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The Pamphlet Collection of Sir Robert Stout: Volume 87

In the Same Book

In the Same Book

this, "Blessed is that man and beloved of all the gods who is afraid of no man, and of whom no man is afraid." Magnificent character! A missionary certainly ought to talk to that man. And I find this, "Never will I accept private individual salvation, but rather will I stay and work, and strive, and suffer, until every soul from every star has been brought home to God." Compare that with the Christian that expects to go to heaven while the world is rolling over Niagara to an eternal and unending hell. So I say that religion lays all the crime and troubles of this world at the beautiful feet of woman. And then the church has the impudence to say that it has exalted woman. I believe that marriage is a perfect partnership; that woman has every right that man has and one inore—the right to be protected. Above all men in the world I hate a stingy man—a man that will make his wife beg for money. "What did you do with the dollar I gave you last week? And what are you going to do with this?" It is vile. No gentleman will ever bo satisfied with the love of a beggar and a slave—no gentleman will ever be satisfied except with the love of an equal You can never be so poor, that whatever you do you can't do it in a grand and manly way. I hate a cross man. What right has a man to assassinate the joy of life? When you go home, you ought to go like a ray of light, so that it will, even in the night, burst out of the doors and windows and illuminate the darkness.