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eib'ib ' E
ing thatSag ollef~Intiz Weti-id"e YQ
rel ief pi, i h'&r*i~eit
iCaldwe'F p Teissin is a
orap0o lepative herbs,
r4 froe6 narcotic "drugs,
mri fitlye.in effect and
P1At t It has been pre
cr? by . a for more tbn
a q er of geentury and can now
he had ~or fifty cents a bottle in any
"How Ifr the sentimept 'for world
Pe4ce In this 'coMmunity?"
. "I was pretty strong until last
wek," replied the old resident.
"What happened then?9k
t0r, congressman announced that
thgre was a good chance of getting a
mitpitions plant located in' this dis
GIRLS! GIRLS! TRY IT,
BEAUTIFY YOUR HAIR
MAkO It Thick, Glossy, Wavy, Luxur.
lant and Remove Dandruff--Reea
Surprise for You.
Your fiair becomes light, wavy, fluf
fy.,.abundant and appears as soft, lus
tr ue and bealutiful as-a young girl's
after a "Danderine hair cleanse." Just
t- this--moisten a cloth with a little
Dandirine and carefully draw-- it
l'ough-your hair, taking one small
and at- a time. This will cleanse
Ih) tair of dust, dirt and excessive oil
lid in Just a few .nments you have
.,id the beauty of -your hair.,
Ades beautifying the hair at once,
* -indf rine disaslves every particle of
jff; cleanses, purifies and invig
orates the scalp, forever stopping itch
ing and falling hair,
But what will please you most will
be after a few weeks' use when you
will actually see, new hair-fine and
downy at flrst-e4 ifftreally new
bai-'-growing all Qyer the scalp. ' If
you care for pretty, soft hair. and lots
of it, surely get a 25 cent bottle of
Knowlton's Danderine from any store
and just try it. Adv..
"Do you know what will happen if
the Englitih miners refuse to go
down?" - -.
"No, what?" '- '
"Coal will go up." Uire (Paris).
The Soubrette--T u're gone
I shall 1)ine atway.
The Comedian-- c
There is one0 thuin .of the'
Americein girl who *reign
nobleman, &ihe isn'
They Find Vap-O. Ta n
l~rs.34 Fgh, rlet St.,
and Mrs. hlun y Bot anet.
both of Fult'on, Mo, e found, in
common with mnan r Missouri
?mother a that -tis no lo er essary
to dos4' childi'en With jional idi.
91nakfo~ -cold trouibles. -tho South
Vlek's ap-O-Rub Is *. standaru
reinedy:.for -thead rubles,' lt it was
only last winter thae it was iSoduced
:heoe -VapORgh, . s discov) d by
'a Northi Caiolina druggist. He ~ounfd
how toi combirie 'enthol and Can hor,
with the voaie 0118 of Trhyme, ucas
lypts, Oues 'and Jiiniper, in Iavo
fordo tbat when applied -to the
bo beh ltgredionts ares 'apori d
by tebody. heat.,
'he~'e vapors are inhaled with each
.brejath~.hrough the air passages, to
the lunNe0 carrying the medication di-.
teoot to t e.affcted parts, and, in ad.
ditI~il, V ie~ s absorbed tltrough the
nlit~i~g oq thb ti htness And
well-stocked drig store. trial bottle
of Dr. Cal4well's Syrup ?epsia can be
oitined ree' f charge, by writing to
Dr. W. B. 'adwell 203 .Wpshington
No man is ever born with a silver
spoon in his nionth, but lots of men
die with gold in their teeth.
If.a woman is going away on a visit
she never' finishes packing. her trunk
until after the expressman calls for it.
To keep Clean' and healthy take Dr.
Pierce's Pleasant Pellets. They regulate
liver, bowels and stomach.-Adv.
What He Wanted.
Stude--L want my hair cut.
Barber-Apy special way?
EO-Zene Kills Eozema.
Let us prove it. Accept no substitute. 11
our Druggist does not have it write to
-Zene C. St. Paul. Minn.-Ahv.
Both Sides of It.
"I think a girl is very foolish to
propose to a poor man," said the leap
"Yes," replied the grass widow, "bul
not any more foolish than - the poor
man who accepts that kind .of a~girl."
What the Dootor Knom
KIDNBYS MUST BB RIGHT TC
Few people realize f6 what extent thet
health depends upon the condition of th
The physician in nearly. all cases- of of
rious illness, makes a' chemical analysi
of the patient's urine. He knows that ur
less the' kidneys are doing their wor!
properly, the 'other organs cannot readit;
be brought back to heilth and strength.
When the kidneys are neglected a
abused in any way, serious- results are sur
to follow. Therefore, it is particular),
necessary to pay. more attention to th,
health, of these important organs.
Ai ideal herbal. compound that has hai
remarkable success as-a-kidney remedy ii
Dr. Kilmer's- Swainp-Root.
'The mild and healing influenc* of thi
preparation, in most cases, is soon real
ized, according to sworn statements and
verified, testlmbny of those who have used
WVhen your kidneys require attention,
get Swamp-Root at once from any phar
macy. It is sold by every druggist in bot
tles of two sizes-50c and $1O.00
However, if you wish first to test thi'
great preparation, send ten cents to Dr.
Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a
sample bottle. When writing be sure and
mention this paper.-Adv.
Prohibitory , laws were passed- in
seven stat'es in 1916.
soreness. This double action makes
Vap-O-Rub really a remarkable rem
edy 'for nlanyforms of ifiammations.
Either infiammations of the air pas
sages; such as head colds, catarrh,
bronchitis, sore throat, or deep chest
colds, or inflammations of the skin
tissues, such as 'tlurns, bruises, stings,
piles, itchings and muscular soreness.
It is particularly recommended for
small children, as it can be used free
ly, with perfect safety, on the young
eat member of the family.
Dh let these Missouri mothers
speaI for themselves. Mrs. Polton
writes--'.thave used Vap-O-Rub on
baby for bkJ. 4glds. Results were ex
cellent. I find ft 'bqtter than any in
tornal medicine I ever used."
Mrs. Pugh's experience is-"I tried
your Vap-O-Rub on three of my chil
dIren for bronchitis. They would cough
so hard at night I could not sleep, so
would get up and rub theli' throats
amtl chests with Vap-O-Rub and they
seldom coughed any more that night,
11(1 after I had( kept it up for sey!ral
jjights they stopp~ed coughing. 'I be
liev.Q it is better than taking so much
medicinl.. internially." Three sizes,
25c, 60c or'$1.00. .Aht all druggists.
091.iiiisehii im m i N.l.m
(C y t 1916, Western New Union.)
LESSON FOR FEB00AY 13
HUMBLED AND EXALTBD.
LE8SON TEXT-Phil. 2:1-11
GQIoDEN TEXT-For ye know the
grace of. our Lord Jesus Christ. that
though he was rich, yet for your sakes
he became poor, that ye through hlq-pov
erty might become rich.-I. Cor.' 8:9.
The key word pf the first chapter of
Philippians is "confidence" (see vv.
6, 14) 25).' Paul has confidence. in the
church at Philippi on account of their
spiritual condition (vv. 1, 2), which re
sulted in fellowship (vy. 3-8) and fruit
fulness Lyv. 9-18). This confidence in
spires bolness and is a source of joy
and blessing. Paul's creed is also set
forth in chapter 1:5-11. This con
fidence is in the face of the conflict
and suffering which was before them
I. Be of the Same Mind, vv. 1-4. The
key word of this chapter is the word
"comfort" (vv. 1, 19). The first sec
tion might be entitled "T"ie Comfort of
Love" (vv. 1-18) and the second sec
tion "The. Comfort .of Knowledge" (vv.
19-80). If there was to be opposition
from without certainly the Christians
ought to 'stand together. Paul is urg
ing them to unity in order that It
might comfort and console him. He
had always rejoiced in this church
(1:4), but he desires them to "fill full
.his Joy by being ot the same mind,
having the same love, being of one ac
cord, of one mind." Paul's comfort of
love in the disciples he anticipated
would-be due to their state of mind,
which depended upon (a) usity (vv.
1,2); (b) humility (v. 3); (c) that
they might "mind the things of oth
ers" (v. 4). - Nothing would so comfort
and console, or so gladden the heart
of 1Paul as such unity. It 'was even
so with the heart of our Lord (see
John'17:21). The words "be of- the
same mind" do not refer merely to a
unity of opinion,'but rather to a unity
of jiurpose and affection, literally "be.
ing souled together."
II. Let This Mind . . . Which
Was Also In Christ Jesus, vv. 6-8, The
second comfort of love was due, not to
a unity of mind, but to the standing
which Paul, and this church had in
Christ, due to his '(Christ's) standing
in God. The words of this passage
are among the most wonderful to be
found anywhere in the Bible.. They
contain a statement of the most pro
-found truth and mystery that we have
'regarding the person of our Lord Jesus
Christ. No plummet has sounded their
depth, nor rod scaled their height,
nor tape measured their breadth. His
eternal deity-and on the other hand
his amazing self-humiliation-yet
these- acts and truths are brought be
fore 1t einforce the homeliest duties
of eyery day life. nqual to9lod (John
10:30) yet.he gaire up-his divine gl6ry
and- incarnated himself in the his
toricpil Jesus, was anointed of God,
died on a Roman cross, buried in Jo
seph's 'tomb, yet rose again hnd is
alive today as much as when he walked
o'er Galileo's hills. The mind that
was In Jesus -was a purpose to choose
the lowest depth ofj humiliation rather
than a full equality with God, either
choice of which he might have made;
but he chose the former-creation's
most sublime illu~tration of self-sacri
fice-and. tilis is the mind we should
have. The word "robbery" implies a
thing to be seized hold of. Instead of
seizing hold of ecquality with God,
Jesus let go and seized hold of the
death on the cross, and thus made
himself of no reputation, literally emp
tied himself. The context shows of
what he emptied himself: (a) his
divine foriu; (b) his divine glory. This
latter is shown by his birth in a stable
and his ,death upon a cross, thereby
being under the curse of God (Gal.
3:13). But tIffs was ani act of obedi
ence to God (v. 8). The father bade
him to do .it. The sacrifice of Christ
had its original source in the will of
God-his love towards us (John 3:16,
Rem. 5:8). There are three thoughts
in this passage:- (a) the incarnation;
(b) the ipassion; (c) the exaltation.
IKeep this in mind and remember
Paul's circumstances in prison when
he wrote this letter.
Ill. God Also Hath Exalted Him, vv.
9-1 1, The result of this comfort of
love, due to a state of mind on the
part of the disciples and their having
the mind of Christ, was first the ex
altation of Christ (r. 9), and the giving
unto him of "the" name, not'"a'' name,
that is above all other nalnes; and
secondly, worship on the part of all of
God's creation, every knee bowed in
submission; and third, eonfession (v.
11). Jesus, who humbled himself to
the lowest place, God has exaltedato
the highest place Humiliation of self
is the path to exaltation bfGod.
The name "Jesus" is above every
name, because Jesus has been. exalted
above every, man.
The worship mentioned here is not
merely that we worship through him,
though that is true -(Jhn 14:6).
The phrase "every knee shall bow'
4 a clear expresuion 6t theogeress of
Jehovah and Jesus.
~Notice that thode& tlhatboW are in
*s.en, in earth an& d 3 ee (Rev.
~ven l0't nme1 Baa
Doctor Recommended Cardol to
Build Up Her Strength. Said It
Was Fine Medicine.
Mandarin, Fla.--"About 18 years ago,
after the birth of my ohild,"k. writes
Madame 0. Billard, of this place,. "I
was in a.. verv . low and run-down
state- of shealth, and was very weak.
Dr. ---- then of - ... recom
mended that I take Cardul. He was
treating me, and he told me to take
it to build up my strength. Said it
was a fine medicine. I took 8 bottles
and it built me up. After the use of
2, I was greatly improved in flesh,
strength, and health, in fact was en
tirely. well, but took one more bottle
to be sure I'd taken enough. I was
able to do my work and was a well,
- "I highly recommend it as a tonic. I
have-never had bad health since, have
been well and strong and healthy ever
Cardul, the woman's tonic, is a medi
cine prepared from vegetable, medici
nal ingredients, which have been found
to exert a tonic, building influence.
For over 40 years this medicine has
been used bythe women of this coun
try, and the thousands of letters, which
come to us every year, are proof of its
real therapeutic, beneficial medicinal
If you are in need of a remedy for
womanly ills, take Cardul, the woman's
tonic. For sale by all druggists.
HOW HENRY "PUT ONE OVER"
inciqent Shows How Erring Man May
in Time of Trouble Conciliate
She was waiting for him.
Gathering her brows like a gathering
storm, nursing her wrath to keep it
warm, and when he entered the roonf
"This is a nice time of night-"
"I-er-know I'm late," he hastily
interrupted, "but I couldn't help it, my
dear. Club had-er-big discussion on
"And what had you to do with
that?" demanded the fretful wife,
' "More'n anyone there. I was the
one-er-who had the most beautiful
wife, an'-er-course, the best author
ity on female beauty, an'-"
"Why don't you take off your over
coat, Henry? Let me get your slippers
for you. It's awful cold outside; I
think you must be half frozen."
Half a minute later Henry was safe
ly ensconced in his easy-chair wit1
his wife at his feet, putting his slip
pers on.-Philadelphia Inquirer.
"Do you believe in luck?"
"Of course I do. Aren't the othei
fellows getting it all the time?"
In the race-tor wealth a man always
finds himself out of breath at 'the fin
California produces 30,000 tons of
refined salt yearly.
Can 't blame a
.,You'll know wh3
with a body and tend
in the new pro
interior moisture, rs
QHAIR istftd if y(.
Poiht Look Old! Try Grandmot
4olpb to Darken and Beautify
Gry, Faded, Lifeless Hair.
other kept her hair beutf.
t. ened, glossy and abundant
t" - eit'of Sage Tea and Sulphur
Wh her hair fell out or took on
thit d is, laded or streaked appear.
ance,1 siinple mixture was applied
with 'w6i4oeui. effect. By asking at
any dr oo .got "Wyeth's Sage and
Sulphui', ai't Remedy," you will get a
large bottle. ft, this old-time recipe,
ready to use, for about 60 cents. This
simple mixture can be depended upon
to restore natural color and beauty
to the hair and is splendid for dan
druff, dry, itchy scalp and falling hair.
A well-known druggist says every
body uses Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur.
because it darkens so naturally and
evenly that nobody can tell it has been'
applied-it's so easy to use, too. You
simply dampen a comb or soft brush
and draw it through your hair, taking
one strand at a time. By morning
the gray hair disappears; after an
otheA, application or two, it is re
etored to its natural color and looks
glossy, soft and abundant.-Adv.
FAMOUS OLD GERMAN HYMNS
Religious Melodies That Have Been
Adopted and Become Favorites
in Other Countries.
Those who have any knowledge of
our hymnology would have recognized
two old favorites in the German wire
less message, says the Westminster
Gazette. They were two sung before.
the chancellor's palace in Berlin, and
they wero described as the old
Lutheran song, "A Mighty Fortress Is
Our (od" and "Now Let Us All
Thank God." Of course, we know
them ,n this country .as "A Safe
Stronghold Our God Is Still" and the
ever popular "Now Thank We All Our*
Both are great favorites in this
country, as in Germany, where the
former is known as a battle hymn. In
Germany a hymn is sung on the small
-est excuse. There are at least 100,000
German hymns; 10,000 have passed
into German hymn books and about
1,000 are regarded as classics by the
We have borrowed largely from the
enemy in this respect, and, indeed, un
til the modern revival of the trans
lation of hymns from the Latin and
other languages Germany was almost
the only source from which hymns
other than British were taken for our
hymn books Luther wrote a large
number marked by rugged and intense
power, and other writers whom we
know well here are Rickard, Von
Lowenstern, Frelinghausen and the
Mcravian Count Zinzendorf.
A Truthful Boy.
Voice (outside)-Wifle, are you in
Willie-Nope; it's the other way
As a moth is to the flame, so is the
tool skater to danger signs.
United States yearly spend1s $2,457,
569,719 for liquors.
a for You, Te4
boy forkeeping all h4
when you taste the new de
ler crispness that don't muw
:ess of manufacture, inten
rising little pearl-like "puf
a of the
w Post Toasi
"Really does" pii
tion, dyspepsiage .
sourness 14 'ive m M1
goat selling stomh regu
world. It what-you eat fo4
stubborn lumps, u belh
eructate soir, 4igeted
acid; head is diay .nd aches; breat
foul; tongue cositbd; youil sih dAle
with bile ind4 indigestible vta C
member the niomont "Iape's .
sin" comea in contact with the'sto 9,
all such distress vanjshes. It's t i
astonishfilg--almoeti 1rorvelugus, Awl
the joy is Its hiarmlessness.
A large fifty-ebt cas6f Pape's A
pepsin will-give you a hundred dolla
worth of satisfaction.
It's worth its weight in gold t0 tlo3
and women who can't get thqir it
ache regulated. It belong0. InI your-4
home-should always be'ket at
in case of sick, sour, 'upset ato * h,
during the day or at night. It'%.
quickest, surest and most 'ha ine
stomach doctor in the world.-A4 '
WARD ALWAYS A HUMORIB1V,
Famous American Funmaker Had A
the Elements of His Calling In
One of the greatest American humor&
ists was Charles Farrar Browne. botr
ter known as Artemus Ward. He was
born in the little village of Waterford,
Me., in 1834, and died in 1867 at the
age of thirty-two. He came from old,
Puritan stock, and upon being asked
concerning his origin, he was wont to
"I think we came from Jerusalenm,
for my father's name was Levi and we
had a Moses and a Nathan in the fam
ily; but my poor brother's name wau
Cyrus; so perhaps that makes us Per
As a boy the humorist was full of'
happy wit and the family was not al
ways spared, says the National Maga
zine. One night coming home in a.
driving snowstorm, Artemus went.
around the house and threw snowballs
at his brother Cyrus' window, shouting
for him to come down quickly. Cyrus.
appeared in haste and stood shivering:
in his night clothes.
"Why don't you come in, Charles?
The door is open."
"Oh," replied Artemus, "I could have
got in all right, Cyrus, but I called
you down because I wanted to ask you
if you really thought it was wrong to.
She-I had an ideal man once.
He-And your ideal was shatteredt
When you lose money and gain wi..
dom by it your loss is your gain.
Don't forget the date: it's "sweet'
a can get of the
ih down in cream. '
se heat expands) the
fs" on each flakea ''