Protection for the people was the topic of President Roosevelt's speeches at the Jamestown Exposition last week.
During the age of chivalry a man-at-arms could not become a knight until he had taken an oath to protect the distressed, maintain the right, and live a stainless life.
Our text-book tells us that "the demands of God appeal to thought only".
In reading one of the letters to our Leader published in the Sentinel, some inspiring thoughts came to me which led to the question, What are the "fragments" that remained after the feeding of the five thousand?
It gleams as lightning in the lurid shade;'Tis like the leaven that the housewife laidUnseen among the meal, till all was made;Like fisher's net, filled from the weltering deepWith bad and good, to cast aside or keep;It comes in silence, thief-like, while we sleep;Like the small mustard-seed, uncared, that fellAnd grew the mightiest of the herbs, untilThe birds of heaven upon her branches dwell;'Tis like the king who for his marriage-feastCalled rich and poor, the peasant and the priest;But all men made excuse, the greatest as the least.