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About The Red Cloud chief. (Red Cloud, Webster Co., Neb.) 1873-1923 | View Entire Issue (July 15, 1909)
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SYNOPSIS. 1 o A I A I
"Mail" Dan Mnltlnml, on reaching his
New York Imcliolor club, nun mi ii'tnu'
tlvo young woman nt tho iloor. .Tnnllor
O'Hngnn itHsuriM lilm no ono h.iil liecn
within tlmt ilny. Uim illscowrod u worn
nn'H ilnKrr pilnls In dust mi lili ili-nk.
along with n U-ttcr from lila nttnriu'y.
Mnltlniul (lined with Hiinni'i'inan. lila at
tornoy. Dan sot out for (ipN-nllelilH, to
Ket till fmnllv Joweli. During IiIm walk
to the country scut, he met tin young
woman In gray, whom ho had m-im 1im
Ing his linrln-lorH' i-liib. Mt auto had
broken down. Mo Used It. Ily n ruse hIio
"lost" lilm. Miiltluntl. on reaching lioino.
surprlHod lady In gray, mirklng tho mifo
containing his gems. Sho, upi.irontlv.
took him for a well-known crook. Daniel
Anlsty. IInlf-li pnotlzeil. .Maltland oponod
bin safe, took therefrom tho Jewels, nnd
iravo tlinn to hor. Ilrst formlnir a n.irt-
'',rfllili In crime. Tho roal Pan Anlaty,
sougui ' ponce oi mo worm, uppcaicu
on tho name mission. Maltland overcame
him. Ho met tho girl oiiIhIiIp tho house
nnd they sped on to New York In her nu
to. IN- linil tho jewels and hIio promised
to meet him that ilnv. Maltland rorelvoil
a "Mr. Hnalth," Introducing himself as u
detective. To shield the girl In gray,
Maltland, about to show bltn tho lew
ols, supiiosedlv lost, was felled by it blow
from Hnnlth's" cane. Tho latter proved
to bo Anlsty himself nnd ho sooured the
Bonis. Anlsty. who was Maltlaud's dou
ble, maniiiioraded as tho latter. Tho
criminal kept Maltlund's engagement with
tho girl In gray. Anlsty feared for tho
safety of tho kimiis.
CHAPTER VII. Continued.
Ho nodded, eyes to hers, fascinated,
Mth an odd commingling of fear and
hopo and satisfied solf-Iovo. "Now I
am unconnected with tho affair. No
ono knows that I had any hand in it.
Besides, no ono knows me that I
steal." Her tone fell lower. "Tho po
lice have never heard of tno. Dan!"
"I believe "
"I could get away," she Interrupted;
"ond then, if they stopped you"
"You're right, by tho powers!" He
Mruck tho table smartly with his ilrst.
"You do that and wo can carry this
through. Why, lacking the jewels, I
am Maltland I am oven wenring Malt
land's clothes!" he boasted. "I went
to his apartments this morning and
saw to that, because it suited my pur
noso to be Maltland for a day or two."
"Then?" Her gnzo questioned his.
"Walter!" cried Anlsty. And, when
j-clio man was deferential at his elbow:
van a cau, at. once, pioasu.
Tho rest of tho corps of servants
wore at the other end of tho big room.
Anlsty made certain that thoy were
not watching, then stealthily passed
the canvas bag to the girl. Sho bent
her hoad, bestowing it in hor hand-bag.
"You have mndo mo . . . happy,
Dan," camo tremulously from beneath
the hat brim.
Whatever doubts may have assailed
him when it was too late, by that re
mark wero effaced, silenced. Who
could mistrust her sincerity?
"Then when nnd whero may I see
yau again?" ho demnnded.
"Tho same place."
It was a bold movo; but she wns
standing;1 tho waiter was back, an
nouncing tho cab in waiting, and ho
dared not protest. Yet his pat riposte
commanded her admiration.
"No. Too risky. If thoy aro watch
ing here, they may bo there, too." He
shook his head decidedly. Tho flicker
of doubt was again extinguished; for
undoubtedly Maltland had escorted her
homo that morning; her reference had
been to that place. "Somewhere else,"
he Insisted, confident that sho was
Sho appeared to think for an in
stant, then, fumbling In her pocket
bcok. oxtrncted a typical fomlnlno
pencil stub Us business end looking
as though It had boon gnawed by a
vindictive rat and scribbled hastily
on tho back of a menu card:
"Mrs. McCabo, 203 West Ono Hun
dred and Eighteenth street. Top iloor.
Ring tlireo times."
"I shall bo thoro at sovon," sho told
him. "You won't fall mo?"
"Not If I'm still at liberty," ho
And the waiter smiled at discretion,
a far-away and unobtrusive smile that
could by no possibility glvo offense;
at tho samo tlmo It was calculated to
convey tho impression that, in tho
opinion of ono humblo person, nt least,
Mr. Maltland was a merry wag.
"Good-by . . . Dan!"
Anlbty held hor fingers in ills hard
palm for nn instant, rising from his
"Good-by, my dear," ho said, clum
sily. Ho watched hor disappear, oyes
humid, temples throbbing. "By tho
powers!" ho cried. "But she's
Perhaps his moaning was vaguo,
oven to hlmBOlf. Ho resumed his seat
mochnnically and sat for a time
staring dreamily into vacancy, blunt
lingers drumming on tho cioiu.
"No," ho doclared at length.
in unfn enough ... In
Onco secure from tho public gaze,
' tho girl crowded back Into a corner of
the cab, as though trying to efface her
self Her eyes closed almost auto
matlcullv; tho curvo of laughing lips
became a doloful droop; a crlnklo ap
peared between tho arched brows;
waves of burning crimson flooded her
faco and throat.
In her lap both hands lay clenched
into liny fists clenched so tightly that
It hurl, numbing her lingers a phys
ical pain that, somehow, helped hor to
tr, A ft- Jf Pfilll
BID tf" X ' J( VJflgaJaa
Rw & 4f all
Dr K (lH ifAJUJ-JJJ
It LvM Vj(
"I Want You to Keep
endure tho paroxysms of shame. That
she should have stooped so low!
Presently tho lingers relaxed, and
her whole framo relaxed In sympathy.
Tho black squall had passed over;
but now were tho onco tranquil waters
ruflled and angry. Then languor
gripped hor like an enemy; sho lay
listless In its hold, sick and faint with
disgust of self.
This was hor nil-sufficient punish
ment; to have done what sho had
done, to bo about to do what sho con
templated. For Bho had set her hand
to tho plow; there must now bo no
drawing back, however hateful might
prove her task.
Tho voice of tho cabby dropping
through the trap, roused her. "This is
the Martha Washington, ma'am."
Mechanically sho descended from tho
hpusom and paid her fare; then, sum
moning up all her strength nnd reso
lution, passed into the lobby of tho
hotol and paused at the telephone
Dance cf the Hours.
Four p. m.
Tho old clock In a corner of tho
study chimed resonantly and with de
liberation; four doublo strokes; and
while yet the deep-throated music was
dying Into silence tho telephono boll
Maltland bit savagely on tho gag
and knotted his brows, trying to bear
It. Tho effect was that of a coarso
fllo rasped across raw quivering
nerves. And ho lay helpless, ablo to
do no more toward enduranco than to
dig nnlls deep Into his palms.
Again nnd agnlu tho fiendish clamor
shattoretl the echoes. Blinding (lashes
of agony danced down the white-hot
wires strung through his head, 'taut
from tomplo to temple.
Would tho fool at tho other end
novor bo Batisllcd that ho could get
no answer? Evidently not; tho racket
continued mercilessly, short series of
shrill calls alternating with imperatlvo
rolls prolonged until ono thought thnt
the tortured metal sounding-cups would
crnck. Thought! nay, prayed that
either such would bo tho caso, or olso
that one's head might at onco merci
fully bo rent nsundor.
That anguish so oxqulslto should
bo tho moans of releasing him from
his bonds scorned a refinement of
irony. Yet Maltland was aware, bo
tween spasms, that help was on tho
way. Tho telephono Instrument, for
obvious convenience, had been
equipped with an extension bell which
rang simultaneously in O'Hagnn's
quartors, When Mnltlaud wns not at
homo tho Jnnltor-valet, so warned,
would answer tho calls. And now, in
tho still Intervals, tho heavy thud of
unhurried feet could bo heard upon
tho staircase. O'Hagan was coming
to answer; and taking ills tlmo about
it. It scorned an ago before tho rattlo
of pass-koy In latch announced him;
and another ere, all unconscious of the
figure suplno on tho divan ngnliiHt the
fttrt hor study wall, tho old man shuf
fled to tho instrument, lifted receiver
from tho hook, and applied it to
Your Mouth Shut."
"Well, well?" he demanded with that
impatience characteristic of the illit
erate for modern methods of communi
cation. "Pwhat the dlvvlo alls yo?"
"Raysplcts to ye, ma'am, and 'tis
sorry I am I didn't know 'twas a
"Wan o'clock, there or thereabouts."
"Faith, and ho didn't say."
"Pwhat name will I bo tcllln' him?"
"Kapo tit to yersllf, thin. TIs none
of mo business."
"If yo do, I'll not answer. Sure, am
I to bo cllmbln' two flights av sthnlrs
Iv'ry foive inlnitH "
"Good-by yersllf," hanging up tho re
ceiver. "And tho dlvvlo fly away wld
yo," grumbled O'Hagan.
As he turned away from tho Instru
ment Maltland managed to produce a
sound, something between a moan and
a strangled cough. Tho old man
whirled on his heol. "Pwhat's thot?"
The next Instant he was bending
over Maltland. peering into tho faco
drawn and dlsilgured by tho gag. "The
saints presarvo us! And who tho
dlvvlo arc ye at all? Pwhy don't ye
Maltland turned purple; anil emitted
a furious snort.
"Mlsther Maltland, be all thot's
Bt range! Is ut mad I am? Or how
did yo got back hero nnd Into this llx,
sor, and mo swapln' tho halls and
polishln' the brasses fornlst tho front
dure iv'ry minute slnco ye wlnt out?"
Indlgnntlon struggling for tho upper
hand with mystlflcatlon in tho Irish
man's brain, lie grumbled ttnd sworo;
yet busied his lingers. In a trlco tho
binding gag was loosed, and ropes and
straps cast frco from swollon wrists
and ankles. And, with tho assistance
of a kindly arm behind his shoulders,
Maltland sat up, grinning with tho
pain of ronowlng circulation In his
"Will these two olos mosilf saw yo
lavo threo hours gone, Bor, nnd I
c'u'd swear no sowl had Intored this
hcuso slnco thin. Pwhat does ut all
mane, bo all thot's holy?"
"It means," panting, "brandy nnd
soda, O'Hagan, nnd bo quick."
Mnltlaud attemptod to rise, but his
legs gave under him, nnd ho Bnnk
back with a Btllled oath, resigning him
self to wnlt tho return of normal con
ditions. As for his hoad, it was threat
oping to spilt at any moment, tho tight
wires twanging Infernally between his
temples; whllo the cornors of his
mouth wore cracked and boto from tho
pressure of tho gag. All of which
totted up a considerable doblt against
Mr. Anlsty's account.
For Maltland, desplto his suffering,
had found tlmo to figure It out to his
personal satisfaction -or dissatisfac
tion, if you prefer in tho interval be
tween his return to consciousness and
the nrrlval of O'Hagan. It wns slniplo
enough to deduce from tho knowledge
in his possession that tho burglar, hav
ing contrived his escnpo through tho
disobedience of Hlggins, should have
onglueored this coniploto revongo for
the Indignity Maltland hud put upon
How ho had divined tho faot of tho
JowsU romulnlug In their owner's pos-
stsslou was Ions t lent . and ot It was
reasonable, alii r all. to piosuine that
Maltland should prefer to hold hlo
own. 1'ohh1II Anlsty had seen tho
girl slip the cam as bag Into Maltlaud'H
pocket while the latter was kneeling
n'ul binding his captive. However
that was. there was no deu.vlng that
ho had tialled tin- treasure to Us bid
ing place, tmnriiigly; nnd succeeded
In taking possession of t with consum
mate skill and audacity. When Malt
land came to think of II. he tecalled
distinctly the tiend of the burglar's
Inquisition In Hie character of "Mr.
Sr.alth," which had all been calculated
to discover the location of the Jewels.
And, when lm did leeall this fact, and
how easily he had been duped, Malt
land could have ground his tenth In
melodramatic r.ige but for tho cir
cumstance that when Ilrst It occurred
to lilm, such a feat was a physical Im
possibility, and even when ungagged
tho operation would have been painful
to nn extreme.
Sipping the grateful drink which
O'Hagan presently brought him, tho
young man pondered the case; with
no pleasure In the prospect he fore
saw. If Hlggins had actually com
municated the fact of Anlsty's esenpo
to the police, the entire affair was likely
to come out in the papers all of It,
that Is, that he could not suppress. Hut
oven figuring that he could silence
Hlggins linil O'Hagan no difficult task
though he might he somewhat lato
with Hlggins the most discreet Imag
inable explanation of his extraordinary
conduct would make him the laughing
stock of his elide of friends, to say
nothing of a city that hail been ac
customed to speak of him as "Mad
Maltland" for many a day. Unless
Ah, he hud It! He could protend
(so long as it suited his purpose, at
all events), to have been tho man
caught and left bound In Hlggins' care.
Simple enough. The knocking over of
the butler would be ascribed to a nat
ural ebullition of Indignation, the sub
sequent (light to a hnrc-hralncd notion
of running down tho thief. And yet
oven thnt explanation had Its difficul
ties. How was ho to account for tho
fact that he had failed to communi
cate with the police knowing that hlu
Measure hud been ravished?
It wns all very involved. Mr. Malt
land returned tho glnss to O'Hagan
and, cradling his head in his hands,
racked his brains In vain for a satis
factory tale to toll. There wero so
many things to bo taken Into consld
oiation. There wns the girl In gray.
Not that ho had forgotten her for an
Instant; his fury raged but tho higher
at tho thought that Anlsty's Interfer
ence had prevented his (Maltlaud's)
keeping tho engagement. Doubtless
the girl had wnlted, then gone away
In anger, believing that tho man In
whom Bho had placed faith had proved
But thnt telephone call?
"O'Hagan," demanded the haggard
and distraught young man, "who wns
that on the wire just now?"
Being a thoroughly trained servant,
O'Hagan had waited that question In
silence, n-qulvor with Impatlenco
though he was. Now, his tongue un
leashed, his words fairly stumbled on
ono another's heels In his anxiety to
get them out In tho least posBlblo tlmo.
"Sure, an' 'twas a leddy, sor, bo tho
v'Ice av Iter, askln' wero yo In, and
mosilf bavin' seen yo go out no longer
ago thin wan o'clock and yersllf savin'
not a worrud about cumin' back at nil
at all, pwhat was 1 to bo tellln' her,
aven If yo wero lyln' thoro on tho die
van all unbeknownest to me, which
tho samo mosilf can not "
"Help!" plcndcd tho young man
feebly, smiling. "Ono thing at a time,
please, O'Hagan. Answer mo ono quos
tlon: Did alio glvo a namo?"
"Sho did not, sor, though mesllf "
"There, thoro! Walt a bit. I want
Of course bIio had given no namo; It
wouldn't bo llko hor. What was ho
thinking of, anyway? It could not
have been the gray girl; for bIio know
hlin only ns Anlnty; sho could never
have thought him himself, Maltland.
But what other woman of his acquain
tance did not believe him to bo out of
With n hopoloss gesture, Mnitlnnd
gavo it up, conceding tho mystery too
deep for him, his Intellect too feeble
to grnpplo with all Its Inilnlto ramifica
tions. Tho counsel ho had given
O'Hagan seemed most appropriate to
his present needs: One thing nt a
lime. And obviously the first thing
that lay to his hand was tho silencing
Maltland rnlliod his wits to tho task.
"O'Hagan," said lie, "this man, Snalth,
who wns horo this afternoon, called
himself n detective. As soon ns wo
wero nlono ho rapped mo over tho
head with a loaded cane, and, I sus
pect, went through the flat stealing
everything ho could lay hands on.
Hand mo my clgaretto case, please."
" 'TIs gone, boi 'tis not on the don'.t,
at laste, pwhoro I saw ut last."
"Ah! You boo? Now for reasons of
my own, which 1 won't enter Into, f
don't want the affair to got out and bo
como public. You understand? I
want you to keep your mouth shut,
until 1 glvo Jim permission to open it."
(TO r.U CONTINUED.!
FALLIERES IN STAINED GLASS.
Portrait of French President That
Arouses Criticism Is Skillful
Piece of Work.
l'arls. Charleiuagne onco visited
the city of l.e Mans and was so de
lighted with It that he nominated
hliiiM'lf honorary canon of the ca
thedral, nn appointment which Pope
(Moment VII. In Kss:i conferred on his
A l.o Mans artist, Mr. Echlvard, a
designer of stained glass windows,
was reminded of this tact one day by
reading an account of a stained glass"
window In the Church of St. John at
l.unelmurg In which the kaiser Is do
plcled. He decided (hat the French
president nhould no longer lack an
honor that had been paid to (ho Ger
man empeior, and set to work on a
design showing M. Fallleres, the
oresldent of the republic, and there
fore, according lo the artist's belief,
huccckh)!' lo the kings u honorary
canon, clothed in n canon's cope and
kneeling on a devotional chair.
The modern and the archaic are
allied In the design. The cope is
thrown hack Hiilllclently to show that
M. FallloroH Is wearing evening dress
nnd (he grand cross of the l.eglon of
Honor. The arms of the cathedral
chapter, three llour-do-lls nnd three
keys, ure balanced by an escutcheon
ornamented with the Legion of
Honoi ami the Gallic cock.
Ilelow Is the Inscription In Gothic
characters "According lo tradition,
Mo.wlro Arniaiul Fallleres, eighth
president of the French republic, takes
In his quality of chief of statu tho title
of canon of Salnt-.Iullen of Lo Mans."
Long months of work wont Into
making tho glass after the design and
now that It Is finished it has met with
only a cold wolcomo. Tho spectacle
of tho president, during his term of
ofllco church nnd stato wore definitely
separated, figuring us a canon sooms
to give pleasure to no party or sec
tion. A locnl art society oven re
fused to admit tho window to Its exhi
bition, although tho skill of its exe
cution Is generally admitted.
NEW NAVY YARD COMMANDER
Capt. J. B. Murdock, Former Chief of
Battleship Rhode Island, Succeeds
New York. Hear Admiral Caspar
F. Goodrich, retired, who has been
commandant of the Brooklyn navy
yard since Juno 1, 1907, relinquished
Ills command recently and wns suc
ceeded by Capt. .Josoph B. Murdock,
who commanded the battleship Illiodo
Island in tho crulso of the licet around
tho world. Cnpt. Murdock Is tho Ilrst
Capt. J. B. Murdock.
officer of his rank to bo placed In
command of tho navy yard slnco 1889,
when Capt. FranclB M. Ramsey wns
Capt. Murdock was born at Hart
ford in 1851 and is a graduato of
tho United States naval acadomy. Ho
sorved as executlvo ofllcer on tho IT.
S. S. Panther during tho Spanish
Amorlcnn war. Ho has written a
number of articles on olcctrlclty nnd
mngnotlsm. Roar Admiral Goodrich
was born in Philadelphia In 1817 and
is a graduato of tho United States
Wound In Heart Not Fatal.
A Geneva (Switzerland) boy, nged
IB, who accidentally lodged tho bal
lot of an air-gun in his hsart, was tit
kon to tho hospltnl, when) Dr. Glrard
opened tho wound, oxtrac'.sd tho 'jail
nnd Bowed up tho heart. Tho victim
is now out of danger.
1 nVln inm iniiiimiHttwttTfnTttrttnwitfin ri ttn t rtflWt L
Sunday School LtJion fcr Jul 18, 1309
Specially Arransed (or Till Paper
T.KNHn.V TIIXT .-ti IT I 15 Mmnry
UOMHIN TIIXT "Thy w'-r.l lmvo t
lild In nilii" heart. Hint t mlitlit not sin
iignlnil Hum- "- I'hii 119.11.
TI.Mi:.- I'nul wni wt TliPKMiilotilcn, five
ni Hl mnntllA, IVri'iulKT, A. 1. M, to
May. Til. ami In linen fiuui May, A. D.
fil, to AiiKUMt.
t'l.ACK At TlH'HintnnliMi, I no mll
west of l'lillliil, now i iiIIimI Siilniilra, tln
tnrci'tt city of Mik'imIoiiIu, In Itomm-IU,
Suggestion and Practical Thought.
Teaching tho Scriptures at Thessa
lonlca. Vs. 1-9. When Paul. Hllas
and Timothy were driven from Philip
pi they traveled southwest along the
grout military road which leads to
Home. At tho end of thirty-three
miles they reached Amphlpolls, and
thirty miles further along they came
to Apollonla. As neither city was of
much Importance the three nils
sloniuioH continued their Journey on
to Thessalonlea, Ihlrty-sevon miles
distant, on the gulf of Saloulca In
Hero was a .lewish synngogue, nnd
nn easy opening for preaching the
gospel. They remained in the syna
gogue ror tnreo weens until nnaiiy
driven awny by the Jews. Then they
took up their headquarters with Jonas,
Juiit outsldo of the synagogue circle.
Hero Paul formed tho nucleus of a
largo and flourishing church, chiefly
composed of Gentiles, nnd, although
he supported himself In part by work
ing with his own hands, yet ho re
mained long enough to receive help
twice from Phlllppl.
Paul had four methods of tcnchlng
tho Bible to tho people First, Ito
"reasoned with them out of tho
Scriptures," basing his reasoning on
true factH, which they accepted. Sec
ond, lie unfolded tho truths of tho
Scriptures, nnd pointed out things
they had not noticed, or applications
which they had not understood. Paul
was to thum liko the expert who
points out to tho poor farmer the rich
mines of gold nnd nllver beneath tho
surface. Third, ho compared tho
scripture with scripture and with
facts. Especially did ho show that
Christ had suffered. This description
was ono of tho greatest difficulties in
tho Jewish mind. It Boomed Impos
sible thnt the victorious king, who
wns to rolgn forever, tho Wonderful,
tho Counsellor, Evorlnstlng Father,
tho Prlnco of Pence, whoso kingdom
wnB an everlasting kingdom, Including
nil nations, could bo nn humblo teach
er who died on tho cross. But Paul
showed them that only by suffering
could Christ savo from sin, nnd that
by his having risen again from tho
(lend, Jobub Is a living nnd glorious
king. Fourth, by living tho Gospel,
so' that thoy could Interpret Its mean
ing by what ho was nnd did.
As a result of his labors In Thessa
lonlca somo Jowb bollovcd, nnd con
sorted with Paul and Silas. Tho
Greeks gathered In great multitudes,
who wore looking and hoping for a
Tho assault on Paul, Silas and
Timothy was Instigated by tho "Jews
which believed not" nnd woro moved
by Jealousy or envy, becnuso they
woro declining nnd tho Christians
wore growing. Tho Jews used tho
rabble, vllo fellows, as their instru
ments,, and turning thorn Into a wild
mob they "assaulted tho house of
.TaEon," with whom tho missionaries
wero lodging. Tho missionaries wero
not at home, but tho mob drngged Ja
son nnd certain Christians before tho
rulers, shouting, "Thcso that have
turned tho world upsldo down are
coming hither also."
Tho chnvgo against tho mission
aries was treason, for saying that
there Is another king, ono Jesus. Tho
samo chargo was mado against Jesus
Thoy wero bound over to keep tho
peace by a sum of money, or property,
which Jason and other Christians
must forfeit if tho misslonnrles woro
ngnln tho occasion of another riot.
Hence Paul and Silas were Immedi
ately sent nwny secretly by night.
Thoy went to Berea.
Boron was Inland about fifty miles
southwest of TheBsalonlca. Clcoro, In
his oration ngalnst Piso, Bays that,
unablo to faco tho complaint at Thes
salonlca, Piso (led to Boron. So Paul
may havo gono to Bcrea on account
of Its seclusion. As usual thoy wont
to tho Bynngoguo whoro thoy wero In
troduced by tholr escort of Christian
Jews who loft them at tfrls point.
Tho missionaries remained at Berea
for sovernl wcoks until another popu
lar disturbance, stirred up by their
Thossnlonlan enemies. Paul was se
cretly and hastily sent to Athens,
whllo Silas nnd Timothy woro to fol
Tho most Important book In tho
world for study and rending 1b tho
Blblo. It glvo3 tho largest, fullest,
widest education. It educates nil tho
faculties of tho soul. It trains for tho
best life in this world, and for lmmor
Homo rending and study of tho Bi
ble dally Is tho most Important means
of becoming acquainted with Its
truths. Tho chief cause of tho Iguor
nnco of tho Biblo, so often charged to
tho account of tho Sunday school, lies
In tho neglect of Blblo rending nt
homo, tho deendenco of family prayors
and family Instruction. Tho Sunday
school, especially whoro tho Interna
tional Lossons nro used, Is a groat
aid and Inspiration to homo study.
Tho wholo family read, study, and dis
cuss tho subjects together. No othor
scheme can accomplish this end so
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