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00OKIrG DOWNONTrW sOFVRJ 9
Lo N!'IS OF
- * a
& i,. r:-nortabaIp of t - uij. \ Vrdu. :: month - of almost continuous shelling, was
ta ken fromn a Freich neroplhne. Sea reely a building in the elly remains Intact
RUSSIAN CAVALRY ON MARCH IN GALICIA
han o ItUSil C1iVuiry on1 010 Wa to the fout iU Olica. where i this arm of the service ts f much more use
tban onl the westcern front.
HOT WORK IN THE TRENCHES ROYAL HOSPITAL NURSE
his Italian sharpshloter iinlg uroun a shelter trench Is fighting in his
sitBcoves on account of the Intense heat./
COMMISSION NAMED BY CARRANZA
awaneQKueen Augusta Victoria, wife of ex
nurse's costume, walking across a hos
a pital lawn. -Queen Augusta Victoria is
-now, serving as a. nurse at the Third
- auwewaVandsworth genleral hospital In I~lng
land. Hler :mother-in-law, Queen
Amelie of Portugal, Is also serving in
- the same ehpacity, i-~the same -hos
pItal. Augusta Victoria is the oldest
child and only ddlughter of Prince WII
- -- 1lank of Hohenzollern, head of the
older braich of the Hohenzollern fam.
ly *to which the ktalser belongs,
"Sothesolksrrgtrd thirnsin in to
B E. SELLEI0 Actg Direct6rof
Sunday School Course of'the Moody
Bible Institute, Chicago.)
Copyright, 1910. Western Newspaper Uniqa.)
LESSON FOR SEPT. 3
PAUL, THE HERO.
LESSON TEXT-II Cor. lf:21-L4:10.
GOLDEN TEXT-My grace Is sufficient
for thee; for MY power is made perfect
In weaknese.-IX Cor. 12:p.
This letter raises iuterosting ques
tions for research and discussion, such
1. What is the difference between
Paul's heroism and that of a soldier?
2. Is war essentizi to the development
of heroism? 8. Which courage is high-'
er, moral or physical'? . -
i.Paul, the Hero (11:21-22). To a man
of a sensitive nature, craving perfee
tion, sarcasm stirs up the deepest bit
terness of the soul. We do not beliqve
Paul primarily-desired to refuse these
false charges-they wei unworthy of
him-but the knowledge of his suffer
Ings for the cause of Christ and the
truth of the gospel would augment his
power to serve the church. For the
sake of those whom he had reclaiieti
from heathenism he was willing to
seem to be boasting. Literally he
says: "I speak by way of disparage
ment (of myself) as though we' had
been weak," yet he adds: "Whereinso
ever any is bold, I am bpld also." Paul
had as much to boast of as any one
of his Jewish opponents (v. 21). "Are
they Hebrews? (Of the purest blood,
of one nation and language?) So am
." Are they Israelites, worshiping
only one God? Are they of the seed of
Abraham, Inheritors of the ministry of4
the promise and the Messianic hope
and the kingdom of God? Are they
ministers of the Messiah, seeking to
bring all men into his kingdom? "I
speak as a fool. I speak as one beside
himself. I am more." In labors he
was. more abundant; he had occupied
a larger field with greater results. In
stripes above measure-those inflicted
by the heathen were not limited to
forty blows-besides other beatings re
ferred to In this list. In prisons oft
(Acts 10:23). Frequently exposed to
death and to the perils of robbers by
land and sea (v. 24). "Five times I
received forty stripes, save one, from
the Jews" (v. 25). "Thrice was I
beaten with rods; once was I stoned"
(Acts. 14:19). "Thrice I suffered ship
wreck," evidently not recorded in Acts,
for his shipwreck on the way to Rome
was later. "A night and a day in the
deep," this not otherwise recorded.
"In journeyings often," suffering from
the perils of hard travel, often on foot
in uncivilized regions'. "In perils of
water," literally "in rivers." Bridges
were rare, and floods sudden and fre
quent. "Jn perils of robbers." Every
road in Asia Minor then as now was
infested with robbers. "In peills' of
his own countrymen;"- "In perils by
the Genties ;" "Ini per'ils in the city ;"
"In perils in the wIlderness ;" "In per
ils in the sea" from storms, rocks/ p1
tates; "In perls among false breth
ren"-Judaising teachers who wvere
self-seeking instead of making the gosh
pel first (Gal. 2 :4 ; I[ Cor., 11 :13). "In
weariness and painfumness," literally in
labor and, travail; "In wvatchings oft
en ;" repeatedi nights of sleeplessness
due to anxiety or pain. "In hunger and
thirst, in 'fastings often," hunger Un
satisfied for a long time. "In cold and
nakedness ;" in the mountain 'passes
badly, shod and badly .lothed. Besides
these things which were without,. in.
numerable other trials such as the
care of or anxiety over the churches
(vy. 82, 88).
Ii. God's Sustaining Grace (12:1-10).
To Paul God gave onn of the greatest
tasks over committed to man, viz., the
planting of the gospel in heathen
lands; founding churches; teaching
them the gdspel trut-hs of the Lord Je
ens. He wrote to these churches two
fifths of the New Testament, thirteen
of its twenty-seven books, and this
worke was' accomblished 'under the
greatest difficulty, trble and suffering.
To sustain and guide, the Lord gave
him "visions an4 revelations" ('v. 1).
These revelations caine to* him from
th~e very beginning of hia Christian life
and continued in evei/y greht crisis.
The first was given at his conversion,
twenty years' before' this letter .was
written, when he saw Jesus in His
glory and received his marching or
ders. Again (vv. 2.4), foulrteen years
before, or about'A. D.' 48, when he was
in Antioch anid first* entered upon his
foreign missionary work. He obtained
his gospeb directly from the Lord. Sub
eequently he had other visions to sus
tain and guide him.
Teachers ought to atudy this entire
section, beginning at chapter 10. Paul
says' that as an apostle he did- not la
bor in the fields of others (10:14-151).
-He was not much concerned by what
his enemies might say. *
-As to .his opinion of them, read
chapter 10. Ashamed to boast, yet for
th.. ir sakes he medle their foolish
i3.:rgcs by giving us thih record.
Bei~cause of these suffelings (v. 10) he
takes pleasure in infirlties, reproach
es and persecations i "IdOr when I am
weak" (in my own strength) then. I
am strong through -'QAhrist who
strengthens me." *.
He may be a .fool Id gloryimng, com
pelled to as he had beekiyet his workf
had beeni acep41tngn1d bY the signs ot
an a*tef pd rw ,V. pMt tsbebe
I Quag hee L1ve r To
and Bowel Casln You Ever
Calomelake you sick .ou lose a
day's. work. .Caipuel', is quidklifver
and it salivates; .caloiel injures your
If you are billous,'feel lazy, sltigish
and all knocked out, it your biwels
are constipated and 'your had - &clies
or stomach is sour,- just take a spoon.
ful of harimless, Dodson's -Liver Tone
instead of using bickqning, salivating.
calo*net. - Dodson's. Liver- Tone sreet
liver medicine. You'll know .it nixt
morning becauke you will wake Up
feeling fine, your liver will be work
ing, your headache and QizzineBs gone,
your stomach will be sweet and your
bowels regular.' You will. feel .like
working. You'll be cheerful;' full of
vior an ambition.
'tour druggist or dealer 'sells you a
60-oent bottle.of Dodson's Liver Tone
CHILDISH FEARS VERY REAL
Parents Are Apt to Underestimate
Their Effeot on the Minds of
the Littld Oncs.
The -mother knew that her son had
been afraid of;tfhe dark'for years, *but
had thought hin long cured of it' be.
cause hie always -went up 1 .ed at
night alone with his younger brother.
So shie refused to go upstah's wilh him,
or let his brother. go, as Peter wias
namusing the company at that mnomeut.
Jack - went out and was gone such a
long time that finally the mother was
alarmed and went to see what was the
matter. She found the boy crouched
half way up the stairs, slowly creep
Ing up, but plainly te'rrified. When
he saw her the lad started to cry con
vulsively and said that something was
hiding at the top of the stairs. ending
his statement with. "but you told m11e
to go. mother, so I am going." It was
the truest form of bravery. beenuse lie
wns slowly going right on up. although
n!nmot seared to death.
Anything that might produce fear in
the child's mind should be nvoidell like
the plague. for it is Just as disas
tions to the child's mentality as some
dread disensieght be to his body.
Take, for instance, the practice on
the part of .really kind-hen'rted par
ontr.of throwing a child...in the water
to tench him to dwim.' . This severe
roethod .may succeed in certain cases,
but its usual ef'ect is to . teach the
child not only to dread and felir the
water for years, but also to lose his
confidence and trust in his parents.
Be careful to keep fear from your
The First Step.
Ed towes, the theatrical manager,
used to live in San Franeisco, 'and out
there he knew a .certain contractor
who did a good deal of work for the
. One morning-so Bowes says-a
stranger who professed to understani1
street repairing in all its branches ap
piled 4o the contractor for a job as
foreman. The boss undertook to test
"~Well, now," -he said "supposin'
you was enlled upon to clein out: a
sewer down 'in Chinatown .that was
clogged at both ends. What wvould you
The nman thought a moment.
"I'd bless myself," he said simply.
The postman handed him the ietter.
One glance at the envelope sent him
nearly into hysteries. -
"Heavens I" he cried, "the first chal
lenge I ever got." -
"Duel"' was in big letters -on the out
side of- the envelope.
"But I cant fight, and--"'
So he hurried to the station house,
explained that he knew of no enemy
who. would demand his blood and
asked for protection,
Three blue-coated arms of the law'
The ,detective force hurried out. By
that time the desk sergeant had re
He said it meant, "Due one cent."
"Mercy sakes I" exclaiined the caller.
"What dreadful language that 'parrot
uses I How can you ever stand it?"
"Oh, I bolight him to reform him,"
replied the lady of the house.
Do You Kn
uttered sighs of pain, now blind
to her pallid countenance. Biegin
at once to aidnauebusg
It strengthens anmdgrtly stimi
fat activity.- This won erful prepat
and yomen Itl sold undet' agua
~aae disorbers and strengthens the
NHACHJRi MEDICUNE CO
tir nas t A
siiand'you can eatzbd
:want.- without biing'aatiY
drungla g~arateesi tt each s.0 fu
wili clab your liver, clea e y edlse
id- straighten yb up by "norning
YOU can have your money baolt . Oh
dren'ladly talke, Dodson's Liver Toni
becausgit 'is pleasant tasting an4'
doe n't ripe or cramp or make them
am selling millions of botles o - -
Sdn's Liver Tone-to people wh9 Dave'
found that this pleasant, vegetable, liv.
er medibine takes the place of danger
ous caloniel. -Buy one bottle on my
sound, ',reliable guarantee. - Ask your
druggist or,,storekeeper abolt me. Atly.
KIDNEY thdeeeav0 disease
--husan a vphavc it
TROUBLE and don't know it. A
ou can make no mistakoby usin
Cimer'n .,Wap-Rdot, the greqt k dnby
remedY. At druggists'.in -Atty eon' and
dollar .lzds. S:ampi site bottle pa.
-el Post, also pampl et telling ou about
.it. Addras Dr. K lItner & Co, ingharn
meto N' Tatid enclose ten cents, also
BLAVE SO.DIER OF FORTUNE
Grimaldi, Who Drove the Moors From
the Mediterranean, Given Monaco
One of tile many disappointnents
of the present war is almost total ab
sence- of thrilling stories concerning
the goldier of fortune. Even the "for
eign legion" of France, fat is made
up of dure-devils from all over the
world, has little or nothing In tho way
of romance to offer, and the romantie
spirits have always been the ones that
attached themselves to the prench ban
Did you evel' hear of the most dis
tinguished of the Grimaldi family, not
the Genoese general who remained at
home and fought for his own country,
nor yet the artist who did heroic stunts
on canvas, nor. the sixteenth century
Grimaldi who died by the hand of an
assassin in the palace at Monaco, but
the tenth century. nncestor of that
prince, who saved Monaco fmoin the
Moors? Iifs was an achievement
worthy of a true soldier of fortune.
The tiny principality, perched on its
sengirt cliff had been settled by the
Greeks even before Athens became
the greatest city of the civilized world.
It was one of thQ cultural outposts of
Rome, and in the fifth century It was
nn important center "of Christianity.
Then the Moors crossed the Medl.
terra nean. extended their sway over
Spain and seized the ancient Ilerculls
Monoecl Portus and- gave over its
churches'and monasteries to the in
fidels.' Far 200 years the defied the
soldiers of Europe. and ihen Gr-imaldi
camne. There hnd been manny wars in
GIenon. and here was a chance for a
Genese captain. When his-military
genius had dIriven the Moors into the
sen, he was rewarded b~y .jeing made
absolute monarch of a country 58 miles
"The American girl means business."
The speaker was Miss Alberta Hill,
the courageous and popular New York
suffragette. She wvent on:
-"She is quite right; too. I know an
Amieric~n girl whose two weeks at the
shore a pale - young man in a blazer
tried to monopolize.
"'What is the meaning of platonic
affection?' he asked her, one evening on
the board walk.
"'Its usual meaning,' she answered,
'is that the chap who talks about it
is either too poor or too stingy to get
married.' "-Cincinnati -Enquirer.
-There Are Others.
"It is very strange that no one ban .
ever been able to'find Captain XIdd's
"Oh, well, Captain Kidd isn.'t the
only man, who has put his uttoney into
real estate and ebuldn't get it. out."
sties, aranilated E ellds, Sore and Xnfne.
Eshaled rwompu by the use of ROMaj
The leftp year maid who hesitates.
mayr win by losing. ~
At an early age your da hitew e
mands the greatest care., is then
that she reaches theflrst ti 1 period
ofther life, Be not deat to. ler hilf
dlates the delicste organs to beat
atIon hpa assisted thousandso
rantee to bring qsicok relief foi~
frail systemn. At dealers todeaya