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FRIGHTEN IM WHERE LL OP THIS dog. / C 2_<»—? maybe that'll t &et the wind to OuODIHHE/iD ; ~ FftIGMTEM Vrt ! | ADAMSON’S ADVENTURES Dog Tracks By O. JACOBSSON (il IMJG, oy Cuinolidated New* Features) BRONC PEELER A Problem for Bronc By FRED HARMAN apoMt cv-.M-rVA J'ST Fi)Ujj_T\y „ AH,<Sood it\w!~ SEPcxse .’up Ur'pn / WHY.Yes—iVs THE" BRONC PtUEB'S tSo'o&Sj? SADDLE, PetE—J JPsSTT VoD STANDS ONE WHO J \T /(WUNER OF -tfllS (?ANCH- A 4sS«r (3a-%rsß y •* s v' 3*^ -C^Cta^ 9 '™" from there —you’re a water spaniel! J \m J JB TOOTH PASTE By GLUYAS WILLIAMS m < rfr iHt \fr REARS IN MiND RECENT IWS TOOTHBRUSH ToWl) IN TICKING OP BRUSH BESINSOVERA6RIN.NO - i rrXiPF and SO Hr CAM USE TWO RI&3ON OF TOOTH PasTe ftCES TrthT PASTE COtfES SsSF s£ =«- gSr IN& • EXPERIMENTS TO MEANS AN INTERRUP- BRUSH AtLAST,REMEM* INTO MOOfH ANDOUT see whether There are Tios To Wash Tooth bers he hadnt wet aooin, hakss it or, AS V OTHER HOLES If UAH PASTE OFF HANDS BRUSH, AND HOLDS if AM> COES To BED WIW BE SQUEEZED FROM ENTER FAUCET, WASHING CONSCIENCE CLEAR^ (Copyright,,by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.)' TOOThi PASTE OFF ITTE POOLTDOE EXAMINER I -- yyvvvyvrvvvrv^v^ Improved II SUNDAY International I SCHOOL LESSON By REV. P. B. FITZWATER, D. D.. Member of Faculty, Moody Bible Institute of Chicago. © Western Newspaper Union. - I Lesson for February 23 PEOPLE BEFORE PROPERTY LESSON TEXT—Luke 8:26-27., GOLDEN TEXT—No servant can ! serve two masters: for either he will hate the one, and love the other; or else he will hold to one, and | despise the other. Ye cannot serve God and mammon. —Luke 16:13. PRIMARY TOPlC—Jesus With His Friends in a Storm. JUNIOR TOPlC—Jesus With His Friends in a Storm. INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR TOPIC —Sympathy or Selfishness? YOUNG PEOPLE AND ADULT TOPIC —Human Welfare Before Fi nancial Profit. After his teaching by the para ble of the soil and the lighted can dle, Jesus exhibited his credentials, enforcing his teaching by demon strations of his mighty power. 1. Jesus Calming the Storm (vv. 22-25). In this miracle he demonstrated his power over nature. 1. Jesus asleep (v. ’23). While the disciples were sailing the ship the Master fell asleep. 2. The frightened disciples (vv. 23, 24). The storm seems to have been an unusual one. These sturdy men were used to storms, but as their ship was being filled with water they awoke Jesus with the cry of fear. 3. Jesus rebuked the wind and water (v. 24). At his word there was a great calm. We can with confidence put our trust in Jesus Christ for, as he calmed the tem pestuous sea, so he can calm the raging storms which threaten our destruction. 4. Jesus rebuked the disciples (v. 25). After rebuking the raging ele ■■ ments, he turned to the disciples. He did not rebuke them for wak ing him. but for their lack of faith. 11. Jesus Casting Out Demons (vv. 26-39). In this mighty act Jesus’ power over demons was demonstrated. Demon possession was in that day, and it is today, an awful reality. The characteristics are often simi lar to cases of insanity, and many are called insane, who are really demon-possessed. 1. Jesus met by the demoniac (vv. 26-29). This poor man’s suf fering was dreadful. He abode in the tombs without clothing. At the sight of Jesus he made an outcry and fell down before him and be sought him not to torment him. There is no doubt in the mind of demons as to the reality of a place of torment. Sin imposes upon Its victims anguish and shame. 2. Jesus’ question (v. 30). He asked him, “What is thy name?” His purpose was to bring the real man to consciousness, to enable him to distinguish between himself and the demon who held him. The answer shows that the man thought his case was hopeless. He said, “Legion,” which meant that many demons had entered into him and. therefore, he was powerless to free himself. 3. The demons’ request (vv. 31, 32) They asked permission to en ter into a herd of swine. It seems that demons have a dislike for dis embodiment. In the presence of Jesus the demons tremble and beg permission to act. 4. Their request granted (vv. 32, 33) Just why this was done we do not know. Since Jesus did it, we must believe that it was right and wise. 5. The effect upon the people (vv. 34-37). a. The keepers of the swine went and made it known in the city and country. That a super natural event had taken place was not questioned by the keepers. b. The people made investigation. They saw the man sitting at the feet of Jesus, clothed and in his right mind, and heard the testi mony of those who had seen what was done. c. The multitude besought Jesus to depart from them. How sad it is that in the face of the mighty works of Jesus men will not open their hearts to him. 6. The request of the healed man (vv. 38, 39). lie desired to be with Jesus. This was natural and right, but his responsibility was to ■ go home and show to the people there what great things God had I done for him. This is ever the re sponsibility of saved people—to go back to the very neighborhoods where they lived and make known the saving power of Jesus Christ. 111. Jesus’ Power Over Disease (vv. 43-48). Jesus heals a woman with an is sue of blood. Observe: 1. Her helpless condition (v. 43). She had been a great sufferer for twelve long years (Mark 5:26). 2. Her faith (v. 44). Her faith was demonstrated by pressing her way through the thronging multi tude. •3. Her confession (v. 47). She thought furtively to get the bless ing, but Jesus perceived that vir tue had gone out from him, and had her make a public confession. 4. Christ’s words of encourage ment (v. 48). He told her that it was her faith, not her touch, that saved her, and bade her go in peace. J Ideas From Knit-Crocliet Realm By CIIERIE NICHOLAS I 1 111 | Jl) i'li ''h l | 1 |J 1 a liiPiiif / : * ii Will it 1 iiii i if 1 ! sM&P WHEN is the psychological mo ment to “tend to your knit ting”? Right now, between sea sons. The peaceful aftermath of a maddening, whirling, swirling, dizzying, hectic holiday rush, the blissful, mid-season lull betwixt the lingering farewell of winter and the none - too - hurried advent of spring—’tis "opportunity knocking at the door” of eager knitters and crocheters. Yes, indeed, it’s full time to be gin to purl one, knit one, chain stitch here and chain-stitch there, if you would be having in readi ness a collection of pretty wear ables to enhance the forthcoming spring and summer wardrobe. If you are needing fresh ideas to whet your enthusiasm, the illustra tion offers several of the very new est in the realm of things knitted and crocheted. A stunning blouse! We agree with you. What with its high rolled col lar which chucks under the chin with unmistakable chic, its unique yoke, its novel bib front, and its crochet-cord-edged short sleeves the ever coveted “something different” is achieved with emphasis. It is knit ted of a very likable knitting-and crochet cotton which comes in heavenly colors. Yes (reading the query on the tip of your tongue) the answer is In the affirmative, it washes to perfection. Just what you’ll be wanting—a frilled jabot to go gracefully cas cading down the front of your dark daytime dresses. The one pictured is easy to make, easy to wear and a gladsome sight to appreciative I CHIC BIRD PRINT By CHERIE NICHOLAS nrnin The new prints are a revelation in the way of original and most out-of-the-ordinary patternings. Im- I agine i>ars of music notes printed j all over your first spring silk, or a I design using postage stamp motif i and there are any number of ideas i that could he cited just as unique. There are the flying-bird prints as they are called, for example, such as pictured here. The bodice is of white silk matching the lining of the jacket. eyes. It should be slightly starched to give to it its characteristic flare. Hat and gloves? To be sure, and aren’t they nifty? A mere matter of a few leisure half hours, a ball or so of knit-crochet cotton in the color you like best, nimble fingers and a will to dare, and these charm ing accessories will be your reward. The little close-fitting hat speaks eloquently in terms of the now-so voguish popcorn stitch. The tall peak is along lines of smartest fashion since the newest millinery gesture trends to extreme height. The beauty of the knit-crochet cot ton which i£ used for its making is, that being strong and firm it assures a hat that will stay in shape, will not be hot and scratchy and, best of all, it will come from a tubbing looking as good as new. It is an extremely young and en gaging creation. The lacy gloves crocheted of mer cerized cotton succeed in "running the gauntlet” halfway and more up to the elbow. Which means you have to keep on keeping on cro cheting for quite 4ome time in or der to arrive at just the right point. A highly interesting bit of news in regard to things crocheted comes from Paris. We refer to the fan ciful little tri-cornered shawl-scarf, which being of peasant inspiration is as quaint and colorful as can be. These are proving wonderfully pop ular and picturesque as worn at re sorts this winter. With every shawl scarf there’s a hat, either a straw capeline crowned with matching crochet or else a small beret or turban. © Western Newspaper Union. SANDALS WITH SILK GOWNS FOR TRAVEL Silk dresses in white, in pastels, or in gay prints are tops for lunch eons, cocktails or for wear at spe cial stop-offs on cruises—a fashion that definitely calls for sandals. Whether in white linen, white pat ent leather (a very smart and dif ferent note), or in white suede, the sandal shown in the photo has a place in every traveler’s wardrobe. It is extremely graceful on the foot, fits beautifully and should be re garded as a “must” in cruise shoes. For snooty shindigs, where the gala dress of black or white chif fon is correct, and for the more for mal cruise occasions, a smart shoe store has created the “corsage” kid sandals in delicately flowered de sign. Slender Effect Achieved by Stem-Like Silhouette A stendike silhouette making mannequins look slim as a reed, mark the new fashions launched by Iloger Worth, new president of the famous old dressmaking house of that name and great-grandson of its founder. Both day frocks and coats are built on slender lines, their only variation being occasional big sleeves which balance the straigiit narrow skirt. Black, violet, wine red and navy afternoon frocks of satin, crepe or faconne silk are generally designed with nigh necklines and finished with a variety of gold touches. Gold embroidery or gold tipped tassels marks belts, which are sometimes slightly lowered, while necklines are draped into gold metal loops or ac cented by a cluster of gold coins swinging from silk cords.