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Fainting

Fainting

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Published by glennpease
BY Rev. J. H. JOWETT, d.d.


"Men ought always to pray and not to faint."

Luke xviii. 1.
BY Rev. J. H. JOWETT, d.d.


"Men ought always to pray and not to faint."

Luke xviii. 1.

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Published by: glennpease on Jul 30, 2013
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07/30/2013

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FAITIGBY Rev. J. H. JOWETT, d.d."Men ought always to pray and not to faint."Luke xviii. 1.Suppose we turn the counsel into a promise :"Men ought always to pray and they tvill notfaint." When a man faints in the day of adversity it is because a line of communica-tion has somehow been cut, and he has losttouch with his base of supplies. He has be-come separated from his spiritual resources,and in the heavy demands of the campaignhe has begun to lose heart. The heart retainsits hope and courage so long as new forcesand new supplies arrive. It is not the grow-ing strength of the enemy, nor the increasingexactions of duty, which make the heart suc-cumb; it is the lessening of its supplies.When the spiritual lines of communicationare kept open the fierceness of our engage-ments does not matter: "though an hostshould encamp against me, my heart shall123124 THE FRIED O THE ROADnot fear." That open line always means adefeated foe. The heart sings in the battle,for it is always more than even with the mosttremendous task.ow it is prayer which keeps open the road

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