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The news and herald. (Winnsboro, S.C.) 1901-1982, October 10, 1906, Image 7

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THE TUL THPi T.
%AN ELOQUENT SUNDAY SERMON GY
BiSHOP JOHN J. TIGERT
Subject: The God of Grace.
Brooklyn, N. Y.---nion zr:ti' .)f
ile Pirst Reformwd. the; Gramt M. E.
Church, the 2demorial Presbyterian
and the Sixth Avcnue Bpaptis wer
held in the last-named church. Sun
day morning the pre!acher was Bishop
John J. Tigert, of- the 'Methodist Epis
(opal Church. South. who. was elected
to the bishopric in May last. at which
time he was the editor of the South
ern Christian Advocate. The bishop
is a vi-gorous and lively preacher of
the old-time Mlethodist order. His
subject was "The God of Grace." and
he took for his text the passage. II
Corinthians, iv:6: "For God, who
commanded the light to shine out of
darkness, hath shined in our hearts
to give the light of the knowledge of
the glory of God in the face of Jesus
Christ." He said:
The great lesson that lies on the
surface of this text is that the God
of creation is also the God of grace
and salvation. If you and I should
think about It superficially we should
be inclined to brliere that the God
who built the uuiverse is a greater
God than the One who saved the soul,
but therein would lie a radical mis
take. Many a man of great wealth
and resources has found it easier to
build a palace than to frame the life
of a son, and many a man so situated
would give all he ever earned in or
der that he might have a- boy after
his own liking. The Czar found it
easier to accumulate resources, in
cluding men and material, for the
war agatinst Japan than lie is finding
it to pacify the people of Russia to
day. The more we think about it
the more we shall be compelled to
believe that every problem involving
the government of moral matters is
more difficult than the fashioning of
material things. For the element of
freedom enters into the former pro
posal; and wherever we are dealing
with those who are free we cannot
count on the result as we can when
dealing with forces that are fixed.
The free and the fixed-these are
two realms, but the God of the fixed
is also the God of the free; and the
God of creation is also the God of
revelation and grace and the salva
tion of the human soul: "For God,
who commanded the light to shine
out of darkness, hath shined in our
hearts to give the light of knowledge
of the glory of God in the face of
Jesus Christ." Now there is certain
ly in this phrase as express reminis
cence of the first chapter of Genesis:
"God said. Let there be light: and
ther was light." 1t is very easy for
us to imagine the annihilation of the
world. I can cornccive the sun to
be blotted out: the moon and the
stars no longer to'shine; the founda
a tions of the carth removed. But af
ter I sh-li have imagined this I shall
find that there is a void. eternal, in
finite. that by no effort of thought
can I annihilate. It may be nothing,
and yet I cannot conceive it as if it
were nothing. If I think a little
more closely about it I am obliged to
conceive this void as absolutely dark.
That is to say, light is a positive en
tity; darkness is nothing. The re
moval of the source of light brings
darkness, and since in this darkness
there is no source of light it must be
altogether dark. Now, just as dark
ness is the absence of light, so cold
is the complete absence of heat.
Everything, even ice, possesses a
little heat: we cannot imagine what
infinite cold is. Yet this void, eter
nal. infinite, is at once completely
cold. Again,. silence is the absence
of sound. Silence does not require
any absolute cause; in order to cre
ate silence in this house I have but
to cease talking. Once more: This
void cold, silent, dark, is also dead.
Did you ever think about it? Death
is nothing. You will never meet
death, for while you are death is not,
and while death Is you are not. And
so you and death can never come face
to face. What terror you have of the
gave is born of a false imagination.
The horrors that creep over us and
constitute physical fear of death are
the imposition of imagination be
cause we conceive of ourselves as
being sensitive; as feeling the cold,
damp cold of the grave, overwhelmed
by its darkness. But death is only
absence of life. Fix these fotir con
ceptions upon you' mind for the
sake of the lesson to follow: Silence
Is the absence of sor'nd; Darkness is
the absence of light. Cold is the ab
sgate of heat: Death is the absence
of life.
Now, it was in these circumstances
-this- void, eternal, inninite, silent,
cold, dead, that the voice of the Al
mighty was heard, breaking the si
lence of eternity, flinging the light
out into this infinite and eternal void,
-.and saying "Let-there, be light; and
there was light."' and Paul says that .
very God, who ca.:raanded the light
to shine out of darkness, "hath
shined in our heu:'s to give the light
f the knowledge of God in the face
f Jesus Christ. *I believe in de
vity, in total depravity. That is
ay, I believe the natural heart is
.ly dark an'd cold and silent and
d. That habe~ born into the world
a mere lump of flesh through
.ich the b'lood is coursing: in which
he sinews aiid bones and muscles
re formng. It is the possibility of
man. It must be built up Into a
an. It must "attain unto the fulls
of the stature of rianneod in
lirisi Joas." It requires God to
handle the situation; to illuminat
that natural darkness; to impart
spiritual light and heat and life. It
requires God to break the silence of
nature. After all, this depravit:.
arises fromt depriiation. It is not
that there was any injiection of n
moral poison into thte system by th1e
hand of the Almighty. The human
heart is not a foul pool sending up a
stench. Depravity is pre-eminently
a deprivation. It does not involve
guilt. it involves a beginning. It Is
that it may be made a habitation of
God through the Spirit of God. The
God who commands the light to shirne
out of darkness shines in those dark,
sad, cold, dead hearts of ours, and
shows to us the beauties of religion
and exhibits His matchless grace in
the gift of His Son, in order that we
may see "the light of the knowledge
- of the true kli . 'Ne of the glory
of God in the face of Jesus Christ."
Now there is a deyiravity that is not
negative. It would be the greatest
boon granted to rrany a man if past
sin was easily shaken off; but there
is not a single act of your life that
has not left its deposit in your char
acter. Although, on the authority
of Hurley, the human body is cc~m
pletely renewed every twelve months,
yet the oldi scars remain as a per
petual memorial. So, deep down in
your moral nature, there is the rec
ord of your first lie, first impure
thought and all that has blasted your
the power of God to break that bond
age and it is only through Jesus
Christ that you nid I can shake off
the awful iiieurius of the past.
There ar. vast .diriices in the
forms and egrees .of . and there
are vast d iFrences4 v.-c con becom
ing a Christian in Va: i" in ad
vanced lif-2 and in o-i3 a. If you
have not alr'eady beco' aL Chriian
the practie:i ing is- -' wi in n .
There i:s no mora s-o absolutely
sane and solid. z;) crtin' or alto
gether u:iiizable. as the present.
There will never he another niomenr.
so golden ;s the monent you are al
lowing to slip away. The longer the
devil has you in his grasp the more
deadly the grip becomes and the se
verer will be the strugzle required
to secure your freedon in Christ Je
sus. If I were an unsaved man, be
fore all other duties I would assert
the sunrei duty of saving my soul.
The supreme duty of life is to shake
ourselves clear of the domination of
Ein by the help of Almighty God.
But you say everybody does not see
it that way. It was so in the apostle's
day, and here in the context it gives
the reason. 'If our gospel is hid it is
hid in them that are lost." Do you
call a blind man to give testimony of
the beauties of an electrical display?
The devil has constructed many
kinds of vei!s to blind the eyes of
men. These are the veils of selfish
ness. worldiiness. pride of life, the
lust of th - esh. avarice and many
others. to itll over the- human heart.
My frientis. there is no more fatal
'nistake zitan to belittle and under
?stimate The iask of the religious life
ind what has to be done in order
:hat a human soul may be recreated
;n the likeness of God. It Is -a task
of infinite delicacy. requiring divine
power and wisdoui and one which, if
accomplished. ends in glories as eter
nal as the throne of God. Thank
God that if we get. the victory the
victory is one that shall become
greater and greater. eertain and
more certain in the midst of ail this
conflict we wage in this world with
the enemy of our souls. I was not
brought up to believe in the doctrine
of "final perseverance." but I honor
the doctrine and those who believe
in it. but since the day when I first
experienced the joy of sins forgiven
I have been a fairly good soldier of
Jesus Christ. and sometimes, in my
middle age I experience a joy so
satisfying that I can scarcely contain
myself. That joy seems to be ground
ed upon thi hupe: that I am going to
win the last figh' and obtain the final
victory; that I am in an enemy's land
and assaulttl by a powerful foe who
hates me with diabolical hatred and
would ruin me when I am setting my
feet on the footsteps of the throne:
that. by God's grace. I am -going to
win and celebrate the victory within
the gates and at the footstool of him
who sits upon the throne. God grant
that against all our spiritual foes we
may "fight the good fight of faith.
and lay hold on eternal life"
Sermons in Miniature.
Weariness is the only condition on
which God gives rest.
Your devotion to Christ may be
known by your deeds for His people.
The discussion of the creed does I
not excuse from its demonstration.
Believing about the Holy Spirit
will not zake the place cf receiving
Him.
It's hard seeing Chr'isc in His
chur'ch while your eyes are on the
clock.
If you wait on the Lord you will
always keep ahead of the devil.
When the troubled soul calls up
heaven it never gets the "busy" sig
nal.
There is none of the music of
heaven in a holy tone.
The wvorldly Christian will never
make tiie Christian world.
IThe fiercest fighting may be but
the polishing of the crowns.
You cannot prove your holiness by
putting your' head into heaven.
There can he no social stability
apart from Christ's great law of scer
vice.
Work for God leads to knowing
the will of God.
An Unsafe Investment.
It is not considered a good busi
ness transaction to invest all one's
capital in a single venture. Yet so
does every one who "layeth up treas
ure for himself. and is not rich to
ward God."~
Two business men met. One said
to the other': "Have you heard the
sad news?'.' "No; what is it?" "Our
neighbor. B3-. is dead." "Ah! Is
is so? How much did he leave'."
"All"
Practically that story is as old as
the race. No one of us brought any
thing into the world, and it is certain
that no one of us can take anything
out. We aill leave all earthly posses
sions. Not every rich man is rich to
ward God. else our Saviour would
never have uttered the parable of the
rich fool. We know what the man
said to his soul, but it would be
worth a good deal to know also what
the soul would have said to the man.
-Rev. G. B. F. Helincek, 1. D.
The Law~ That Gives Liberty.
The one and only law of life that
sets a man free from .all the forces
that biight and destroy is the will of'
God. Show me a man who lives for
one day wholly in word and thought
and deed in the will of God and I
will shcr you a man who is antedat
ing heaven, and who for that day
reaches the plane of life which is at
once broadest, freest and gladdest.
Campbell Morg'an.
Many Like This Well.
Some Christians are like the well
of a man I know. The well is all
right, with two e:<ceptions-it freezes
tp in winter, and dries upm in summer.
Thousancis of Fighting Frogs.
A desperate battle recently took
place in a valley in Ojimura, in the
Horima prefecture, between two ar
mies of frogs.
A corps of about 4.000 frogs tooIk
up a strong position at the entrance
to the valley, and were attacked by
an invading army in two divisions of
3,000 each.
The .battle began at 9i in the morn
ing, and continued amid an inde
scribable scene of bustle and noise of
croakings until 10 next day.
There were many interested spec
tators of the unusual spectacle. and
amid great excitement the invaders,
ousted the defending army and over
ran the valley, croaking their triumph
as they went.
More than 700 frog warriors w'ere
killed and 2,000 wounded.
The method of warfare adopted by
the frugs was to jump at each other
fercely, and snap and bite until mor
tal injuries we-re inflicted Cr they be
TTH SUNDAY SCHOOL
INTERNATIONAL TESSON COM
MENTS FOR OCTOBET 14.
S'ubject: The Ten Virgins. Matt. xxv.,
1-13-Golden Text, MintE. Xxv.,
13-'Topic: .Guarding A.:in
False Profession. .
I. The waiting virgins (vs. 1 .
1. -hen." AL the coming o! 0;
Lord -Matt. 24:42-44). -The k inq
dom of heaven." The gospel king
dom, or the state of taings in the
visible church, partictlary the char
i-ter, conduct and conditioi ofe
subj'ects of that kingdom. "Be lik
ened." The parable of the ten vir
gins is based upon the mar-iage cus
toms of the East, to which many al
lusions occur in Scripture. "Ten
virgins." Ten as a symbol repre
sents completeness, and the virgins
represent the purity of the Christian
church. The ten virgins signify not
merely a part of the church, but the
whole of it. "Took their lamps."
Ea-Ih had a lamp, 'which signifies
individuality, preparation. inlepend
ence of others." The lamp signi.'
the outward profession of religion.
"The bridegroom." The bridegroom
means the Lord Jesus Christ; and
cal who are making preparation for
his coming may be said to be goirn
forth to meet Him.
2. *Were wise." These left noth
ing to be attended to at the last mo
ment: they were prudent and fu!y
prepared. "Foolish." Careless, ne
ligent. *The visible church of Christ
on earth consists of both true and
false, members spiritually dead and
others spirituaily alive. :;. *Too'
their lamps." We must carefully
note the contrast: In the case of the
foolish the taking of their lamjps is
everything, but in the das3 of the
wise it is the taking of oil in jtheir
vessels. The fooilsh are thA repre
sented as being vain and thou.iht
less, looking only at appearances.
and only in haste going forth through
excited feelings. "Took no oil with
them." Th'e oil represents the grace
or love of God in the heart. These
virgins represent a class of so-called
Christians who make a'profession of
religion, but who lack the faith
which worketh by love.
4. "Took oil." They carried a
vessel -with oil to pour into the lamp
when necessary. The decisive test
was not the lamp, but the oil-the
Spirit, the spiritual life; and yet they
must have a' lamp to hold the oil.
Lot us be careful not to despise the
forms of religion. . "Tarried."
The Bridegroom far away is Christ.
who is come for the marriage feast
from "the far country"--thc home
above. -Slumbered and slept." The
time passed by the virgins in sleep
repesents merely the waiting time,
during which time the true Christian
is fully prepared for the coming .of
the heavenly Bridegroom at any hour.
TT. The coming of the bridegroom
6. "At midnight." The Jewish wed
dings were generally celebrated in the
night; yet they usually began at the
rising of the evening star, but in this
case there was a more than ordinary
delay-. This was the most unfit time
for the virgins to obtain the oil they.
aceded. "The bridegroom cometh."
Though Christ tarry long He will
come at last. "Go ye out to meet
Him." 11ere is a summ~'ons. What
does this mean? It means, go forth
to receive the recompense of your
doin ~s.. "All-aro-se." There is
somet'hing terrible in the security of
the foolish; they are not yet aware
that their fate is already sealed.
"Trimed."The lamps were still
burning, but they needed trimming
and replenishing.
S. "Gi-e us." They now begin to
realize thcir seious lack. "Lamps
are going out" (R. V.) This shows
that their lamps had been lighted.
Many who once have had hearta
filled with faith and love have al
lowved a worldly spirit to take pos
session of them, and now they are
entirely backslldden from God; their
"lamps" have gone out. 9. "Be not
enough." It was impossible to ren
der' any assistance. "Go ye." They
could tell them what to do, but it
was now too late. "To them that
sell." To God. "For yourselves."
They must have oil of their' own.
Nothing short of personal holiness is
sufficicnt.
III. The shutting of the door (v;
1-1:3). "While they went to buy."
What a dismal thin it is not to dis
cover' the emptiness of one's neart oX
all that is good, until it is too late to
be saved. God only knows how many
are thus deceived. "They that were
ready." Those who were prepared;
who not only had a profession of
godliness, but who possessed true
holiness. The death bed is a poor
place for repentance. "To the mar
riage feast" (R. V.) To be eternally
glorified; to be in His immediate
presence. "Door was shut." There
comes a period after which change is
impossible. 11. "Open to us." Ear
nest prayer, when used in time, may
do much good, but it appears from
this parable that there may come a
time why.z prayer' even to Jesus may
12. 'I know you not." There is
an cstrangement of heart that separ
atos them from the Saviour.
12i. "Watch." Keep awake: be
alotrt; watch with the utmost dili
gnce. "Day nor the hour." The
time is un::ertain: we must always
be ready and waiting for His coming
and then we shall not be taken by
surprise. "Wherein." etc. Omitted
in the R-a'vi!e'i V'Ersio.
Tihe religion that makes a man t x
god r:cmmon2 reople is born o2
The Palisades.
This uplift of volcanic matter, mest
ing on :baked sandstone and inclining
westward at a gentle slope, presents
in its riverward aspect the columnar
or palisaded appearance that so im
pressed the early voyagers: a gray
wall beetling from 300 to 500 feet
above the tide, shagged with trees at
the summit, half buried behind a
s:'ap of talus, that is also verdurous.
At, Nyack it bends into the amphi
theatre where that pretty town has
nestled, surges riverward again to
form Pczint-no-Point, anad still ascend
ing behind Haverstraw reaches in
High Tor a lift of 820 feet. As the
dyke extends southward, also, to
Bayonne, its total length is forty
miles, but the Palisades proper front
the river for half that distance.
From Charles M. Skinner's "The
Gates of the Hudson" in the Cer.tury.
Germany will further exclude
American meats declares the St. Louis
Post-Dispatch She Is prot-cting her
grat hmre-fiesh 14=Ane+.
Students and Their Indulgences.
Syra.tuse niversity expelled a
billd': Iast year. not diainig the
:mlimla a usern'til edu<-aional Ad(Uiunet.l
and this ve-ar. th"n"lh its ebanedor.
ri is a led-1 :1r o w sItents
I're v t i c !ni le-nIb - < Iy) .
cueiililt-:91%,11.1111v.'iA
This is iihuost seVere as Kin
J e oiit erhiast, a~2niinst tobacco,
or any of thie biterar arrain-niets
of that treuwedous Ie if. Btte
have all fale u quite l;. ald thae
vo1'SU ki ti( ! the. arth- ; l' has l e
ti c.h dop ed bt -,hin to ses o brh
citi eed haces. nR is open i) rgu
iii ll le' i fobacc() it! (Ile ni ve'
hi it s a1 ; s a optsio anvd the peina
oi any of its dolinio over its i ar
hav ll0 tile principal fat connet
on witht paoltusiein ord-reatieig dis
c'iv1V rha wis onV itllohtric
ii etheIl r t o one i n ti' endless proess
1(lit of sits to ade ino a the lermd
nzfletiofl its reor writ inOar
it the ilothi rion of tobacco arnon
eiv.kind wast desitiecj to be braided
111 tiTIlajt lv into its -oncerns tf) all
aner ine: thread of nae and iovs
ion th funiverofcl fobric of hie
inanity. Tilteflinto from 'Syra
somentiesV itsrco it is not uike
I lv i n) tiinis its lin s to all
tible de-ree.-New York Tribunew.
Bits of Brightness.
Goodfellow - Soni wives act on
their liusband's like a drive wheel,
and some like a balance wleeil.
Cynicus - Yes, and some are noth
ing but a fifth wheel.-Boston Tran
erwt.
Of course, a woman can 't give her
correct age when it is impossible for
her to remember the day she was
born.
HANDS RAW WITH ECZEMA.
Sufrered For Ten Years-Spread to Body
and Limbs-Cured by the Cuti
cura Remedies.
"I had cezema on my hands for ten
years. At irst it would break out only
in winter. Then it firally came to stay.
I had three good doctors to do all they
could, but none of them did any good. I
then used one box of Cuticura Ointment
and three bottles. of Cuticura Resolvent,
and was completely cured. My hands were
raw all over, inside and out, and the ec
zema was spreading all over my body and
limbs. Before I had used one bottle of
Cuticura Resolvent, togetber with the
Ointment, my sores were nearly healed
over, and by the time I had used the third
bottle I wz: entirely well. I had a good,
appetite and was fleshier than I ever was.
To any one who has any skin or blood
disease I would honestly adv~se them to
get the Cuticura Remedies, and get well
quicker than all the dcctors in the State
could cure you. Mrs. !.2. E. Falin, Speeru
Ferry, Va.. May 19. 1905."
Sands Was Satisfied.
"Terv well.'' said Mr. Quarter
man. wfhen Sands. a grocer, refused
to take buck an alleged half crown,
"then you've got yourself to thank
for losing my custom. Good even
ing!'' And he put it back in lis
pocket.
Biut before he got to the door he
flung thle coin back again on the
counter, says Tit Bits.
"Keep it,'' he said. wiith withering
sarcasm. "and pass it on to the next
idiot who thinks he is dealing with
an hones~t man and doesn't bite each
coin as lie receives it.'
And, with a comforting feeling that
Sands had not had things all his
own way with him, Quarterman
bounced out.
But whenf he got hlome and happen
ed to look over his loose change and
found the dear old pewvter half crown
still amonlg its more worthy brethren,
he went into the quietest place in
the garden and kicked himself se
verelv.
Fo'r somehow or other he hlad not
the heart to go and explain to Sands
that he had finng a good coin down
instead of tile pewter one.
"'I think,'' said the reporter, ''that
the public would like to know how
you manaiged to live to such a great
age.''
"By perseverance."' replied the
entenarian. "I just kept on livin'
-Philadelphia Ledger.
LOOSE TEETH
Mlade Sound by Eatinig Grape-Nuts.
Proper food nourishes every part
of the body, because Nature selects
th- different materials from the food
we eat, to build bone, nerve, brain,
riscle, teetht. etc.
All we need % to eat the right kind
o! food slowly, chewing it well-our
digmive organs take it up into the
blood and the blood carries it all
through the body, t-> et ery little nook
and corner.
I! romte one would ask'ayou, "Is
Grape-'ints good for loose teeth?"
you'd probably say, "No, I don't see
how it could be." But a woman in
.et 10o writes:
"For the past two years I have
used Grape-Nuts Food with most ex
ccllent results. It seems to take the
place o- medicine in many ways,
builds r-p the nerves and restores the
health generally.
"A little Grape-Nuts taken betore
retiring soothes my nerves and gives
sound s1::cp." (ilecause it relieves
irritability of the stomach nerves, be
ing a predigested Lood.)
"Before I used Grape-Nuts my
teeth were ' ,ose in the gums. They
were so bad I was afraid they would
some day all fall out. Since I have
usred Grape-nvts I nave not been
bothered anyv more with loose teeth.
"All desire for pastry has disap
peared and I have gaiw/ in health,
weight and happiness since I bega
t use Grane-Nnts.'' Name given by
Postum Co., Br Al Creek. Mich. Get
the famous little book, "The Road to
Wolville," in pk-gs. "There's a rea
0 E
as with Ioyous hearts and smiling faces the
how conducive to health the games in w
enjoy, the clean!y, regular habits they shoul
diet of which they should partake. How te
not by constant medication, but by careful e
ous or objectionable nature, and if at any ti:
nature, only those of known excellence si
and wholesome and truly beneficial in eff
Syrup of Figs, manufactured by the Califor
come into general favor in many millions o
of its quality and excellence is based upon
Syrup of Figs has also met with the ap
they know it is wholesome. simple and gen
ble physicians as to the medicinal princiI
original method, from certain plants know1
presented in an agreeable syrup in which -
used to promote the pleasant taste; thereft
we are free to refer to all well informed p
, medicines and never favor indiscriminate s
* Please to remember and teach your chi
always has the full name of the Compar
printed on the front of every package and '
only. If any dealer offers any other than
printed thereon the name of any other comi
the genuine you will not get its beneficial ei
a bottle on hand, as it is equally beneflc
whenever a laxative remedy is required.
Loa
An ounce of grease is someti
profit and loss on a day's teaming
a dry axle-do you-know as well
only lubricant you can afford?
economical lubricant, because it a
property, great adhesive power, ai
the longest profitable use of youl
the lubricant is Mica Axle Grease
Mica Axle Grease conitains
smooth hard surface on the ax]
specially prepared mineral gras
body between axle and box. Mi
EGE
PUTNAM~ FAD
Color more~ goods brighter and faster colors than any other dye. One 10ec. package e
dye aux garment without ripping apart. write for free Dookiet--How to Dye. B!
Bits of Brightuness. Every girl ma-es
Ambling Andrew - Turn back, take on her weddint
pard; turn back! Dis town yer a- is when she thinks I
comn' to is de limit. -anees envy her.
Chilly Nytes - What's wrong wid
iec 'eeyoy ~1iw
Ambling Andre-W'y,evrbd th ndO'
keeps a dorg an' a woodpile, dere 's h ido .,.
tree cookin' schools, a soap factory, laterPrOOf
and de town's name is Bath.-Chica- Oiled Qtig
-o News. that StandSth
Deacon Hardesty-(to waiter)- hardest sevice
Young man, if I didn't know thatDoo nw
everything that happens is foreor-Do uuw
dained, I should feel like blaming (OWE
you for having given me the worst/
dinner I have had for twenty-five /5a
ears. Made for all kinds
Waiter-Yes, sir; as soon as I took of wet workor sport1
a look at you I saw that it was fore- EEW E
ordained that I wasn't going to get
001
Y SOM
T
y romp and play-when In health-and
hich they indulge, the outdoor life they
d be taught to form and the wholesome
nderly their health should be preserved, 4
voidance of every medicine of an injuri
ne a remedial agent is recuired, to assist
ould be used; remedies which are pure
ct, like the pleasant laxative remedy,
ia Fig Syrup Co. Syrup of Figs has
well informed families, whose estimate
ersonal knowledge and use.
proval of physicians generally, because
le in its action. We inform all reputa
>les of Syrup of Figs. obtainid, by an
i to them. to act most beneficially and I
1ie wholesome Californian blue figs are
re it is not a secret remedy and hence
hysicians, who do not approve of patent
il1-medication.
dren also that the genuine Syrup of Figs *
y-California Fig Syrup Co.- plainly
hat it is for sale in bottles of one size
the regular Fifty cent size, or having
any, do not accept it. If you fail to get
fects. Every family shoold always have
ial for the parents and the children,
lakes the
nes the only difference between
. You know you can't afford
that Mica Axle Grease is the
Mica Axle Grease is the most
one possesses high lubricating
d long-wearing quality. Hence,
outfit is to be had only when
powdered mica. This forms a
e, and reduces friction, while a
forms an effective cushioning
ca Axle Grease wears best and
longest-one greasing does for
a week's teaming. Mica Axle
Grease saves horse power-con
sequently saves feed. Mica
Axle Grease is the best lubri
cant in the world-use it and
draw a double load. If your
dealer does not keep Mica Axle
Grease we will tell you one who
does.
STANDARD OIL CO'MPANY
ELESS-DYES
ie$chax~ olors 1tNlOi D$I$uG $O, ionvi~le, Missor
it least one mi. lMost men- think it. is alI up with
day-and that tem when they are down.>1
er girl acquaint- - -ivEs
Remots al swlnSo
-.......-. a er a eE~
So~ . '0.K.Ge

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