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'nerves AUI Unstiuing?I
Nervousness and nerve pain8 often
some from weak kidneys. Many a per
son who worries o. er trifles and is
troubled with neuralgia, rheumatic
pains and backaelbe would find relief
th ugha good kidney.remedy. If qu1
have nervous attacks, with headaohlO,
backaches, dizzy spells and sharp,
shooting pains, try Doan's Kidney
Pills They have brought quick beneit
in thousands of such cases. .
A North CaroliRna Cese
Mrs, O. G. Pro- *' Em71
pest, OGather Ave. Wrtfw
and Eighth , St., *W~
)newton N. S
says: iI suffered
from a constant.
dull ache across
the small of mly
back, and every
time 'I stooped
sharp pAins darted t
rnrough me. I had
headaches and diz
zy, spoils and spots
passed before mn
-eyes, The first box
of boan's Kidr'
Pills nve mo 9 .
lief and continued use mado me well.
.I have had no further troublo in over
Get Doan's at Any Storo, 60c a Bog
D O A J9 t N' " ii;N
NOSTER:-MIWURN CO., BUFFALO. N, Y.
* M Ask for and Got
The Original Cough
and Cold Remedy
; -r-- STOPS THE WORST
- is . COLD IN 24 HOURS
Best for Colds, Courhs, Croup,
Sore Throat, Whooping Cough.
250 and 50c at all Druggists
DROPSY L ,ATENT. Gis quick relict.
W.Ubreath. Nevor beard of It. equal for dropts'
Q*Y ry It, Trfl trtmnt sntS lFUE.by wal.L
W'iteto DR. THOMAS E. OREEN
_ "ka+...s e a,- owarowoevu. a.
Hampshire Hogs For Sale ?"a l*
Newood Rampehre Warm, Thomaasilie, Goorg
WIFE NAGGED HIM TOO MUCH
Jarvits Decided to Go Behind Big Can
nons and Lose Hearing-Now
Synopsis: Jason Jarvits is a home
loving man. He loves to sit about in
his carpet slippers reading the papers,
and he loves his wife, Croona, dearly,
but hates to hear her complain of his
shiftless habits, says the Detroit Free
Press. Now, as she keeps complaining
of them from morning till night, Jar
vita finds it extremely (iflielit to keep
his mind on his pipe' anld his paper.
He thinks of spending his (line at a
lut) or at movies, but is inhirently
such a home-loving man (halt the very
thought is repugnant to him. So he
stands his wife's accusing how of
words until one day something he sees
In the paper (while he is smoking his
pipe) gives him a brilliant idea,
Conclusion: "It's true that we are
badly in need of men to help fire these
new 80-cylinder eannons," said Colo
nel Kimmel. in chargie of the govern
-ment proving grounds at Skippington.
"But it is my duty to inform you that
the shock of the fimiog is extremely
bad( for the ears. lin fact, 18 mna in
tuhe past week have heeni deafened anmd
honorably discharged with a pensin."
"I want 'the job." said1 Jason Jarvits
In three days the drums of hoth his
eors were shattered.
Returning home jtoyously he sub
serihed for a dozen extra papers.
bionght foulr more pipes and settled
down t~o smoke ind read contentedly
on his pension, entirely umaware as to
wvhether lisa wife was talking or not.
A submerged onk fhrest, covering
several squares miles, from whieh logs
more than 100 feet in length have ben
taken, was dliscoveredl by Rtusinn en
gineers while dlredging a river.
Holland makes 10,000.000 pounds of
soap a ybenr.
are combined in the
This appetizin blend
of Wheat and Barley
is over 98% Food.
(By REV. P. B. FITZWATER, D. D.,
.Teacher of English Bible in the Moody
Biblo Instituto of Chicago.)
(Copyright. 1917. Western Newspaper Union.)
LESSON FOR NOVEMBER 25
A PSALM OF THANKSGIVING. 1
LESSON TEXT-Psalms 103. !
GOLDEN TEXT-Bless the Lord, O my
soul, and forgot not all his boneflts.-Ps.
This Psalm is man's response to the
goodness and mercy of God. It ex
presses the joy and gratitude of a for
given sinner as he worships before
God. There is too much in tils Psalm
for one to attempt to set it forth, so
we must be content to display some of
its most prominent notes.
I. Man's Entire Being Should Sing
God's Praise, v. 1. The true worship
per praises God with every faculty of
his being; lis intellect, emotion, de
sires, affections all unite in praising
Jehovah. The entire being responds
In a song of harmonious praise. Some
praise God with their voices hut not
with their hearts; some with their in
tellect but not with their aflections;
some with their emotions but not wviti
their wills. That braise which involves
the entire being alone is pleasing to
1i. The Benefits Granted, vv. 2-0. The
Psalmist exhorts nun not to forget all
God's benefits. This seems to be need
ed now as well as then, for most of us
are better at remembering our troubles
and adversities, our losses and our sor
rows, than we are at remembering our
mercies and blessings. It would be a
good thing for some of us to keep a
record of the good things of life and
see that, after all, our blessings out
weigh our burdens. We have more
days of sunshine than of clouds, more
joys than we have of sorrows, more
hours when we are freo from pain than
we suffer with pain. If God were
as forgetful of us as we are of Him,
life would be nard indeed.
(1) Forgiveness of sins, v. 3. In
forgiveness we are freed from the
curse of sin and its blight ahd burdens
are removed. We are not only for
given, but we are healed of sin's (115
ease! not only freed from the hurdens
of sin but of its effects, so that we do
not go after the things of this world.
To be saved for heaven means that
we are saved from the world.
(2) Iledemption, v. 4. We have
been saved by Christ giving imself
as a ransom for our souls.
(3) Satisfaction, v. 5. Vhen God
redeems, ie so thoroughly renews the
aun that the good things which he
gets from God satisfy him. Ills bless
ings are so real that he finds salisfac
tion in God. Men and womiwen of the
world are reaching out after fleeting
things. They are ever grasping after
sohinil1111g, but nre never satisfied. Not
so with the redeemed soul ; he finds
absolute satisfaction In the things
which God gives him. Worldings may
be satiated, but God's redeemed alone
(4) Executing judgment in behalf of
the oppressed, v. 0. He is always on
the side of the oppressed. God undler
takes for his own, sand sooner- or later
He wvill mete out justice to all. There
is a reckoning day for the world comi
ing. Those who have done evil shall
suffer loss ; those who have done good
shall be rewarded.
Iii. Attributes of God for Which He
Should Be Praised, vv. 7-18. These
attributes have been displayed in God's
dealings with his chosen people.
(1) Merciful and gracious, v. 8. He
is slow to anger and plenteous in mer
cy. An examnple of his mercy is seen
in the fatheir of the prodligal son run
ning to meet his son and kissing huim.
A very little thlought will make very
evident howv God withholds his ainger
aind waits patiently for an opportunity
to extend his mercy.
(2) Uie will not always "chide." vv.
8-12. When God forgives he forgives
forever. Men say they forgive, but
how often they "chide" and "keep
ainger." God1 hias niot dealt with us ac
cording to our sins for, as the heav
ens arc i-ghi ablove thle carthi, so gr-eat
is his mer-cy toward them that they
fear him. So ren lyV hats God forgiv~en
us that our trangs~as-ins arec as fair
remnoved1 from us as the l~aist is from
the West, an ine-aleuhle distanhic.
(8) He is compialssioate and tender,
vv. 13-14: This reveals God's fatherly
heart. lie fully knows our weakness.
lie doces not (heal -ith~ us5 as thiough we
were strong. Hie knows how weak and
-lible we are through the fall, it is
co..usolinug to knowv that God1 considers
oulr "frame"1 HTe knowvs that we are
(4) Is mercy is everlasting, eternal.
vv. 15-17. Man is at best ti-ansitory,
but God is eteinah. The one who rests
his hopes in God is eternally safe.
This should encourage us to lean not
upon man but upon God,
(5) God is gracious to those who are
in covenant relationship, v. 18. If we
would enjoy these blessings revealed
in God's attributes we must lbe God's
children. ils mercies tare restrictive,
only bestowed upon his own children.
IV. A Call to All the Universe to
Praise the Lord, vv. 19-22. Since God
Is such a wonderful Being, He should
have universal praise. His kingdom is
over all; his Lordship should have
The true conquerors are often those
erbom the world calls the vanquished. I
FOR WEAK KIONE1
Have you ever stopped to reason w1
ht is that so many products that are c
tensively advertised, all at once drop o
of sight 'and are soon forgotten? T
reason is plain-the article' did not ful
the promises of the manufacturer. Ti
applies more particularly to a medicir
A medicinal preparation that has r
curative value almost sells itself, as Ii
an endless chain system the remedy
vceconmendcd by those who have be
ben~td, to those who are in neod of
A prominent druggist says, "Take I
example Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root,
prepiaration I have sold for many yet
and never hesitate to recommend, for
almost every case it shows excellent
suits, as many of my eustomers testi
No other kidney remedy that I know
has so large a sale."
According to sworn statements a
verified testimony of thousands who l:
used the preparation, the success of 1
Kilimers' Swami-lioot is dui to the fi
that, so many people claim, it fulfils
most every wish in overcoming hidni
liver and bladder ailments, corrects i
inary troubles and neutralizes the u
acid which causes rheumatisn.
You nay receive a sample bottle
Swamp-loot by Parcel Post. Addr
Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y., a
enelose ten cent'; also mention this pap
Large ail mectium size bottles for si
at all drug stores.-Adv.
'Twas Easily Done.
iiyproehotnria wvfis the topic th
was being diseuss'el at a social affa
says the I'hiladelhia 'ress, when '3
ator willinto A. Smith of Michgin I
called the following story
A woman vhto was perfectly we
bit imgined she hod at least a dos
different diseases, called one day
consult an eminent specialist.
"I thliik I understand your case the
oughly, madam;" said the doctor as i
patient began to tell the story of h
life. "Just sit quite still a moime
and let me look at you."
The patient complied and aft
studying her intently for a little whil
the physician glanced at his watch.
"There is nothing the matter wi
you, madam," finally sa d .the doct<
"You haven't. the slightest indicat<
of fever, and your heart beat is pc
"why, how do you know, doctor
exclaimed the patient in surprit
"You didn't take my pulse."
"It wasn't necessary, madanm
smiled the specialIst. "I counted il
vibrat'ns of the ostrich feather
SOFT, CLEAR SKINS
Made So by Daily Use of Cuticu
Soap and Ointment-Trial Free.
The last thin' at night and the fir
in the morning. bathe the face free
with Cuticura Soap and hot water.
there are pimples or dandruff sine
them with Cuticura Ointment befc
bathing. Nothing better than Cuticu
for daily toilet preparations.
Free sample each by mail with Boy
4iddress postcard, Cuticura, Dept,
Boston Sold everywhere.-Adv.
Although not ovei'particular abo
her work, Mrs. Browrn tone's nc
mnid. fresh from the IEvergreen Isi
w'as som('what of a stickler for preel
sloin in ininguatge.
"Is it after eight yet?" asked Mi
B- of hier ne morning as she can
in from the kichen on some errand.
"Yls, imum." replied Bridget car
fully weighing her words. "It is a
ter It all right. b~ut It hasn't got the
yit ! It has five minutes yit to travel
And the muore you are willing to
for your friends the? less time you w
have to) do things for yourself.
In time of peace the Transva
m'ines :ire the largest consumers
exploslves in te world.
Infectione or inamnmationu ot the Ey
whe'th.'r from extcrnal or internal causn
are promtaly heated by the urse of Romn
Eye Balsam at night upon retiring. Adv.
The more~ sunshine there is in sor
inl-n's lives the hi s hay they make.
For simple, common a
liver a'ad bowels, you wi
reliable and useful remedy.
Por over 70 years, it
these troubles, and its cont
proving the public recogn
Being purely vegetable
fects, as the mineral drugs, I
be depended on to relieve,
Black-Draught is a got
for young and old. A pack,
Mr. Marion Holcomb,
a long while I suffered wil
pains and a heavy feelir
TROOPS AT SO MUCH A MAN
Soldiers Furnished British Government
by British States at Beginning
of Revolutionary War.
x. - At the beginning of the Revolution
ut ary war the British government made
he treaties with several of the German
I states by which they were to furnish
e troops at so much a man to assist in
al subjugating the Americans. Applica
ke tions for assistance nade to Russia
is and liolliand were 'rejected, but several
of the German states responded favor
t ably. There was no united Germany
or imperial government, no Icaiser with
r: autocrntic power, but each independ
in ent Stinte had a separate government.
e- An EngH isi historian says:
' '"Iliitu it di tlieit or ipl)OSsiblo to
'htniI the IeCessary recruIS iLL home,
rid anid that the exi.ting ln:'lh ani Irishi
ve regimi'I 'ns ii arke( wiith SUCuh reluc
' ine 'lI: it was necesar'y to keel
I - aIi u uili the translprts to Iceell
I hrni fanIi (l'xsertintg by wholesale, the
tr tun'i rv i'1,liedi to Rtussia, the states"
te ~gnen.! (Iil4Ilnd), ant1 flually to se
o rnl or 'i <;--runn states for mluerce
naries. 'I'I iinutmy of tilling up th(
rid l'ritisht . Iinm; wits re'erved for th
ar. Irinces- of tlbree .r fouar 1t ty Getrmant
tic Stntes."'(' rI'ntrac were made with ther
rulers of a prin.n;ean states undet
whi('ieh :: :u; 'r': Ie of thirty thouisand
at troops \'rri iurrish1ed at :;o much a
Ir. head, :,h '.1 h. d un at annual sums
to the ruilers (if m ditferent states fur
I lstilng i1lwn!!.
"The su'Sidi'j." says the English
1,historinn. 'i rI Io he continued for
' one full yaI at l1ast after the war
to ended ail Ihm lps had returned to
their home<." The Iroops thus hired
r- out by Geru1a rulers to fight against
Americans war, not Vnised easily Tie
American historian Hancroft says:
m "The whole number of men fur
nished in the war by Brunswick was
equal to one-twenty-seventh part of its
e totl population : by the landgrave of
Hesse, to one out of every twenty of
h his subjects, or one in four of the able.
bodied men, a proportIonate conscrip
r' tion in 1770 would have shipped to
'n America from Engianl and wales
r- alone an army of tSore than IOO.OO
, men. Soldiers were impressed from
the plow, the workshop, the highway;
no man was satfe from the inferior
agents of the princes. who kidnaped
eo - - - - _ _ - -- ._ --
'a The Experience of These
There is a Remedy f
Aberdeen Idaho.-" Last
a weakness .vith painS in m
I friend a3kcd me. to try Lydia
ar table Comp ound and I dd a
ro bottle I felt very much bett
ra three hot.tleti and feel like
Lydia E. Pinkham's Veget
best medicine I have ever to
mend it to all suffering wi
La, PRESTIDGE, Aberdeen, Idal
with a severe female trout
had backache and a pain in
time. I had dizzy spells at
w I could not walk across ti
e, said I would have to havo ar
s. asked mu to try Lydia E~.
Compoun 1. After taking t
s. well and strong, have no pa
spells.: Every one tells me
tell them Lydia E. Pinkha
pound did it. "- Miss NINA|
e- o.4 Box 83, Kingfisher, C
L.YDIA E.PiNKHAM M4EDICINE
Inments, due to disordered stomach,
I find Thedford's Black-Draught a
as been successfully employed for
,umptlon is increasing year by year,
tion of Its true and genuine'value.
, it has no such bad secondary ef..
Ike calomel (mercury), etc., but can
by its first action on the system.
id, safe, reliable, family medicine,
age should be in every household.
of Nancy, Ky., writes: "For quite
h stomach trouble. I would have
g after my meals, a most disa
Couhs ther, in thllec
9tarrh many evils. B
It is of great value wher
ally checking it and overcoming it i
Ample evidence has proved tl
coming chronic catarrh, dispelling t
the diseased membranes to perfor
up the entire system.
The experience of thousands
pected to do for you.
Liquid or tablets-both tested
THE PERUNA COMPANY "
You Cannot be
ABSENCE of Iron in the
Blood is the reason for
many colorless faces but
i Ug(o Steiniis, the DiiIch pubileist,
SaI it a Hlollind M('oIlty dinn 1er in
"Th (k'rmamns alre demonstrating In
all sorts of ways that America's In
tervention in the war won't amoumt to
anything. They're scared, you see.
"The Cologne Gazette said the oth
er day that when the Amerlan armies
arrive In France they'll lie himpered
by their ignorance of the v'inlous lan
guages. Well, my wife laughed when
she read that.
"'I guess,' she said, 't he Amerleiain
can shoot in any language.'"
Makes Steel Harder.
Steel tempered in phenol has more
harlness 11(1 elasticity t.han when I1
has been tempered in water.
When woman loses her temper it I
the husband who entIehes It.
Women Prove That
r Your Illness. ,
year I suffered from - --- -
y side and back. A ==
E. Pinkham'a Vege- 17*
o. After taking one
r. I have now taken
a different woman.
ble Compound is the
ken and I can recom
two years I suffered
le, was nervous, and
my side most of the
d was often so faint
e floor. The doctor
Ioperation. A friend ~i
en bottles I am now
in, backache or dizzy -
how well I Jook and I .
m's Vegetable Comn
SOUTHW1CK, R. F. D.
AL E. PINK!
CO. LYNN. MASS.
greeable taste In my mouth.
If I ate anything, with butter,
oil or grease, I would spit it
up. I began to have regular
sick headache. I had used
pills and tablets, but after a
course of these I would be
constipated. I found they were
no good at all for my trouble.
I heard Thedford's Black
Draught recommended very /
highly. So began to use jit.
It cured me. I keep It In
the house all the time. It Is the
best liver medicine made, I
do not have sick headache or
stomach trouble any more."
vils, closely allied, that P ict '
and which follow one on the -
rder named, until the last one ' r
ugh the system, leadin to
t tercourse can be h kea
used promptly for a coldusu.
1 a few days.
at It is even of more value in over,
he inflammatory conditions, enabling
n their natural functions, and toning
i; a safe guide to what it may be cx
by the public and approved.
- COLUMBUS, OHIO
le Liver Pills
A Remedy That'
TTiE ofth Living}
PILL Gnuine beers 6gnature
RTER'S IRON PILLS
ill greatly help most pale-faced people
A Quiet Week.
A man recently bereaved of his wife
interviewed the minister uhout the ar
ka ngeuents for burial.
"When is the funeral?" asked the
"lonluy," was the reply.
''Monday I" eJaculuted the minister.
"That's a long time 10 kteep the )ody ;
a whole week."
"Weel, you see," said the ber<.ft,
"it's like this. When we got marrit,
the wife an' me made up oor minds to
hliv' a quiet week at home the flrst
chance we got. We're jist hIvtn' it
New Ash Sifter.
In an m.sh siter Patented by a New
York man toothed wheels break clink
ers 9s a handle is turned.
China has 200 inhabitants to the
square mile in one-third of Its area.
ne O. A.42