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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 7, 1915)
THE SUNDAY OREGON! AN, PORTLAyp, NOVEMBER 7, 1915.
AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE EXHIBIT AT
ARMORY IS LESSON TO LAYMEN
Three-Fold Purpose of Work Done at Corvellis Institution Made Clear in Big Display at Manufacturers' and
Land Products Show Why School Gets Results Ia Easy to Understand After Viewing Array.
- J e ti .
, i a i?
AMONG the many interesting exhib
its at the Manufacturers" and
J-and Products Show of an edu
cational nature none ls mr.ro
t i ,K 'M v s VJ ti - fvV v t M
t 4 I SU J 1 11
. . 'r-kSI' , yfrS . I t
. - '
IGHT IDEA OF GOD CONSIDERED
..i" w ood and he hath given us
...ft , '."'k the c':rlf w lh cords even
unto th l'ns of the altar. Psalm 11S:2I.
BY DR. UTilES R. DYOTT.
(Fastor of the First Congregational Church )
A CORRECT idea of God is not
merely optional for a few persons.
It Is the necessity of al. It is
essential to our well-being, usefulness
In all these thing we make no prog
ress without sufficient light. God is
tinder obligations to himself to give
light to all his creatures, as much light
us is necessary. Human beings reed
more light, and that of a higher order,
than all the creatures in the lower
Light, the oldest daughter of God.
makes her sacramental offering in the
Interest of Gods
natural world, llu. , s
man beings are the
a p e e i a 1 benefi-
claries, who, as the 1
nigner and more m
significant worlds s
of the Almighty, S.
receive more than
tho light of na
ture because they
need more. What
we receive is in
proportion to our
capacity for the
same. We all need
light, but we limit
it. Some fear it.
Still it falls upon
our pathway of Rev,
mystery. It is fil
tered through oui
-iouds. and feared
only by cowe
nno eitner Relieve something thaf
cannot endure the fuller light or who
love darkness rather than light because
their works are evil. But. according
to tho divine fi:it. light comes now as
it did in the beginning:
"I-et tftere. he light." laid Cod. and forth
1'thereal first of things, quintessence, pure.
prunB from the deep; and from her na
To jourr.ey through the aery gloom began,
c-pneraa in a radiant cloud.
The natural is the analogue to the
rpiritual. As the natural world needs
the light of the sun. so the world of
our Inner life needs the light of truth
from God. This divine efflux must
flow Into, our religious thought and
It is not enough for us to have a re
ligion and to be religious. Many have
an erroneous impression to the con
trary. With some this Impression
hardens into a conviction. Then, quite
frequently, this convicton becomes
r stubborn and bigoted. There are re
Almost any person can start a new
tne and be sure ot having followers,
especially if he can succeed in getting
some ether persons to persecute the
edherents once in a while. .But not all
religions are sane, right and cafe.
Ivssibly not one of them, on the man
ward side, is altogether free from
liven into Christianity, which is the
Al Sprownq twitroeRt
ESS " '
I I I 1 I ' I
dsySe, jnyyg, 3c
hensive than that of tire Oregon Afjrj
culturai Colleare, on the balcony of the
Arhiory. It is in charge of G. L. Hurd,
a faculty member, vvhot,e time is taken
up with the extension work of the col
Luther It. Dyott Points Out
best of all, men have poured some of
their pagan notions, and not a little of
their gross misconceptions of truth
through an excessive literalism. It
would bewell for the world if we all
possessed Christ's Christianity. The
stream is clear as crystal at its source,
but men have emptied their muddy
little tributaries into It. and have in
sisted that the entire content should
be accepted as the real thing. We will
not do it. We ask for light, more
light, upon our religion that we may
see it as God sees it; know it aa God
knows it; use it as God would have
us use it.
Need of Light Is Cited.
Moreover. we need light upon the de
votional element In religion. It is a'
great thing to have this devotional ele.
ment. but great only to the degree that
this constituent part of religion" la
right, so that It can give perpetuity,
and practicality, and sanity, and power,
and poise to religion, and correctly re
late and apply it to the increasing
needs of the human family.
It is right when it is of God in man
rather than of man in error. We need
light upon the sacrificial before we can
know the place and function f lh
sacrificial in relation to life and come
under its charm that charm which has
10 suoaue opposition and win
our affections. True religion does not
render the sacrificial obsolete, but not
all forms of sacrifice are permanent
parts of religion. Here the letter
killeth. but the true spirit makes alive.
True religion must ever be charac
terised by the permanent and the pass
ing. Its permanent quality is that of
life and growth. In real spirit it must
outgrow some forms. It Is not static.
It is, or should be, a living and grow
ing reali'.y. When it is so. It lives in
us and through u. While essentially
the same, in some respects. yet never
theless, in others its outward phenom
ena must change from age to age.
' Sacrifice la Held Necessary.
So while the sacrificial is ever a
constituent part of religion, as it is of
life, we are not to believe that all
forma of sacrifice have the same vir
tues, calling for the same literal ex
pression. We are born with certain instincts
and intuitions. They stay with us in
te interest of life, ever operating in
the interest of life, until we compel
them to go astray. Among these in
tuitions is that which relates to sac
rifice, but through tho ignorance and
superstition of man it went astray.
From the earliest ages man has be
lieved in sacrifice. The origin of the
belief was in the early morning of hu
man life. But men. failing correctly to
grasp the idea of the supernatural.' met
it with the superstitions. They per
sistently invested their notions of their
gods with their own passions. They,
themselves, "-were jealous. They were
given to anger, vlndlctiveness and ven
geance. They conceived of their gods
as of like passions.
They had to be apneased. Otherwise
men were not safe. To win the favors
of these gode they theugrht they had
lege, and complete exhibits and labels
make plain the scope and purpose of
the college activities.
The exhibit, like ancient Gaul, is
divided Into thre i.arts. illustrative
Necessary Requirements to
to make acceptable offerings to them.
They began with offerings of veg
etables and fruits. After awhile the
incense offering came into use, because
of its pleasing odors. The sweet-smell,
ing sacrifices seemed, to meri at least,
to be valuable aids to worship. Then
these worshipers thought honey and
milk would be appreciated by the ob
ject, er objects, of worship; men liked
these things, why would not the gods,
also, enjoy - themT
Sacrifices Long Cemmen,
The sacrificial offerings of animals
and birds occupied a large place in the
different stages of religion, even after
monotheism had come to give a better
idea of deity than polytheism. When
Jehovah's "chosen people" stood more
clearly and nobly for the true and liv
ing God they still offered animals and
doves in their pluce of worship.
Others went so far as to sacrifice
human Jlfe to the deities, but the
Israyrtites did not, as a people, believe
this to be right. It is true that their
sacred history contains the example of
the purposed sacrifice of a son by his
father, and that in the unsettled days
of the Judges a daughter lost her life
by the sacrificial knife of her fanatical
father, but these were the exceptions.
- Each man was required to furnish
his own sacrifices, and when the wor
snipers lived pear enough to the cen
tral place of worship they drove the
animals for sacrifice to that place.
Later- there arose in Jerusalem dealers
in sacrificial animals. At the time of
Jesus a regular market for this pur
pose stood near the temple.
Our text describes an occasion when
the offerings were so numerous that,
metaphorically, perhaps, they had to
use the very horns of the altar for
hitching; posts. At the corners of the
altar there were four horn-shaped pro
jections. The horn symbolized strength.
Intimations Are Profound,
Many sincere Christian teachers
have taken the offerings made under
the Jewish dispensation to be types
and shadows of that which was after
wards fulfilled in Christ. For example.
Paul says, "Purge out the old leaven,
that ye may be a new lump, even as ye
are unleavened. For our passover also
hath been sacrificed, even Christ."
The profound intimations of the sac
rificial in religion are found in-the
depths of the human heart the com
mon heart of humanity, which feels
that It must do something. Between
the longing and the expression the di
lemma has often been reached amid the
evolutionary processes of- life and re
ligion. Religion has not outgrown the sacrificial-
It never will. But as re
ligious beings we do need to know the
place and meaning of the sacrificial.
Its place is central. Its meaning is as
deep ae Ufs and love, and as majestic
as the movements of God when we aee
it in the lirht of God. Here we come
to the - fundamental affirmations that
all life Is "entitled to its best and that
the best for all can come only through
love's law of sacrifice.
We long for the best, but we do not
1 v t
of the three-foid work of the college.
namely, resident instruction, experi
ment station work and the extension
The lirvt is the" work of the college
at Corvallis, hich comprises instruc
tion to the hundreds of students gath
ered there. This work is shown In
the exhibit by photographs, which give
an idea of the extent of the education
offered at Corvallis. the buildings,
grounds, educational staff, size of the
Experiment AVerk Pemenatrated.
The second department of the work,
that earned on by experiment stations
scattered over ,the . state, is perhaps
more interesting to the one visiting the
exhibit. At these test farms, located
at- convenient places, experiments in
farming operations are carried on and
special study Is devoted to problems
that farmers have to meet in the differ
ent parts of Oregon.
' The exhibit shows in a striking way
results that have been accomplished
at the Hcod River experiment station
and the cne af Mora, as well as at Tal
ent, Southern Oresron. Aprdes in the
exhibit show the effect of nitrates used
in fertilising? trees in the Hood River
Vallno-. Apples which have not had
the benefit of nitrates are small and
the color is not good, while those
grown ol trees which have been fed
on nitrates arenot only of much larger
Sixe. but are more beautifully colored.
The spraying- exhibit, showing work
carried on at the experiment stations.
Illustrates the value of investigation
work of this sort." Fruit grown on
trees thet were not sprayed is 89 pel
cent scabby, while apples picked from
trees thar have been sprayed are 91
per cent perfect.
Bliirfat Resistance Shown.
At the fcoutheri) Oregon experiment
station at Talent work has been di
rected to producing: a pear tree that
will resist the blight, one of the most
difficult problems the peargrower has
to contend with. Specimens of young
trees are bhown, some easily affected
byi blight and others which have be
come moie immune through selection
and treatment at the experiment sta
tion. Professor C. I. Lewis, head of
the horticultural department at the
college, ia given creJit for this work.
Incidentally Professor Lewis ranks as
one of he leading horticultural au
thorities In this country.
. Work at the Eastern Oregon experi
ment station at Moro, which is illus
trated in the exhibit, has been directed
to encourage diversified, farming in the
wheat belt, where formerly grain was
the one crop. Photographs show in
a Ktrikinar way what 'has been accom
plished in this line; One series of
pictures hows the old way of wheat
raisins, all the activities of the farmer
beinsr directed to growing wheat and
wheat only, year after year.
Other pictures illustrate what is to
become the destiny of -Eastern Oregon
when crop rotation and diversified
farming become the established order
of thinss. Corn, field peas, plga.
lambs and other products are grown
where only wheat gte before.'
Economic Value Is Clear.
Selection of wheat suited to the dif
ferent Eastern Oregon sections is alsc
a work of the Moro station. By study
along this line and the introduction of
proper varieties of wheat, crops have
been increased from 18 to SI per cent.
If this gain in crop values should be
computed for the vast wheat acreage
of Eastern Oregon it will be seen that
the economic value to -the state of this
work is very great.
Crop rotation for the Willamette
valley has also been worked out at
these experiment stations. A good
series for Western Oregon farms is
given as corn, clover and grain. A corn
exnibit, showing the various types and
the development of a valuable stock
feeding type of corn, is interesting.
The extension work of the college Is
no less important, as shown in the
exhibit. Home economics are a strong
feature of this subdivision of the col
lege activities. The study of fabric
for the housewife is a course of in
struction that is important in money
saving and is particularly important.
Food values are studied in connection
with diet and practical cookery in
struction ia given.
Glrla' Work Remembered.
Home canning Is another activity
that the college is teaching to girls of
many parts of the state through the
extension courses. Specimen cans of
fruit anJ vesetabjes are displayed,
showing that the p.ipils are attaining
proficiency along this line.
Succeed in Religious Life.-Love According to Law of Sacrifice, Without
always understand just what it is.
Hence, the necessity for light. Seeing
the best, we find the necessity for sac
rifice, but we are not always willing
to make It. Being unwilling to make
it. we pay the price in the greater sac
rifice through the violation of the law,
rather than, in compliance with the
same. That -whieh some have called
duty,- and others privilege. Jesus re
vealed as law. the law ot life and
Best In World Held Lost.
Reverting to the primary affirma
tion, namely: That all life is entitled
to the best, we find that the initiative
is In the deepest consciousness of the
life of God. He is pledged to bring
us to our best. The world had lost its
best its best idea of God. of life of
eligion; If, indeed. It had ever pos
sessed these things. Jesus came aa the
expression of the best, and the- life
and work and sacrifice of Jesus were
interpretations of the best. He was
not a victim of sin. but a revelator of
life and leve. .All that God is In Christ
ia pledged in behalf of the best. His
religion does not mean the suppression,
but the expression of life, and that in
its fulness. Ha said: "I come that
they (human beings) may have life, and
may have it abundantly." All else is
subsidiary to this essential. Material
things. Intellectual development, soul
capacity, are valuable in this subor
dinate relationship. The main thing is
the best thing, that abundant life of
which Jesus spoke. So many persons
are living limited and fragmentary
lives In servility to the tyranny of
things. We all may have the best. But
we must' be willing to pay the price
for ourselves and others. The law of
love indicates the price In sacrifice.
Human life is fecund with two ruling
principles. One is that of selfishness
running through an aversion to sacri
fice, and the other is that of love op
erating according to the law of sacri
fice, and knowing the charm of the
aacrificial. The first-mentioned prin
ciple is more superficial, though, in
deed, it is very hard to overcome.
I'nderstandlng Oft Difficult.
It seems difficult' for many persons
to understand that sacrifice is inevit
able, and that selfish Uvea sacrifice
life Itself. They sacrifice the most who
are not willing to sacrifice anything.
Were none of the human race willing
to sacrifice anything, then all the hu
man race would become extinct by sac
rificing itself. Some sort of sacrifice
The sacrificial is not confined to re
ligion, but it is only in true religion
that it finds its real meaning.. This
meaning comes through love's law of
sacrifice, which charms us away from
our selfishness and makes sacrifice no
longer a thing which we either con
demn, or admire, in others, but known
and practiced by ourselves, because we
love Ood and humanity so much that
we are quite unwilling to cscapn the
life of sacrifice and thus lose life itself
Sacniice is in life not as a vindictive
penalty, riot as an offering of Gods
blind offspring, not aa a blundering at-
PHOTOGRAPHERS CATCH MEN WHO
ARE MENTIONED IN DISPATCHES
Trial of Lieutenant-Colonel Goodier Reveals Rank in Aviation Corps Is Easy to Get Hungarian Premier Says
War Depends on Germany Belgian Governor Target Since Execution of English Nurse.
IEtlTENANT-COLONEI, LEWIS E.
Goodier Is before a courtmartial
San Francisco on a charge of
influencirg the action of Army aviators
who brought charges against Captain
Cowan. The court has taken testi
mony that Cowan, who was drawing
1113 a month extra aa an aviator, had
no more than a layman's knowledge of
Count Karl Sturgkh is the Premier
of Hungary. In a recent Interview he
said that no one could foretell the
length of the war, but for the most
part, in his opinion, its duration would
depend on how much Germany would
demand from England to make peace.
General von Blssing is the military
Governor of Belgium who refused to
postpone the execution of Miss Cavell,
the English nurse, at the request of
the American Minister. Brand Whit
lock. This has uroused a storm of
indignation throughout the world,
which It is believed in some quarters
may result in the removal of von Bis
eing. Henry P. Fletcher, of Pennsylvania,
Ambassador to Chile, probably will be
the first Ambassador to Mexico under
the new government there. He en
tered the diplomatic service as second
secretary at Havana in 1902 and has
been stationed since at Pekin. Lisbon
and Santiago. He Is a lawyer by pro
fession. 42 years old.
It is reported that Carranaistas have
livaded Guatemala and that country
may be drawn soon into the Mexican
troubles. The President of Guate
mala is Pon Manuel Estrada Cabrera
who was elected for the term 1911-17
CONSUL SUES FOR LYNCHING
Damages Sought by Mother of Ital
ian Killed by Mob.
DANVILLE. 111.. Oct. 20. An echo ot
the lynching of Albert Piaaa. an Italian
coal miner, October 13. 1914. when he
was taken from the Sheriff of Perry
County and his posso by a mob and
lynched, was heard in the United States
District Court when Charles H. Wat
son, of St. Louis, Italian Consul, flled
- 1 t-uuiu uecause me lyncning occurred away at 5:20."
ESSENTIAL TO FTAPPTTVFSS
a-Buii against me authorities of Ran-
1 tempt to please, or appease, a mon
strous God who is thirsty for blood,
but as a law of love harmonizing us
with the perfect will of our God of
love, who makes the greatest of. all
sacrifies for us because he loves us
so much that ne can never be satis
fied until he brings the best to us all
and brings us all to our best.
Sacrltii-e Is Declared Natural.
We cannot help sacrificing when we
love him and our brother man. The
more we love, the more' v.e sacrifice,
and the more we sacrifice, the more
we love. One reason why a mother's
love is the most sacred thing among
humans is because a mother's love is
that of sacrifice of a very high and un
selfish order. The religion of today is
Retarded more by selfishness than any
Thousands aijd millions of dollars
are selfishly used by persons who pro
fess and call themselves Christians,
and the little "left-overs" are stingily
doled out to the Church of God as
tiiough it were an impecunious beggar.
We can never know the abundant life
when we spend thousands of dollars on
ourselves and a few dollars on God's
cause. Our very souls will fade and
wither like leaves in the chilly breath
of Autumn, and the atrophy of our
moral and spiritual nature will occa
sion our misery, you never saw a
.miser who was happy. You do not
know a stingy man who Is at all lova
ble, or who really enjoys Hfe.
We can no more disobey love's law
of sacrifice, without paying the pen
alty, than we can disobey any other
law without - suffering, the conse
quences. We never break any law of
God. We may ruin ourselves by going
contrary to that law. but the law re
mains unbroken, and the same. It is
not ours to quarrel with the law of
sacrifice, or about--lt. but to obey it. if
we would come to the best for our
selves and others by living under the
charm of the sacrificial, with an in
tensely persona! application. This we
will surely do if we accept God's light
upon the problem of living as we
The charm of the sacrificial brings
to us the Initial installment of life's
highest compensation. Here, again, is
another law, or another expression of
one and the eame law it has been
said, and that right truly, that "Cause
and effect, means and end, seed and
fruit, cannot be severed: for the effect
already blooms In the cause, the end
Pre-exists in the means, tho fruit In
Much of the compensation for doing
the right thing is in the doing itself.
If Hfe had no "hereafter," it would still
be better to do that whieh we know to
be right than to give ourselves over
to wrongdoing. "Life invests Itself
with inevitable conditions, which the
unwise seeks tododge: which ones or
another brags that they do jiot touch
him; but the brag is on his lips, the
conditions are In his soul. If he es
capes them in one part they attack
him in another and more vital part."
These conditions in the soul are de
termined by ourselves more than any
lu . ' ?f I
' A li ' I
I- -s I
dolph County for T5C00 damages. The
suit was brought in behalf of Mrs.
Marie Antonia Vanettl Piazza, the
mother of the lynched man.
Suit Mas brought acainst Randolnh
County because the lynching occurred
one else. We can have the best when
we are good enough to desire it and
are willing to pay the price. When we
pay the price, then comes the initial
Instalment, not as a matter of bargain
and exchange between God and man.
but as one of law, tho law of compen
sation, which Is quite universal and al
together unalterable. The initial in
stalment is the pledge of all that is to
Our God never falls. He will always
do his part. Our chief concern should
be about our doing our part and doing
it in the right way. It is not merely
to sacrifice, but to connect the sacri
fice with the greatest possible good to
the, greatest possible number.
It is not simply to use our time, our
talents, our money, our all, but so to
use what we have and are that the
results rhall Justify the expenditure.
While being generous we must also be
Just. While being zealous we must be
sure that our zeal is according to
Even enthusiasm may burn to ashes
in fanaticism. An ambitious man may
sacrifice his very life in some cause
where the results will never Justify the
outlay, and those who lova him win
puffer in sorrow, and reason declare
mat tne -noble man should have done
otherwise. The business man makes
an awful sacrifice when he gives his
life for nothing but business.
Even though the business be worth
while, it is not worth while for the man
to give bis life for nothing but busi
ness by giving it to nothing more than
that. God's light upon the sacrificial
shows business to be the incident, and
the best in iife the issue.
Moreover, the better interpretation
of the inevitable In life, where manv
persons seem bound by circumstances
beyond thier control, yields a sweet
consolation amid the divine illumina
tion. So many persons are longing for
the best things, and erroneously fancy
ing that these best things cannot come
to them Just where they are. They
know they are making great sacrifices.
Need of LlKht Is Shown.
They do not know that such sacrifices
may be connected with the best- They
may become sour and unhappy and
grieve about the red thorn which
pierces their breasts, and wish that
they were somewhere else or that cir
cumstances were different with them.
.What they need is not so much a
change of circumstances as the light
to see that just where they are, and
with Just what they have, the best may
come to them and their loved ones If
they will only put the sacrifice on
God's altar bind It "with cords to the
horns of the altar"; give it a divine
dignity, light and flxedneis.
Then life will assume a new mean
ing, and a sweet Joy iwill come. Un
happiness will pass away. Ilka a light
cloud In the morning sky. Sweet con
tentment will come In knowing that
the sacrifice is not In vain. .
There Is a Jewel which, no Indian mln can
No cheitiic art ran counterfeit;
It makes men rich rt greatest poverty
Makes water wine, turns wooden cups to
gold. . j
The homely whistle to Sweet music's strain;
, " -:
-c; . ' : '". -. fi'i :M
there after Piaza had been brought
over the line from Terry County. This
is the first suit of the kind ever tiled
in a United States court in Illinois.
The trouble occurred at Williville.
in Perry County, over a request for a
match. Two American coal miners
were oadly cut. Piazza was placed in
the County Jail and then, f earing-trou-ble,
the Sheriff loaded Piaza into an
automobile and started for Plnckney.
vllle. The party was overtaken by a
number of friends of the injured men.
Just before Pinckne yville was reached
the prisoner was taken frpm the Hher.
iff. removed a few paces from the auto
mobile and then shot.
The suit has been filed by the Italian
Consul through Charles Chaney Hyde
and Ira Edward Westbrook, both of St.
After Ills Present.
Kansas City Star.
"What's your time?'' asked the old
farmer of the brisk salesman.
"Twenty minutes after 5. What can
I do for you?"
I want them pants," said the old
farmer, leading the way to the window
and pointing to a ticket marked "Given
Seldom It cornea to few from heaven sent
T&at much In little all iD nought content.
We should never allow the inevitable
to make us unhappy. Neither should
we brood over that whieh we cannot
help. Life is a beautiful thing when
we are willing to make it so. We can
make it so by harmonizing with the
win of God and connecting all our
sacrifices with the best in life and the
best for life. "Bind the sacrifice with
cords even unto the horns of the
When we leave out the altar the
sacrifice loses its meaning, and we fall
to move according to love's law of sac
rifice. Obeying this law. we find that
living is not merely getting, but giv
ing, and even losing is gaining and
sowing, means reaping.
Give Self to God, Ia Plea.
VV'e are living in a world where
everything about us. when it fulfills its
mission, is saying, "I am that I may be
more abundantly, and that I may be
more abundantly, I must give what I
am to that which calls for me." Thus
the little streams give themselves to
the river; the river gives itself to the
sea; the sea gives itself to its tributa
ries: the clouds borrow, water that the
may pour it back upon the earth and
feed the springs that they may feed the
streams; the seed gives itself to the
harvest, the harvest gives itself to
Let man give himself to God. for the
whole divine psalmody about him Is
singing love's law of sacrifice in rela-
J? l,that wMch u bt- Mountains
and hills and plain, rivulets, rivers,
bays and seas, stars and suns and sys
tems are all admonishing man to say,
,ive to give, and in giving I become
more than I ever was before."
No person in the world can afford
to be selfish.. The best creed of life
finds itself In. a splendid "otherism."
where love could not help sacrificing
if it would, and would not If it could.
To laugh at difficulties, and overcome
them: to love the other man, and help
him to live; to be true; to be pure;
to give pur lives to God; to bind the
sacrifice' even unto the horns (the
strength) of the altar, never to leavjj
out the altar, to know that the true
sacrifice is really at the center of life,
that life may reach a circumference as
vast as infinity, is really to live,
t would be true, for there are those who
1 would be pure, for there are those who
I would b strong, for there is
I would be brave, for there U much to
i would ba friend of all the foe. the friend
less; I would-be giving and forget the glff
I would be humble, for I know my weakness-
I ould look up end laugh and love
and lift. '
Would you? Then ir. so being and
doing, you are presenting the meaning
of life, you are obeying love's law of
sacrifice in Its relation to the best, you
are living and loving and serving un
der the charm of the sacrificial. You
are a real winner, and have nothing to
fear here 01- anywhere else. . ,