietetic
Valuo of Sugar' nppoars lit 1 st week's
Issue of the Hrltish Medlcr! Journal,
by Dr. Willoughby (iardnor. Roughly
speaking, tho world's cousu:- ptlon of
sugar In the last fifteen irs hns
doubled, while In Great Hrlt -i It has
trebled per head In forty y irs. An
j other Interesting point Ife that fie Eng-
rf " " J .. a . . ." - ... m W
I I lH
I ' Aj;:eV '
Huh nnd Amerlrans stand easily at the
head of the list as the sugar-eating
nations. Dr. Wllloughhy (lurdner es
tablishes the fuel that sugar Is a po
tent creator of energy and mnlutnlncr
of stamina. This, he contends, Is
only proved by laboratory experi
ments, but by the case of the dnte
eating Arabs, the flue health of the
aiignr-cnne-eatlng negroes, nnd the re
sult obtained by Alpine climbers, Arc
tic explorers, athletes and German sol
diers fed on u special diet. Dr. Wll
loughhy Gardner's general conclusion
Is that the increased height nnd weight
and the Improved health of the Eng
llsh people In the Inst half century
aro largely due to the Increased con
sumption of sugar.
Philadelphia' Charitable Tumi.
Philadelphia has no less than thirty
seven different funds that have been
left to It for various charitable pur
poses. The lurgest of these Is the 01 r
ard estate, which passed on the deuth
of Steven Olrnrd In IbHL It now
umounts to nearly $tii.U00,O0O, The
income from It last year was $478.87!,
which was devoted to Gliaid College.
The next largest fund Is the Delaware
avenue fund, which consists of the
principal of Olrard's legncy of $:00.0)0
nml un accumulated Income of nearly
half as much. Most of this Income
will be devoted to Impiovlng the river
front. The other thirty-live trusts
amount to $l,301,(ini;, the Income from
which last year was $.'i7,4.1l. There
nre twelve fuel funds, from the Income
on which 1,914 tons of coal were dis
tributed. Some soup trusts yield $705
KliiC win! Tinker.
A quaint story nttuclieii to nil old
nlo-houso at Enileld. which bears the.
remurknble sign of "King James mid
the Tinker," Hunting one day in tho
neighborhood, James I. got separated
from his courtiers, nml pulled up ut
this house, whero he Joined a tinker
sitting In the poroh. In the course of
conversation the tinker said he would
dearly love to see the king. "Mount
behind mo, then," said Jamea, "and
you shall have your wish." and, the
tinker taking him nt his word, they
rode nwny. "Hut how shall I know
the king?" asked tho tinker. "Oh,
that. Is eusy enough," said James, "for
all the courtiers will bo bareheaded."
When they reached tho party the man
Little Women Mexico
""" vxs
III Mexico, ns In many countries, tho
mothers of tho working classes have
very llttlo time In which to cam for
and coddle their children. So tho old
er Bisters aro always exported to play
the part of "llttlo mothers," nnd many
of thum take completo charge of tho
wee olios of the family. As tho train
passes ovory small village you will sea
1 these llttlo girls with thutr charges,
1 chattering and playing among thom-
j solves nnd watching expectantly for
monoy. They nre known as Coutovlta
of pots nnd pans looked round puzzled.
Suddenly realizing that he and hla
companion were the only two people
with their hats on, he slipped to the
ground in consternation, nnd implored
pardon for bis great presumption. Hut
the king, delighted with his J ike, with
toyal recklessness, knighted him on the
spot and gave him a pension of JJ500
a yenr.
KlndneM tllvrt Hatltfacllnn.
If we take a selflsh view only of do
ing helpful things for others we And
sufficient reason; for It Is a fact that a
kindly action, kindly received, leaves
In Its wake a feeling of satisfaction
nnd content, It Is true, unfortunately,
that neighborly acts me not always
received In quite the spirit In which
they arc offered, but you cannot afford
to lose your pleasure In proffering
such nets even If your neighbor does
lecelve It rather stlllly. Perhaps you
have waited a little too long. And
It Is not the gift Itself more than the
pleasure of being remembered the
kind ' thought that prompts the gift.
So a call mid chat with a sick neigh
bor, the loan of a paper or book or
the new pattern, muy all count as
gifts, and they count up so fust, If we
only watch out for opportunities that
we are amazed that they have ever
been neglected by us. An Important
question Is "Who Is thy neighbor?"
Surely others besides your own Inti
mate friends.
I hold him great who, for Love's sako.
Can give with generous, earnest
Yet be who takes for Iove's sweet
sake, III
I think I hold more generous still.
NrrMilty for u General (Tandard.
In the creation of n bureau of stand
ards thlH country has taken n forward
step. lTp to the present we have had
to verify our Instrument In Oermnny,
but now that we have a bureau of our
own, wo will be able to rely on our
selves. What would still further help
things would be the untloual adoption
of a reasonable system of weights and
measures, such as the metric system
Until that Is done we shall have great
dllllculty and confusion In tho stand
nrdlzutlon of measures. Take, for In
stance, the bushel measure that Is used
for wheat. It differs In various states
between points twenty pounds npnrt.
There Is a variation In other measures
mid until one stmidard Is arranged for
we shall always havo trouble. Phila
delphia Inquirer.
Liability of Medical Institution.
Is a charitable medical institution
liable for the negligence of one of Its
surgeons In operating on a patient
gratuitously? The Supremo court, Ap
pellate division, of New York, In n
tecont decision In the enso of Collins
vs. New York Post-Graduate Medical
school and hospital (f9 N. Y.. Supp.
1.0G0), holds that such an institution
Is not llnblu for damngea where tho
Htirgoon is employes has been solccted
with proper cure, and with no reason
to bellevo him to be negligent or In
competent When the Institution has
oxeercised due euro In the selection of
Its surgeons ami other employes the
court holds that It hns then fulfilled Its
duty, nnd Is not responsible for their
Netios mennlng that they nro always
willing to catch n penny thrown from
the car window for them. They aro
usually drossed in somo plcturesquo
wny, and most of tho tlmo their plc
turesquo garmoiita are vory ragged and
old. In spite of tho burdou of having
to care for small brothers and sisters,
and In spite of their tattered clothes,
tho llttlo Coutovlta Nonos are happy
ns larks, contented with tholr lot. and
1 ready for any sport or games that may
com un.
TIikj Know run Day anil the Htenoier
Hilllni l)ay,
Kvory day is In umenstiie a fish day
at Kit I toil market, but the seagulls
know the chief fish day of the week,
says the New York Sun. It Is then
that they feast to their hearts' content.
Their coming nnd going hns for years
amused and Interested the ferryboat
passenger, and some of the latter have
been observed to look ifp from their
papers, glance out of the cabin win
dows, catch sight of the army of gulls
and exclaim, "Bless me, there uro the
gulls. It Is Friday again."
The long-winged tricolors of the
sea me always to be heen in the East
river, opposite Fulton market In the
day time, but they gather there In
greater numbers on Friday because to
iniKh refuse Is thrown awuy that day.
They hover over the surface of the
water by hundreds, taking" from the
water such food as Is to their liking.
They nro the senvengers of the East
River In this respect. The Intelligence
of the gulls Is remmkttble In one way
Resides knowing which Is the big fish
day on the Hast river, they know the ,
chief sailing days on the North river
The America,, lino usually dispatches
a steamer for Southampton at 10 a. m..
every Wednesday. Some minutes be
fore the ship leaves the pier the circl
ing of the gulls In midstream begins
The blrdH know from experience that
befoie the ship leaves quantities of
food are thrown from the ship's ports
and they niuke a dash to recover It
the moment the tdilp pulls out. It Is
nmusliig to watch one of tho gulls try
ing to lift from the water a piece of
food twice as heavy as Itself. Some
times these gulls will hover uround the
American Line pier until noon of
Wednesday. At this hour the Red Stur
liner starts for Antwerp, leaving the i
wnter of the slip filled with discarded
food. More fiequently, however, the
birds will hurry off to the White Star
line piers directly after the American
liner leaves her wharf. The White
Star steamer sails each Wednesday at
noon. On Saturdays and Thursduys
the gulls go to Hoboken to get what
the Hamburg-American liners leave
behind. These are about the only lines
that have a fixed hour for sailing and
the gulls have become acquainted with
the fact. The harbor gulls fare better
than their kind far out at sea. The
latter frequently huve to follow a ship
for days to supply the demands of
their appetite.
One fan, at
Leant, In Which
Wa Not Stupid.
Hut while dogs have been celebrated
for semi-human Intelligence, nnd cat
tle have been known to evince some
practical understanding. It was a sur
prise to discover something like Intel
ligence in an anlmul whoso stupldty
had given occasion for a proverb. Not
long ngo one of the razor-back swine
ludlgenuous to the Stutemade an essay
on the fence of n place nearby. It had
been the site of a sawmill, nnd tho
fenco was built of waste boards re
maining after the removal of the
works. Tho boar commenced his at
tack at the end of the bonrd part of
the fence by swaying sldewlse as far
as possible without losing balance, mid
then hurling his bulk against tho
bonrd ns close as he could to the post.
Ho had apparently decided that draw
ing; out the nails would be tho easier
manner of entrance. The force of Im
pact was really formidable, and tho
watchers of hlo movements were not
a little fearful of his success. After
several unsuccessful attempts, be de
sisted, but wont grunting nlong tho
fenco as If examining tho quality of
the lumber until n split plank was
found. A shnrp crack followed tho
throwing of himself against this. Ho
returned o the chnrge again and again
until tho barrier was removed, when,
with a astUfled grunt nnd a squeal of
invitation to bis numerous family, his
long bristly snout appeared through
tho opening. Our Anlmnl Friends.
Cat to Kradlrur lUulilts.
Australian papers state that the ex
periment of tho West Australian gov
ernment In turning domestic cnts
looso In tho southeastern districts of
the colony to chock tho Invasion of
rabbits from South Australia bus been
n pronounced success. Tho felines
destroyed Immense numbers of the
nests, and In somo cases almost clear
ed tho squatters' runs of tho rabbits.
In anticipation of tho demand which
la oxpocted for cats for this work
breeding establishments nro bolng
started. It Is believed, however, that
It will be found much cheaper to
import tho animals.
ejecting Patneiicer front Nlrent Car,
A passengor on n street car who acts
in such a manner as to Justify the in
ference thnt ho Is Intoxicated, and falls
Into a sleep from which the conductor
falls to arouse him by shaking him,
may bo ejected, holds the Supreme Ju
dicial Court of Massachusetts, In the
case of Hudson vs. Lynn and II. R. R.
(59 N. E. Rep., G47), but the. court
holds further that It Is not due enro
to put him, on a dark and stormy night.
In mi unllghted road somo distance
from buildings, though street cars are
passing nt the time mid teams aru
likely to pass.
Gladstone's I)4U,;litcr Accept Position.
Miss Helen Glndstono. dnughtor of
the late William E, Gladstone has ac
cepted tho post of warden of tho Wom
en's University settlement, Southwnrk,
London. Miss Gladstone) will go Into
roaldonco early In September.
former NaYlcatlott of tho llnv,
Forty-four years ago the Kansas
Kw river was navlgatod from Its
mouth up ns far as Lawronco. Now
railroads do the business.
Offli'pr' Motue lllumi In lilt rattier,
Mollipr. Sou anil llnby, Hurled Under
the DetirlD, anil llnil n Marreloui r.'i
cape. The entire police d'p.utinent nt Ak
ron, O., has been working diligently
and Investigating every club which
may lead to the unearthing of the das
tardly scheme to kill Policeman W. J.
Hrtiuer and his family of that place,
whose home was blowu to splinters a
few days ago by dynnmltets. Mr. Brit
ner, bis wife, Kllzabeth. his a on
George, nine years old, mid Harold, n
baby eighteen months old were In the
house ut the time. They were blown
out of bed and burled under the debris,
but none wns seriously Injured.
The house was a two-story frame
structure, with s wing. Mr. Hruner,
!Ih w'fe, "ml - slept on the flist
"00r "f the wlnK' , ' ho oth,;(r1 bon c-
cupled n loom on the second floor. The
wing of the home was i educed to
kindling wood, and the occupants were
dug out of a big pile of plaster and
broken timber. No trace of the bed
was found larger than n splinter. The
baby was at first missing. The little
cradle in which It slept was complete
ly destroyed. A faint cry presently at
tracted Brunei's attention nnd the
baby was found bruised under u mass
of plaster and broken furniture, three
feet deep. It was only slightly bruis
ed. The force of the explosion damag
ed bouses for a block around, nnd there
was not a window left unbroken for
more than 100 yaids. The report could
be heard two miles away. The polico
believe that the dynamiting was on at
tempt at revenge upon Mr. Hruner.
South Akron has recently been infest
ed by u gang of firebugs and Police
man Hruner has been very ambitious
in his efforts to break up the gang.
Several residents of that portion of
the city have fnllen under suspicion,
and they have been closely watched.
Knowing this. It is believed they
sought to get rid of the olllcer. Eight
men are now under arrest on suspicion
of having been connected with the
work. The men under arrest nte:
Frank Klein, Ed Apletzel, Charles
Hall, Clarke Hooine. Lee Myers, Milton
Hrecenridge and Arthur Craig. Soon
after the explosion the olllcers picked
these men up nt their homes.
All were In theli houses nnd appar
ently unconcerned, although they lived
In the neighborhood of the scene, while
every one else for blocks nround was
out on the street and highly excited.
It Is believed thnt many pounds of the
explosive were used, as the explosion
was tremendous nnd an enormous hole
wns dug In the ground under the house.
The heavy foundation timbers woro
reduced to toothpicks and hurled for
blocks away. A few scratches total up
tho injuries sustained by the fnmlly,
nnd their escape from being blown to
atoms seems marvelous. Mr. Hruner
has been a member of the Akron po
lice department for more than fourteen
years. His superiors esteem him as a
faithful ofllcer and his record Is with
out a flaw. He has been doing patrol
duty on the east side for several
Destruction of Nea Illrd nt Onlf.
Professor Heyer, of the American Or
nithological Association, who has been
operating nlong thu Gulf const with
the object of appointing bird wardens,
reports that during his observations
he found that the breeding places of
nearly all the sea birds hud been de
stroyed, both by killing the birds nnd
taking their eggs. On, Call
low, Calumet and Castello Islnnds,
which wcro not long since tho abodes
of millions of sea fowl, he found no
birds at nil. On Timballer Island a
few gulls and lions still remained,
which was bIbo tho caao on Lost Is
land. Ho appointed wnrdens wherever
blids were found and succeeded In get
ting the fishermen to promise to aid
the wardens In preventing tho killing
of birds during the breeding soason
and the stealing of eggs. Philadelphia
Hlmllnr to Hnentci'ii ltaj.
In 1895 a French cliomlst discovered
rays emanating from tho element ura
nium, which possessed properties sim
ilar to tho Roentgen rnys. Recent ex
periments by the Uorlln High School
of Technology proved thnt a new ele
ment Is responsible for tho Hecquerel
rays and tho Interesting fact has
been observed that these lays render
almost evory transparent substance
luminous In tho darkness. Tho rays
make It possible to toll genulno dia
monds from artificial ones In the dark.
KellRlout Tt-uatilng Not I(riulred.
Although tho Philippine commission
enacted a provision last Janunry mak
ing It lawful for the priest or nilnlstor
of a church to teach religion In tho
public schools at stated times to pupils
i whoBo parents or guardians asked for
such Instruction, It Is announced by
tho commission that tnus far not one
such request has been made. Tho
Amorlcan authorities aro nt a loss to
understand this, especially In view of
tho fact that a largo majority of tho
Filipinos nro Catholics, and, therefore,
presumably anxious to have religion
taught In the public schools.
A Hammer Hint.
By carefully turning on the whirli
gig on your garden hose In the center
of the lawn on n hot day you can thor
oughly remove every blndo of grass,
moles, wnrts and other blemishes In n
very short space of time. When
Mother Nature waters tho grass alio
covers tho face of tho sun, but man
knows better. St. Louis Globo-Demo-crat.
IIUtoi7 of (IrnnttA lUock WhUh Wet-
minder Atadn Famnui,
A Eood deal haa boon heard of tho
"Ma Fall," or atone of destiny, which
Is plared under the seat of tho corona
tion chair in Westminster Abboy, but
few people realize tho extreme nn
tlqulty of this uninteresting looking
rough, gray block. It was brought to
Ireland about 1200 B. C. by the Tuatha-dc-Dannans,
a mystorloua oastorn racs
which conquered Ireland at that peri
od. No one Is quite clear as to their
Identity, but many savants supposo
them to have been Chaldeans, Persians
or Phoenicians. Those racos were cer
tainly highly civilized, even bo long
ago as tho dnte mentioned, says a
writer In Modern Society. They at
tached the greatest possible value to
the Btone nnd used to crown nil their
monnrchs on it.
Three of the Tuatha-de-Danaan
queens regnnnt who sat upon tho stono
of destiny rejoiced In the curious
names of Fodhn, Bamba and Eire, tho
Inst a nnme that Is creeping Into uso
again of lnte after long eclipse. In the
sixth century Fergfus, king of Scots,
un Irishman by descent, borrowed tho
stone for his coronation nt Scone and
"froze on to It" when ho had It. It
never went buck to Ireland, and many
historians date tho commencement of
the distressful country's woes from
that loss. Edward I. of England car
ried off the stone from Scono and plac
ed It In Westminster Abboy, whero It
still remains. Chicago News.
Varloui Societies In Now York Will IU
Well llouiod.
A temple of science, to cost $.ri00,000,
is to be erected by the Scientific AM-,
mice of New York to hotisa tho vari
ous societies composing tho organiza
tion, nnd give them the facilities for
the advancement of original research
which they long hnve needed. Tho
project Is commended to the public
over the signatures of a distinguished
committee of co-opcrntlon, consisting
of Andrew H. Green (chairman), Au
drow Curnegle. Abrain S. Hewitt. Sam
uel Slonn, William E. Dodge, Edward
D. Adams, John S. Kennedy, Frederick
W. Devoe, J. Hampden Robb, D. Wil
lis James, and Colonel J. McCook.
The Scientific Alliance is composed of
the New York Academy of Sciences,
the Torrey Hotanlcal Club, the New
Yoik Microscopical Society, the Lln
nnean Society of Now York, the New
York section of the Amorlcan Chouil
cnl Society and tho Now York En
tomological Society.
The building Is to bo to them what
Hurllngton house In London Is to tho
Royal, tho Geological, the Chemical,
the Antlqunrlan, the Astronomical,
and the Llnnaean Societies, which
make their homes therein, or what tho
Palas de l'lndustrle In Paris la to the
four academies of Belles-Lettre3, Sci
ence, Beaux Arts, and Sciences Morale
et Politlques. Journal of Education.
Didn't Know 1II Mlilakn,
A citizen whoso respectability Is Im
pressed upon hla personnel was walk
ing down Wisconsin street yesterday
deeply Immersed In thought, when a
llttlo lady with sunny smiles and a
tailor made suit tapped him on thu
shoulder and Immediately turned nnd
entered a store. Another lady, equally
as pretty who saw the little Incident,
met him faco to face with sparkling
eyes. Supposing tho latter to havo
been the ono from whom ho received
tho delicate impact of a dainty hntiijf
upon his shoulder, and not presuming
to dony un acquaintanceship which
might possibly exist, tho very respect
ablo man doffed his hat nnd then turn
ing about accompanied tho stranger
up the street, while the store windows
In the neighborhood with the smiling
faces of thoso who had seen tho Inci
dent nnd bad caught on. Mllwaukeo
Distribution of the Scripture,
Heavier than the entire population
of Liverpool are tho 165,000,000 copies
of tho Scriptures distributed during Oug
nineteenth century by tho Hrltish and
Foreign Bible Society. They weighed
nbout 30,700 tons. To transport this
mountnln of Bibles a train sixteen
mllea long, drawn by 150 locomot ves,
would be necessnry. The area of tho
printed pages would furnish standing
room for twice us many persons ns
are now living throughout tho world.
If nil these Bibles were made into asln
glo volume tho book would be 202 feet
high (as high ns tho London Monu
ment), 140 feet wldo, and forty-ono
feet thick; each page would weigh
sixty tons, and to turn ono of thorn
over would take tho strength of l.'.'i)
men or forty horses. Further, the
Bibles would ranke 197Vd columns as
high ns Mount Everest (29,000 feet).
Cardinal VuuKhan Newrlni; Hurenty.
Cardinal Vnughan Is now In his sev
entieth year, having been born nt
Gloucester on April 15. 1832. Of that
period forty-seven years havo been
spent In the sacerdotal olllco und twen
ty-nlno In the oplacopal. Ordained
when but 22, his omlnenco was conse
crated bishop of Salford at tho ago of
10, and administered that busy nnd
populous diocese for twenty yealy,
when In 1892 ho was choson to suc
ceed Cnrdinal Manning In tho arch
episcopal see of Westminster.
Wo can't choose happiness olthor foi
ourselves or for anothor; wo can't toll
whero It will lie, Wo can only choos'B
whether wo will indulge ourselves In
tho present moment or whether we
will renounce that, for the sako ol
obeying Urn dlvlno voice within iir- "
for the sako of being true to all .V.""
motives that sanctify our lives.