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and et a complete tet of Onida Community
Par*ate Silverware free. Guaranted1 0years.
Beautiful Bridal Wreith pattern. Send. us the
coupon below and we will tell you all about it.
Nine Kinds Skinner's Products
'MI, I tMacaroal 4 cuMacaron 7 5"p Ringe
a Spaghetti 5.Ct e hett 8 Albt"'o
3 Egg Noodles a Elbo w - 0Vermnielll
These delicious foods can b epared 58
different ways to take the place o h-rdced
meat dishes. An ecMnmcl, heart o
Skinner's Macaroni Products are made from the
finest durum wheat,..In the largest and cleanest'
macaroni factory in America.
Ga t a complete set of Oneida Community
ParPlateSiverware with Skinner's Macaroni.+
Products. Send the coupon for full de
tails. No obligation whatever. In the u th
meantime buy Skinner's products pgo'
.at your grpcer's ceaper-f you # Omsk. N.
get them by te case-24 Pleas sen oe
Packages) and- save the- e full ifd abpation
-dcircle containi the p ow I can obtain
" '/ meatihue. Ar cnomc tehry tood
All good P Plate
r!ocers sell Skinner's FREE with Sklyiner'
acaroni Products. dMacaroni Products.
Skinner Mfg. Co. et Name.. .....s... an.d... .est
mar n fatory n ra
Ne , wo...........o...... . state.....
The chap who always tells the truth The chap with cuffs on his trouse r
13 apt to tell nine unpleasant ones out should never criticize the fur on the
of a possible ten- ladies' shoes.
Pneumlonia? Apply Hanford's Bal- Only One "BROMO QUININ13"
4am.1ub It onl and rub it In thor tet the genuine, ca full nam
!Ugbl until he meantier b M Skne'QpUctN. Loo for ePntr
ugly utl hesI s irritated. ofit.w -ROE. Clurea Cold in O Day.at o
Weli Protected.ea Avc
Edith-Aren't you afraid of mice?hae f you
Ethel-Not now when I'm wearing
at fur on my shootops.VitmWlyucnkei.Th
cls coinin thd from yo cobtie
Not Gray Haire but Tired Eyes $0
igaueus look older than we are. Keep
MrE esLou~~ ano willocek sellg Soetis Apl RE It h~l..
Sek e v Murica onur EProdyues.c.n
ic, en Ey Book on request.Co..salway
Spared. - th e ap wits hi trouse
"My. boy," said the elderly million- on.Afwlgt kpiain r
Iire, at the e d of a lecture on econ- sunever critiieee fo he
omy, "when Iwas your age I carried is so
euater for a gang of section hands."
"I'my proud of you, dad," answered Ltl R Q ekign
the gilded youth. "if it hadnW't On Cs a C e a as
for Your Pluck and perseverance Iadvi ce
aighte have had to do soyioething of
hie sort myself."enaetoxerelohise'ht
ith-ren' o afraio nausetsir.
Lo t nor whn wayWll d you nd dit
atou r o iln my loeo lart s. oini h f
IlowrE you ated youm hwil loou fougt oeieApyitLgty
- agains takMoieg threm. u Be. o
th your ch.inen it'e dfeedC.n orctbrnsad,,oen
lioeds Eyen Bookh old fremet opeonsawy pl afr'
do hhlrnsared.l covrsandgeslo-tefound-ofth
"y. boy," sendr tte "enlde miloare n.Afwlihplcainr
l ijred at them.i falcueo cn eerlyalta snee oha
oy wen ee cleansing,.gage onI crdis ls fdfiute.A
u "ateriforia yrug of cihs."It
"Im" proudy;f tynowd"childrednieal paig
te gildaed yoth. that it hadn't failn Atoewsasf~et n a
clor ythe luer and poersevance swe ineto dvc t ieeNele
aih the had ta do tspoigonful om eata ouaef
ien sotday saelf." ckchl tooenggdt oglthmseta
Askouthave atwillfof your-own, botton
h10 ful directonshforbaboeechmldre
.I do" saihNellettem.elyd"I.do
A i e fu r CHLDSBtOESz Mitknit.oss.Do
In Japanue te forc nlaseallow , the Wog i
sickchild.awtfeyear- s hago my woteio to youa
Lookbackat yur hli~hoodday. ihatbee-aWerle youcnerepro inTe
anladderpinoubles had tha myo cohtme
temmbe th "ose moh~ isised ianinormedime tAtpy lt Lihteywa
un-csto oi, caome, ctharics Insur contiobunatthr wcads open
110wyouhatd temhowyoufouht orpe overy. alwas advise Hanfory'
galns takig them yoarsamplighty asaut esort, tad aft
?~~1others who coverlandget to the olbomuttaisomatrarsfrwre yo the
yicsimlydo't eaizwht he grv soun. Ae ihadn aprectrnof any
Ilo.Thechidrens rvol is ellfoud erouly sinc tat time ndd ant sea
~d. heirtendr lttlefnsdee"aretouhi cnlavr of yures wodrulprp
i~juro by them. aration tramp-oot Sphaihcreafe
If your chil'snstomachaiverfand phyiciansdfall
t~owl ned leaning,"Niewny dei.der tuly your afl
r~cionispostie, ut enle.Miliosyouthe a wio l of. yoeron Ni, on
-~~~~ Per~~imsonly eteds. oem, hs8s
utmoherskeepthisharmess fruic"I oJ,100 saideHl. lemrely who sdo,
Iwo to take it; tuhtatiwhnever falwota h aei re sbaeo alnd to
clea thelive andbowes an sw ether."t .
~'i the tomachand thaAadteasoonfulasped.HAL
M~stkenD~a Ni-otar torlic
Ask t te stre or 6~entbotte Aboudteny cent. ao Ir winrot to oha
Inhamben N. terribamle srfoineyt
Ji ful diectins or bbie, chldrnd lso dderve troolet and valabl my phys
miatn ingabedum the mydlefs kndneyawa
al aes ad fr grwn-ps painyfor. Who ritiery be wsur adetotr
O'1 eob bttle Adyothi paer -Rotas afftcen and ofe
it~ ~ o us re ale t recgrazveI istone.u Have headn renjofyang
In Jpan he on away folowsthearonte inceu thoa toimeep anot oay
TheNewst isovey I Vey try us
Xoel nd urgcalInsitue a Bufao t or even wrte. Roierbor, N. la.g
1: itl fo seeralyeas prvdd~a Pers'ony badere tober send thim a~s
'th~e '~~si~' reognied en~om ofofa~ it 0, nD. PieBre, whoreub
urie ad reqenturnatonai.fl1be atement and madety oath
lit'the loodhas ause~h tha t urie saeid, arud is husanlessn but
iy'A~io' ~ot. Th bes ofr~$ Pro e hafelswamp- oo hil but Forhou
a1~ bI~'inedlit aies' ~ Send tny cent gowDr.' K her&Cou.
Jittit jmntsii t estaore thei kidneys btad
out ad ikkari~~i1 der.~ en rtin bea csu adentonl
* ~51~l~0l~ft ntYthis er.~*j r eycet extroee
It isd difficult forth an ejoin
- a ontnuou hoiy~ to ee ot'of
(3Y 1 . V SELLERS. Acting ]Director of
tho unday School Course of the Moody
Bigle -Institute of Chicago.)
(Coriist. 1915, Western Newspaper Union.)
LESSON FOR JANUARY 9
THE COMING OF THE HOLY SPIRIT.
LESSON TEXT-Acts 2:1-18.
GOLDEN TEXT-Know ye not that ye
are a temple of God, and that the spirit
of God dwelleth in you?-x Cor. 8:16 R. V.
Good teaching demands the use of
the concrete; objective teaching is.
fundamental and essential. The incar
nation is God's objective teaching,
"God manifest," (a) to reveal him.
self, John 14:9; (b) to take away sin,
t John 8:6; (c) to destroy the works
of the devil, I John 9:8. So likewise
Pentecost is a great objectiv'e lesson.
This chapter has been divided as fol
lows: (1) The Coming of Power (vi.
1-13), (2) The Empowered Witness
(vv. 14-36, (3) A Powerful Result (vy.
1. Power, 1-4. At the end of our
last lesson the disciples were in
prayer. The Lord's promise (1:6) was
conditioned upon obedience. At last
"the day" arrived (Lev. 23:15-21).
Their hearts were fused and the fin
damental requirement for service, the
baptism of the spirit, came upon them.
There has been no need since then to
tarry any time at all to receive a
like blessing. Lack of unity has much
to do with our not receiving the spirit
now and the consequent lack of power.
Suddenly from out of heaven came a
mighty sound (v. 2) and it is such a
wind that the church needs today.
There were three manifestations at
this time and one other subsequently
(see 2:44, 4:34, 35; 5:4). (1) Wind.
Let us keep clear the difference be
tween symbol and spirit. The mani
festation was "as wind." Wind is mys
terious, universal and mighty, but like
Elijah on the mountain God is not
alone as a mighty tempest. The
sound filled the whole house. Wind
is figurative of judgment (Jer. 22:22,
Hoe. 18:15) of the Spirit (John 3:8),
also of heresy (Eph. 4:18). This last
suggests the vagaries and imitations
suggested or abetted by Satan to keep
us from the truth. (2) Fire. This
symbolizes power, light, heat and puri
fying, but. the; fire was not the spirit
nor do we recall another such mani
festation since (3) Tongues. The fire
took the form of tongues which parted
or portioned themselves out to "each
one of them" though Peter is alone
subsequently more prominent.
Every manifestation of the spirit is
always that of some new power for
Christ (I Cor. 14:2-19).
11. Perplexity, vv. 5-13. The ques
tion may arise, had the spirit been
seen before? and the answer is "yes"
(Matt. 8:16, Jno. 1:32). What then
was -new? The answer to this is the
program of power, The first evidence
of power was the gathering of the peo
pie (v. 6). The disciples at once testi
fled to each of the sixteen classes men
tioned (9-11) of the "mighty works of
God." Not of the gift, but the giver,
'a different sort of testimony than that
given by many who today profess to
have ,the gift of tongues. The second
result was an amazed people, "per
plexed," for them as now the world
cannot .understand the spirit-filled
man, These spirit-filled men forget
self and were lost in their testimony
It is of intereist to note that they did
not even say much if anything about
the spirit himself. Their testimony,
for which many later gave their lives.
wvas regarding God's mighty work of
the resurrection of Jesus from the
dead (vv. 24, 82),
The spirit-filled man is sure to em
phasize this mighty work and the evi
dence of the spirit in a man's life is
his loyalty to a crucified, risen and
A third result was that people mis
understood and charged drunkenness,
a fact seized upon later by Paul to
teach us the truth (Eph. 5:18), The
only sure cure for intemperance, or
any other evil, is an infilling of the
holy spirit. The final and complete
fulfillment of the prophecy (vv. 14-21,
Joel 2:28, 29) of which Pentecost was
a partial fulfillment will be in the "day
'of the Lord." But then, as now, all
who call upon him' shall be saved (v.
18, Rom. 10:18). "Some mocked,"
even as today ridicule or parody are
the enemy's choicest weapon,. Pente
cost is an event well attested, that
marked the ushering in of a new dis
pensation, that was misunderstood, but
one that can be verified by experience.
Pentecost was a revelation, a mani
festation of a new spiritual kingdom,
distinctly Christian, that exposes sin
and exalts the son.
Pentecost is a prophecy of real
Christian unity, of a spiritual adminis
tration, of Christ's intercession and an
evidenco of an abiding presence,
When 'we are spirit-filled the Lord
Jesus Christ will occupy the whole
horizon of our experience, our testi
anony and will control our service. The
spirit-filled servant can exclaim "The
Lord (Jesus) is mny shepherd," he is
Lord, he is my shepherd; he is, not
has been or will be, but he is my shep
The gift of the. spirit nust not be
confused with the* spirit'g "giftt" (I
Cor. 12) whereby epre enabled to do
thie work he direct~ 1)rder to glority
the son----not 'the-,~r~~ endr man, nor
ta religious. expe'%ia bhutili the L
Gently cleanse your liver and
sluggish bowels while
Get a 10-cent box.
Sick headache, biliousness, dizzi
ness, coated tongue, foul taste and foul
breath-always trace them to torpid
liver; delayed, fermenting food in the
bowels or sour, gassy stomach.
Poisonous matter clogged in the in
testines, instead of being cast out
of the system is re-absorbed into the
blood. When this poison reaches the
delicate brain tissuo it causes con
gestion and that dull, throbbing, sick
Cascarets immediately cleanse the
stomach, remove the sour, undigested
food and foul gases, take the excess
bile from the liver and carry out all
the constipated waste matter and
poisons in the bowels.
A Cascarot to-night will surely
straighten you out by morning. They
work while you sleep-a 10-cent box
from your druggist means your head
clear, stomach sweet and your liver
and bowels regular for months. Adv.
MINES,BY NO MEANS STUFFY
Underground Visitor Is Consolous of
a Sweep of Air Against Him
at All Times.
To the layman the thought of the
miner in the "stuffy'' mine is rather
an uncomfortable one. As a matter
of fact, the miner breathes more pure
air during working hours than the
operatives in most mills and factories.
Necessity and state law alike re
quire 'that every tunnel shall be par
alleled with an air shaft-a "modkey",
it is called in the parlance of the
mines. The law requires the com
panies to pump into the mines 200
cubic feet of air a minute for every
man and 600 cubic feet for every
mule. In the farthest reaches of these
underground tunnels the visitor is con
scious of a sweep of air against him
at all times.
The temperature in the mines nec
essarily varies with that of the sur
face, for the immense shafts take the
air from the outside and force it
down in a continuous stream. Natu
rally all chambers are run through
solid coal wherever possible, and the
parallel air shafts, which are about
six feet high, contribute their share
in many cases to the output of the
mine. Of course, to be effective the
air must be given complete circula
tion, and the continual inrush of pure
air from the outside has its use als<
in minimizing .gas explosions and re
moving dangerous gases rapidly.
"How could you praise that tenor'i
voice so highly when it has such i
"Exactly. Didn't I put the empha
sis on his liquid notes?"
"My husband is so cynical about
"Then I suppose he treats the one
for carrying dogs with biting scorn."
It requires 70,000 tons of cork an
nually to serve the British bottling
The czar of Russia has an income
of $40,000,000 a year.
You may have <
but you have neve
equal the New Post
These new fla
crisp and flakey, and
and toastie flavour, a
make them distinctiv<
Dainty to be sur
body and firmness th
and a true ripe-corr
New Post Toasti
it was never prepare<
Your grocer has
': i'V~' 6 n
Vetterine for Ring Worn ~s Skin
Varnville, S. C., Ju 1?, 1908.
My wife uses your Tetterine for Ring
Worm, also usesy it In her fanflily for all
kind of skin diseases, and sl e thinks It
% good medicine. There is no SUbstitute.
Tetterine cures Eczema fet er, In
Worm Old Itching Bores, bandrrfft, Itch
ing Piles Corns, Chilblains and' every
gornoof Acalp and Skin Disease. Tetter-.
Ine 5c; Tetterine Soap 2c. At drug
g.ftbor by mail direct from The Shup..
t .,Co.. Savannal. Ga.
every-mail order for Tetterine we
Io box of. Shuptrine's 10o Liver Pills
Won't Listen to Advice.
"/rhe only objection I have to Dods
worth 'is his self-complacency. Why,
he acts as it he simply couldn't be Im
"At least he's true to his type."
"As a rule you can't improve a man
like that, no matter how badly he
GRANDMA USED SAGE TEA
TO DARKEN HER GRAY HAIR
She Made Up a Mixture of Sage Toa
and Sulphur to Bring Back Color,
Almost everyone knows that Sage
Tea and Sulphur, properly compound
ed, brings back the natural color and
lustre to the hair when faded, streaked
or gray; also ends dandruff, itching
scalp and stops falling hair. Years
ago the only way to get this mixture
was to make it at home, which is
mussy and troublesome. Nowadays,
by asking at any store for "Wyeth's
Sage and Sulphur Hair Remedy," you
will get a large bottle of the famous
old recipe for about 50 cents.
Don't stay gray I Try it! No one
can possibly tell that you darkened
your hair, as it does it so naturally
and evenly. You dampen a sponge or
soft brush with it and draw this
through your hair, taking one small
strand at a time, by morning the gray
hair disappears, and after another ap
plication or two, your hair becomes
beautifully dark, thick and glossy.
An Irishman named Mcihee lived in
a shanty that stood in a field near a
main highway out of Kansas City.
The foundations of the shanty were
lower than the road, through which
ran a big water main. As the living
floor of the place was raised on posts
to make it level with the highway, it
left a large cellar underneath, where
McPhee kept a dozen hens.
One day the water main burst, flood.
ed the cellar and drowned the hens,
Thereupon McPhee entered a claim for
damages against the city. After muc
delay, influential friends succeeded ir
getting thirty dollars in settlement ol
"I've got me moneyl" shouted thi
old man to his next do)or neighbor.
"Glad to hear that," was the reply
-and how much was it, McPhee?"
"And phwat are ye goin' to do witi
"I'm going to buy thirty dollars
worth of ducl~s," said McPhee.
- Youth's Companion.
"Let's get married right away," hE
"I simply can't do it. It will take
me several months to get my trous.
seau ready," she replied.
"Another delay due to the lack of
preparedness," he retorted.-Detroit
Some nien who are too slow to dc
the courting are married by strenuoui
saten "corn flakes"
r tasted any that
kces, madam, are
have a substance
snap and zest that
e in their sweetness, thle Ne
at don't mush down When
flavour that makes/one I
and good to eat./
les--selected In com, p
Drink Hot Wate
in the Mornin 3
Wash away all the stpmachI Iv.
er, and bowel po.isons be4
To feel your best day i and AV
out, to feel clean inside; -no ur bl
to coat your tongue and sikeih your
breath or dull your head; n'o'cs6tW
tion, bilious attacks, sick headaohe
colds, rheumatism or gassy, acid sto# & .
ach, you must bathe on the inside like
you bathe outside. This is vastly
more important, because the Okla
pores do not absorb impurities .htt
the blood, while the bowel pores do.
says a well-known physician.
To keep these poisons and toxin -
well Bushed from the stomach, Iver.
kidneys and bowels, drink before
breakfast each day, a glass of hot wa
ter with a teaspoonful of limestone
phosphate In -it. This will cleanse,.
purity and freshen the entire alitien.
tary tract, .before putting more food
into the stomach.
Get a quarter pound of limestone'
phosphate from your druggist or at
the store. It is inexpensive and Sle
most tasteless, except a sourist
tinge which to Dot unpleasant. Drink
phosphated hot water every morning
to rid your system of these vile poi
sons and toxins; also to prevent their
To feel like young folks feel; like
you felt before your blood, nerves and
muscles became saturated witig an ao
cumulation of body poisons, begin this
treatment and above all, keep it upi
As soap and hot water act on the skin,
cleansing, sweetening and purifying,
so limestone phosphate and hot water.
before breakfast, act on the stomach#
liver, kidneys and bowels.-Adv.
T. P.'S HARD RAP AT NEWPORT
Considerable Meaning In Remark Irish
Statesman Made to Associated
T. P. O'Connor, who, after 30 years'
representation of a Liverpool constit
uency in the British house of com
mons and the editorshib .of countless
publications, is still one of the most
versatile talkers and writers in publio
.life, does not venture to prepare any
addresses in advance. An Associated
Press man, knowing that he was to ad.
dress the house on a certain day,
asked him if he had a summary to
take in with him.
"My dear boy," said T. P., "I never
do that and if a grateful country would
give me a competence I would agree
never to write or speak another word
"Then where would you go-to Liv
erpool or to Ireland?" asked the Amer
"To neither," replied T. P. with a
smile, "to Newport of course."
"Having any trouble these days with
that motor car of yours?"
"You may consider yourself lucky.''
"And so I do, but my wife shed teai.s~. ..
copiously when the blamed thing wae
attached by a fellow from the sherif"
The Trouble. /
"What's the matter with that eac'
"Oh, it is all of a piece with t~
w Post Toasties have a
cream or milk is added;
eel that here, at 'last, is
repared for the table as