Ixvex ro Tweve Issues or THE CHIROTHESTAN MAGAZINE
A PSALM OF LIFE - - Henry Wadsworth Longfellow - 1
ST. PATRICK. + = s a: e£ xa
CASTER. 24.324 4 x RR üteget 16.
TENDENCIES FROM CONDITIONS AT BIRTH -+ ~~ 19
WHAT IT MEANS TO START ON THE JOURNEY - "al
THROUGH LIFE BETWEEN FEB. 10 AND. MARCH Bho €
CHILDREN BORN UNDER THE PISCIAN ‘SIGN IPTE
SOME OF THE PROMINENT PERSONS B RN BETWEEN.
FEB. 19 AND MARCH 21, ALSO -MASTERPIE! 24
THOUGHTS FROM THE PENS ‘OP yee aan MI l
PROMINENT PISCIAN PEOPLE ~~ ~~» = 25
WASHINGTON'S FAREWELL ADDRESS des E 95.
LIVING IN HARMO Js IVINE LAW +» -< -e 28
AV ae on
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pe e L ISSUE 5 j
(TITLE PA GE OF APRIL ISSUE ------+---- #0
T d Uu e. "- 3
INTIMATI 10NS. OF. miontitm | William Wordsworth 3
EM n ri
- n a 004 or. LIFE'S EXPERIENCES
wt hg eoe
ARBOR DAY 2-2 a fori Th a
TENDENCIES FROM CONDITIO T BIRT
'] P 1 f S ő 1 DU
11 AW E 1 , d
" TITLE PAGE OF MAY ISSUE --------- "°°
= THE MAN WITH THE HOE -~ Henry Markham - - - -
_ "THE POWER of THOUGHT - -- - ----= 000007
elie el ee alps sz oim ew irm «elm T
^ INATIONS OF CRYSTALS FORM
T RD MANIFESTATIONS OFEDIKE -=-~
Sues ECES dene
li FROM TB HE P ENS OF. Vi
PR MINE ENT TA URIAN ma. ; -
LIVING IN HARM ONY WITH DIVINE IAN. o. M.
— — oe a
mA MAY 1932 E.
THE MAN WITH THE HOE - - - Edwin Markham - - - - - 357
THE POWER of THOUGHT - - -------------.4 LEE
MONTHER'S DAY ----------+-+-++--+-+-----; ve WE
COMBINATION of CRYSTALS FORM the VARIOUS 4
MANIFESTATIONS of LIFE ---------+---+---
TENDENCIES from CONDITIONS at BIRTH - - - - -. - - eee
TAURIANS -- + = emm = EE INS
CHILDREN BORN under the SIGN of TAURUS. --- -- B72
SOME of the PROMINENT TAURIANS -- -------- 97°
THOUGHTS of PROMINENT TAURIANS - - - - ----- 8/5 —
LIVING in HARMONY with DIVINE LAW - - ------9676 ———
THE MAN WITH THE HOE
By EDWIN MARKHAM
Bowe by the weight of centuries he leans
— Upon his hoe and gazes on the ground,
The emptiness of ages in his face,
And on his back the burden of the world.
Who made him dead to rapture and despair,
hing that grieves not and that never hopes,
and stunned, a brother to the ox?
ho loosened and let down this brutal jaw?
ose was the hand that slanted back this brow?
ose breath blew out the light within this brain?
I the. Thing the Lord God mode and gave
e TS d por for a soul—
pa packi wit th danger to the universe.
) in ill lands
: the handiwo! Du give to God.
$ e. ~ A » MM a
d "non KS] in D C j
"i " D " ET 1 ) 4 ) $
a | ‘te and soul-quencht ?
nc e i
73) p I n a n "
How | traighten up this shape; i
ouch ipa T A Hilts ty E J -
Ck the up: rd i
t kin and th light:
LC : ight;
f gh ‘ f »
i nem. N niam i
n nmedicab ji ?
d rule: al
e all land:
i his Man
[uit Kl | OU
" 3 l;
: hing hi
" a favorite song, a beautiful picture, or anything that will completely
THE POWER or THOUGHT
Everything is in the mind before it is expressed outwardly, that is made
manifest or visible. The artist conceives the picture in his mind before placing
it upon canvas. The architect forms an image in his mind of the building before
drawing the plans and specifications. The carpenter has the plan of the building
in mind, before he constructs the object. Everything is in the subjective before
being externalized. So it is with the individual during its embryo stage, child-
hood, and maturity.
There is abundant evidence to show that according io the condition of the
mother's mind during pregnancy, so will be the form and disposition of the babe.
This accounts for birth marks. Some infants have the outward form, in part, of
an animal, caused by the mother during pregnancy, giving undue attention to the
animal, or by a vivid picture left upon the mother's mind while in this delicate
state. A remarkable case on record of Robert H. Copeland, the snake man, was
published in the Southern Medical and Surgical Journal, volume 3, page 281, and
copied in the Boston Medical and Surgical Journal, volume 20, page 98. Six phys-
icians certified to the account. The mother when pregnant was struck but not bit-
ten by a snake, and the child was one of the most remarkable curiosities, part
snake and part man. 1
Mental and physical peculiarities of an embryo child are not produced by a
passing thought of the expectant mother, but are the result of repeated or very
vivid suggestions; therefore the more frequently the mother is impressed by the
thought, or the more vivid the impression or thought, the greater will be the ef-
fect upon the unborn child. Hence it is incumbent upon the mother if exposed to
unfavorable conditions to turn her attention immediately to something else— like
attention, so the unfavorable incident may banish from her thought.
are unmoved by casualties or disagreeable things and so no impressio
Prior to the birth of Robert Burns, the poet, the mother. onstant.
singing old songs and ballads as she went about her household du 3 rum
Expectant mothers who have especially enjoyed hearing fine music ha
children naturally gifted, though neither the father nor mother co
M. A. de Frariere, in Education Anterieure, - published n
from his own knowledge that Wolfgang Mozart owed h
that the mother of the famous Mozart, during her pregnancy nly
exercising her musical talent but was also s by: il people.
been bored by the music, the unborn child mould had a distaste
The mother cheerfully cultivated aes ; f
Rs Be Nee
noted mathematicians. Zerah Colburn, who-was born in Cabot, Vt., September 1st,
in arithmetical calculations. The
MU in this deli-
1 M. and died March 2nd, 1840, was a prodigy
given amount“ of “yarn Sould spin. BRI
e Spartans surroünded their-$i9és while Srenant with peantiful pictures,
1 ‘images and statues, thus developing. a fine physical race of: people.
^A éstablished fatt that the earnest persistent: exercise of the moral
ó ligious sentiments,” or thoughts. by- the prospective mother tend to give her
A L nscientious; reverential tendency.’
T of Martin Luther came of the higher intellectual burger class;
Hans Luther, was of lower rank though of the better peasantry,
lacé.' The mother, Margaret, possessed many virtues and was
defer s modesty, piety, and reverence for God. She was
er m | was so centered on IgE thought during
Luther. received the devotional thought that afterward
"T of-St. Martin. Almost the first thought
edicate.their child to the Lord. Accord-
i Ss repaired to the e
onquering tribes gradually adopting the
DO ession of the Sumerian count
nvaded and conquered
ne customs, thought D!
Neatiy all physiologists assert that the milk is affected by thought.
Bracket, in his work, mentions the case of a child who was seized with vio-
lent conyulsions in consequence of taking the milk of a nurse, who had a short
time previously experienced intense anger against a woman who had injured her.
The shape of the hand and the lines on the palm are formed by our thoughts
and so furnish a ready index to the individual's character for the palmist.
Phrenologists and physiologists are able to tell the character, tendency, and
intellectual ability of an individual by the size, texture, and activity of the or-
gans of the brain, and the contour of the face. Our facial expression carries the
label of our thoughts whether they be grumbling, worried, serene, or peaceful,
Everything about a person- hands, face, body, walk, expression- gives evi-
dence of what he has been thinking.
If one believes à report, it has the same effect whether it be true or false.
Margaret Miller received word that the ship, on which her beloved husband
sailed, had sunk with all on board. She was prostrated with grief, unable to re-
tain food. Three days later she was so overjoyed to learn that he, with a few
others, had been rescued that she arose and ate, her strength returning. Margaret,
on receiving the first news, thought her husband dead and this thought,
founded on a false rumor, produced the same effect as though true.
The thought from good news will quicken the circulation, send color to the
cheek, sparkle to the eyes, and elasticity to the step; while the though | from bad.
news will cause despondency and somtimes prostration. Thus thought c
Let an artisan take two moulds differing in shape and into each pour p
molten gold. When cold, one mass represents a beautiful form; while e oth
grotesque one; yet both were of pure gold. Thus the same pure. I
manifest an outward expression of beauty and pean a ite
or expression of thought, i
We have already cited instances to ill
conditions of joy, fear, or other miseris pu
Montgomery, an M. D., lade
be exposed to causes likely to distress or
with undesirable things."
The expectant mother should
to literature, art, music,
room of a DEUS eal
———— ——— —
Á "E -
;hirothes ian Magazine
Oe atk ER
at design, just as an artisan chips off here and adds there until he has
ich scientists claim that in a year every molecule of the body has pass-
d new ones have taken the place. Hence the physical body is a tempo-
c nifestation of our changing thoughts.
erson says: "Great men are they who see that spiritual is stronger than
that thoughts rule the world."
mat we exist in God and are protected by His love and care,
letting God furnish us with joys and satisfaction.
"They that be Wise," fittingly Shows that good
the voice of the prophet of old,
, in language divine
onderful, wonderful message of truth,
wey that be wise shall shine.
wealth and the temples of fame,
endor combine, à
orgotten and crumble to dust
b shall shine."
our sorrow DIE Ia
| the bett
tomorrow to heal
XS . sz,
i Bo Lar. ex m =
& ol the D etter t
n dn Ac DCLttCI tlli
For the sake of those we know
30€ nswe! 1 come come some day
Howe, Sweer Home
By John Howard Payne.
Mia pleasures and palaces though we may roam,
Be it ever so humble, there's no place like home!
A charm from the skies seems to hallow us there
Which, seek thro the world, is ne'er met with elsewhere.
Home! home! sweet, sweet home!
There's no place like home,
There's no place like home. 5 a
An exile from home, splendor dazzles in vain, afl n .
Oh! give me my lowly thatched cottage again; P "m
The birds singing gaily, that come at my call. Ln P
Give me them, with the peace of mind, dearer than 2T y Es | M ss,
How sweet 'tis to sit 'neath a fond father's smile, T fr i $
And the cares of a mother to soothe and beguile, TET] mr
Let others delight 'mid new pleasures to roam,
But give me, oh! give me the pleasures of pn
Home! home! sweet, sweet home! z^. R
But give me, oh! give me the pleasures of home. —
To thee I'll return, over
die thought of a special day to honor Mother, originated with Miss Anna
Jarvis of Philadelphia, after helping arrange a memorial service in 1907, at the
rginia town, in which her mother, when alive, had long been a moving spirit.
With the carrying out of this memorial, came a realization of the growing lack of
filial consideration for absent mothers as wellas the lack of respect for parents,
among many children of the present generation. To stimulate a reminder of a true
. loving. "unselfish mother, living or dead, it seemed fit to inaugurate a Mothers' Day.
TS saikano became agitated, people wondered why no one had thought of this
Statesmen, heroes, artists, and others were honored; why not mothers who
e nation and the world its life and inspiration. Influential people were
te promote a plan for setting aside one day a year to be fittingly observed.
thers’ Day was first observed in the city of Philadelphia, May 10, 1908,
in 1909 kept the day sacred; and by 1910. it had become a prominent
10,191, a resolution was passed by the Senate and House of Repre-
e second Sunday in May a national holiday, "dedicated to the
mother in the world, your mother." The same year, the day was
in England. Other countries have likewise adopted the
r. Thus it has become a universal day; since all, who pause
thers mean to society as well as individuals.
of the world, each has acknowledged he owes his success
n ' show how better things can be traced to
id: "I owe everything | have and am
that of a mother who was anxious and
ihtly." Cromwell 'smother left on
Join Wesley owed his marvelous individ-
dem ashington is revered
‘mine, O mother of m
Ti were damne d of hi
1 i prayer ke me whole,
lother o mine, O | other ‘pe mi nine!"
hough rarely famous. The youth who not hi ve
but the youth i h a real mothe O
the: À tally interested
ithfull untiringly and
Sin jur love is the most she
Feel Jiti at pleasure
fondest hopes were centered on you. How happy it would make her, to feel
you were struggling hard to attain those hopes and dreams! As she watched
over you through many lonely hours, may you tenderly care for her declining
Listen to Mother's Song by Alonzo Washington Smith:
"Memory holds a sacred place for songs that mother sung,
They sound as sweet to me today as when my heart was young,
I would climb upon the rockers of her old arm chair,
And as she swayed it to and fro she'd sing out loud and clear:
"It has carried its many thousands,
It will carry many more;
It's the old ship of Zion— Halleluiah!’
"That voice, so long since hushed in death, seems to linger still
About the hearthstone of my life— and often, when I will, ——
I seem to hear her singing the song I held so dear,—
The one she sang so sweetly in her old arm chair:
"Time has flown- I've grayer grown- since those olden days; ———
. I’ve sipped life's sweets and bitters, and felt its burdening care,
I know that wishing back and dreaming never pays, AA
Yet my heart longeth for an hour in that old arm— chair." -
. COMBINATION o CRYSTALS FORM
mr VARIOUS MANIFESTATIONS o: LIFE
The sun is the vitalizing source of energy to the physical universe. Ál!
on in field or forest is quickened from tiny seed and bud to leaf, flower,
md fruitage, | by the vitalizing rays from the sun coming to earth.
ight with its rates of vibration isastimulus or quickening of life in man,
animal, vegetable. and mineral.
: y miracle of light revealed in life is shown in growth and beauty.
"the ripening of fruits and flowers. It may be fully realized when
ffect of the daily light upon the metabolism of our bodies, where-
sists” the absorption of forces into the physical body. The pene-
"same relative stimulating and vitalizing effect upon
In centers that is everywhere observed by the action of
in stimulating: vegetation to growth and maturity.
Hua from luminous bodies to fhe eye and other objects by
ther. The velocity of this transmission is about
ght colors blended in certain proportions produce the
whi foie the use of the spectroscope the light may be
d different colors, showing conclusively that what is common-
sa ar of get Different colors have different
I; distilled water be exposed 24 hours to the sun ina blue viole
it will absorb blue violet rays (4 000 A.U.) while shutting off the other m
color. This water after thus absorbing the blue violet rays, if crystallized :
slide, will show certain crystal shapes when placed under a powerful
If a container of green color be used ta expose distilled M
it will be found that this water, when crystallized, will show
crystals under the microscope than those formed bs the use 0
colored container, or screen.
We find by experimenting that if red (in other words
ue of container or screen be used, the microscope revea
tain from the Earth" s ecce liri) as found in the mineral,
By being able to obtain not only the 12 element:
cent of the bulk of the Earth, but also the 70 o
readily see that by the proper combination of crys
shorten any manifested form of life.
Since a particular color or shade prádates E
easy to determine the various chem elements; :
es are conna of mo
of rcd 15 |
NT tes excitement
higher vibration than the ear to sound waves, Red, the lowest visible color, is
A trillions vibrations per second, while the highest rate designated as Blue Vio-
Jet is 7 trillions. This is the scope of physical sense. Beyond this are colors
we cannot see, sounds we cannot hear, odors we cannot smell, flavors we cannot
taste; : and without doubt there are forms of matter in space we cannot see. At the
points we cease to see color, that is, blue violet and red, the sense of feeling
‘connects people with this invisible something and expresses it through mind to the
For years we have personally sought to find the sourceof life. After study-
— ing innumerable theories we turned to the Bible for a guide. In it we found the
real scie ific statement showing the foundation of all things, the age of our
m the riod of every form of life, the extent and limit of different phases
life, besides the miseret: races of people telling how and when they appeared.
592 000 years.
iscovered the penetrating vital energy which collects atoms and
‘substances, our next step was to follow the same conditions that
arth, was a nucleo. Scientists tell us out in space is darkness.
4 distilled water in a wrapped bottle that it might be in the
‘some months we had a miniature earth- "without form and void and
vas upon the face of the deep".
In oth peri ; have in progress, we are rejecting or accepting dif-
ferent manife vital energy, so as to obtain various chemical ele-
Ls not. aL iL bodies contain, but what also constitute the vegetable and
her goin, t
beer proven r
T ENDENCIES FROM CoNDITIONS AT Birtu.
Tue fact is that of all God's gifts to the sight of man, color is the holi-
est, the most divine, the most solemn. We speak rashly of gay color and sad color,
for color cannot at once be good and gay. All good color is in some degree pen:
sive, the loveliest is melancholy, and the purest and most thoughtful minds are
those which love color the most, -Thomas Starr King.
Color is à property or quality of phenomena, depending upon the effect of
light of different wave lengths. An object that reflects equally all rays assumes
the color of whatever light is thrown upon it. Many objects reflect only certain
rays converting the other rays into heat energy or allowing the rays to pass
through; hence in white light, objects show colors depending on the particular
combination of rays. An object incapable of reflecting any rays does not exist,
but such as approach this condition is said to be black.
The color, which a body has in daylight, is determined by the wave lengths
which the body has not the power of absorbing. Thus, if a body appears" white in
daylight, it is because it diffuses or reflects all waves equally, and does not ab-
sorb one set more than another. If, however, a body appears red in daylight, it is
because it absorbs less of the red rays of white light which falls upon it than it
absorbs the others, so that the light which is diffusely reflected contains a larger
proportion of red wave lengths. Similarly, a body appears yellow, green, blue, or
any color, when it absorbs less of that color than of the rest of the colors con-
tained in white light.
Let a body which appears white in daylight (sunlight) be placed in the blue
part of a spectrum or exposed to a blue screen or container, that body will appear
blue. If a body be exposed to the red part of the spectrum or a red screen or con-
tainer, that body will appear red. Thus a body reflects the color of the spectrum,
screen or container to which it is exposed. la "P"
The shape of crystals is according to the color ot the endis screen or
container to which the body has been exposed before b ed,
An electric arc is a sustained luminous glow,
ance of a bow or arc of light.
Iron, when heated in an electric arc, shows a green
shows that when light shines through: iron vapor,
same kind of lines are found in the sun, showing
spectroscope reveals that this same ee
sun thus proving that the stars are. om pC
in the earth.
Most metals are white or gray,
another. An alloy is a substance com
renders unheard music audible,
If an intercepted beam of light be shot into a photo electric cell, a wide
range of sound from whispers to thunder will be produced, depending upon the de-
"sign of the open or shut interception, and clearly illustrating the principle of
audible motion pictures.
The brightest star in each constellation has been measured and the color of
the star obtained, by scientists.
A spectrum is a beam of light or radiant energy subjected to dispersion, so
that its rays are arranged in a series in the order of their wave lengths. Thus by
E causing white light to pass through a prism, a spectrum is obtained in which sev-
’ eral colors form a series from deepest red to deepest violet. The rainbow is a
. beautiful spectrum. The actual rainbow seen in the heavens is due to the refrac-
tion and reflection of light in the drops of water in the air.
E A refraction, in the term of physics, is a deflection from a straight path
E a ray of light, heat, sound. or the like, in passing obliquely from one
um. into another, in which its velocity is different, as from air into water, or
denser to a rarer layer of air. In the language of astronomy, a refraction
change in the direction of a ray of light, and hence in the apparent posi-
yenly body from which it emanates, due to its passage through the
P color of the sky is a result of the earth possessing an atmosphere.
gh the upper layers of this atmosphere. When a light passes
ontaining numerous small particles, a certain proportion of the
MATE Dn these particles; and the shorter the wave length, the
. The blue light of the sky is scattered to a much
ight. As the light travels onward it is thus robbed
11 appear red. This effect may be seen by looking at a
ce in a a fog. If there were no atmosphere surround.
it from the sun would pass outside the earth causing
the stars aS be seen at all Dos of the day.
ixture of gases,
May 1932 I
the sun is not the source of the cosmic rays, but the cosmos.
From two gases- hvdrogen and helium- are daily born four simple universal
oxygen- the life giving gas;
magnesium- whose blending light makes night photographs possible; ^
silicon- of which the earth, glass, and sand are largely made; and he 2)
The process of crystal building is facilitated by low temperature, Atom -
building from proton and electron does not take place in hot suns, but occurs in
extremely cold interstellar space. :
Inside the blazing stars (suns) atoms explode and disappear as energy rays.
High temperatures do not help ín the formation ofa center (nucleus)
ingly cold places, where the pressure and density are extremely low.
extreme cold and low pressure of interstellar space, four positive. electrons (p
clie This aeee ehs together takes place suddenly c dis
iation, known as the cosmic ray. pá
The atomic weight of hydrogen is 1.00778, Then fou
would weigh four times one atom af hydrogen. 1.00777 0
The weight of one atom of helium is 4.00052.
Since four utoms of hydrogen weigh 4.03112
4.00052, then in the combining of the 4 atoms of hydr
helium, there is left over 4.03112 less 4.00054 or .03(
which is turned into energy as the four atoms of hydroge
clamp together. This fraction of a hydrogen e pedro
ing and clamping together of the atoms. This | energy corre
band cosmic ray, ,
Then there is the on
so on- each with its own c
energy hurled forth from na
. tus éstimated ‘that
Many stars are colored, Among telescopic stars, some are of a deep, almost
"blood red, while others are ruddy, orange, yellow, garnet colored, and so on, Few
‘single stars show a well marked blue color. But among the binary and multiple sta:
systems, blue, green, indigo, violet, and lilac stars are common, especially as
smaller companion stars; such colors as olive, grey, ash color, fawn, and so on,
are also observed, though this is due to the combined luster of several small stars
closely set, Complementary colors are not uncommon among double stars. The
brighter of a pair of stars usually has a red, orange, or yellow color; while the
smaller star shows the respective complementary color of green, blue, or purple.
The colors of the constellutions of the zodiac are
Aries — light red, Libra light yellow,
1 e Planets are
— light violet,
= reddish (iron rust),
R ^ Pluto —
the c , or of
lie Bu affeet the people, as the sun sends its light
sind as the earth passes them giving the differ-
à year, -Th ne though each individual re-
ing its |
tbraitions: of t
Th o plan ei
he color of the z i p
vith the same rate ot d peed tha it ‘the sun does, :
is each other The sun ds at the ce enter
\ extend & degree: eu
ecliptic, or path of the sun, The plar
NE io differenci in. rate of ‘sae od rd
hrough i ach yea as th un
tar Vega in thi onstellation I ra |
af ji TET
M ome time are masters of their fates:
h It, dear Brutus, is not in our stars,
i "1 dvi à Shake: yeare
ón hed upon and surrounded by the color
K IMON iay prevail until one is | trong enough to
| 1l | hing. Nature i: not only lavi: h with
eel ? 1 hat course tó pursue let
| the twelve signs of the zodiac, yet the
s the ee oa the. gigat by pour-
Pértaps you may have only a tree you can sit under, until you feel free
from the world so that peace reigns in your mind, as Miss Landon says:
"[ can pass days
Stretch'd in the shade of those old cedar trees,
Watching the sunshine like a blessing fall,-
The breeze like music wandering o'er the boughs,
Each tree à natural harp,- each different leaf
A different note, blent in one vast thanksgiving.”
Remember God is ever lovingly waiting to help you, so turn to Him wherever
you are, whether under a tree, in the solitude of nature, or on a bed of sickness,
and say "Loving Heavenly Father, lead me, guide me, direct me." In time, as you
continually pray for this guidance, the way will be made plain and you will know
what to do, step by step, as you go along in the pathway of this earth life.
So each step we must guard closely,
Nor o'er reach the day that's given;
To perform the daily duties
Is a sacred law of Heaven.
But be faithful in thy little,
Then thy strength for great ís more.
-Å M. S.
Trust in the Lord with all thine heart: and lean not unto thine own under-
standing. Pro. 3:5,
Vg 4 E" 7
Tavriays. moh i
What it means to start on the mat lii
APRIL 19 and MAY |
P ersons born under the sign of Ta
nanimous. Money with them has no speci
and they would rather give money than
posed upon by people who know the
fü vi Aaa EA a
ey will :
pr na rhe:
Marriages made between parties of the same plane of material and social
life prove the most harmonious, The Taurians should espec ially heed this.
Knowledge is power which creates its own opportunity. Prepare yourself b
mastering the technique and the methods in whatever you are engaged or eet
plate undertaking, and you will be rewarded with the greatest possible success.
Whatever one sows, that one reaps.
This applies especially to Taurians.
"A wonderful thing is a seed-
The one thing deathless forever.
Forever old, forever new,
Utterly faithful and utterly true,
Fickle and faithless never. —
Plant lilies and. lilies: will bloom,
3od. ES ocked: for whatsoever a man soweth, that
| shall of the flesh reap corruption; but he
shal of the Spirit reap life everlasting. —Gal. 6:7,8.
- 2 LU OGNLRMERENN
unix Bors ‘under? the SIGN of TAURUS.
Pat AUC have a grave responsibility in
itt done Ue ese children are inclined to be wil-
. Any correction or ruling of these little
1 inoyance at their failings, tends to
and in lovi Us
coni 1dence | those ci committing such
mperceptible impressions rece 1ved in our infancy
It is W ith these impress
DY differe ni ci
Some of the Prominent Persons Born BETWEEN
APRIL 19 and MAY 20, ALSO MASTERPIECES.
\ddison, Joseph, English poet and essayist; born May 1, 1672;
died June 17, 1719,
Bronte, Charlotte, English novelist; born April 21, 1816;
died March 31, 1855.
Jane Eyre, Villette.
Browning, Robert, English poet; born May 7, 1812; died December 12, 1889.
Rabbi Ben Ezra.
Caine, Hall, English novelist and dramatist; born May 14, 1858;
died August 31, 1931.
Cary, Alice, American poetess and authoress; born April 20, 18 eve i
February 12, 1871. St
An Order for a Picture. et
Cromwell, Oliver, English general and statesman, Lord Protect
Commonwealth; born April 25, 1599 ep
Dana, Rev. James, American Congregational minister; |
died August 18, 1812. on Ten ^
Farley, John Murphy, born in lreland, noted. Ís áz | religious.
America for the Irish Roman born cim
died September 17, i f
Grant, U. S., 18th President DiS
Marconi, Italian electrician (
Markham, - Edwin, American p
he Merchant of M enice, Julius Ca
mpest, Winter s lale
orn April 27 .18 320
Lu " D D. : 2 M
Í HOUGHTS from the F EN of F ROMINENT I AURIANS
lhen. welcome each rebutt
that turns earth s smoothne
ng that bid: Á
"Tis the divinity that stirs within us;
"Tis heaven itself, that points out an hereafter,
And intimates eternity to man.
There is a divinity that shapes our ends.
oe Rough-hew them how we will.
_ SOLILOGUY ox DEATH.
— From “Hamlet, Prince of Denmark."
fe or not to be,— that is the question: —
nobler ín the mind to suffer
rrow Fel outrageous fortune,
TT S S OQ MQ ç
ioughüt held in mind daily will tend to bring the
individual into such harmony with God, as to receive answer to his prayer-
Livine ia Hsruosy sii Divise Las.
I. ancient times, people worshiped what they feared. Since the touch of a
stake by its sting could kill, the snake seemed powerful and was held in rever-
ence. Snake worship has been handed down in various forms,
The dragon, a dangerous large snake, figured prominently in ancient and me-
dieva! mythologies, and about it gather many of the most heroic exploits. As an
embodiment of the evil principle, it has been ,superstitiously dreaded and even
worshiped, as in China, where it is the imperial emblem. It is also referred to in
the scriptures. “Now the serpent was more subtle than any beast of the field.” In
the third chapter of Genesis, the serpent is represented as temptation, Causing the
fall of Adam and Eve into the sensual condition, whence arise all seeming dis-
cords of mind and body. Dis means not, then disease means not at case.
A prominent physician said: "Barring accidents and injuries, over exertion
and under exertion, there would be no disease and no sickness except from the a-
buse of sex; for the vitality within the body can renew each cell when there is a
well balanced condition of cells from neither overwork nor underwork.” Reve te P-
fall of man into the sensual state is the cause of mental and physical dísz
The spirit is pure (holy); but the mortal consciousness having been su
to sensations of the fiesh perceives things as clouded to the
is given to sensual desires, whích hold one in bondage to s
A person in love has a bright clear expression, while the eye of
the dominance of € sensuality is dull. As one resists nil
then overcome, cast out. "And the great dragon was cast out, that old serpent
called the Devil and Satan." (Rev. 12:9.)
À certain person realized much mentally, physically and financially by men-
tally repeating each day, the following prayer:
God I thank you for my daily bread. I thank you for the comforts of life.
I thank you for the health and strength you pour into me. Lead me, guide me,
protect me. I love you, O God, my strength and my redeemer,
As this person rode or travelled the streets the silent prayer was, God
save. eret me.
Some people repeat wordy statements without realizing the meaning. The
comprehend what you are repeating, the quicker the result. For this pur-
ssued a pamphlet, "Metaphysical Teachings", by Dr. W. Grant Hess. This E
contains an explanation of our relation to God, our Heavenly Father,
aily statements and prayers, with explanations. The continued readíng of
ons and statements will awaken one more and more to the conscious under-
words, until there dawns upon one the way to health, happiness,
"Pray without ceasing." (Thes. 5:17.)
child. of an earthly king who had absolute power in his king-
ir, med your earthly father was abundantly able to
t "of. You that nothing can harm
i are ot yo help them, and deliver
s ve them, because they trust in
sirable dietas i em is
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