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^ A True Neighbor J
E r F ALL the best talents, that
8 ? of belonging, of being a true
member of the community, is '
m the greatest, and for many in
our large cities, the least expressed.
To be a true neighbor,
citizen, patriot?to take on
the state, so that what it does
you do; to have the state within
you, that all that wounds
public life hurts you?is to rei
over the top root of existence,
to lay hold of the most vital
of all the strands of life.?Joseph
To accept good advice is but
to increase one's own ability.
The Typical American
Foreign observers note a
marked change in the physical
appearance of Americans within
the last half century. Fifty years
ago the tall lantern-jawed man
typified Uncle Sam. Today, they
gay, the square-faced, stocky business
man of the Babbitt type best
People Everywhere Are Adopting
This Remarkable"Phillips" Way
The way to gain almost incredibly
quick relief, from stomach condition
rising from overacidity, is to alkalize
the stomach quickly with Philips'
Milk of Magnesia.
You take cither two teaspoons of
the liquid Phillips' after meals; or
two Phillips' Milk of Magnesia Tablets.
Almost instantly "acid indigestion"
goes, gas from hyperacidity,
"acid - headaches"?from over-indulgence
in food or smoking ? and
nausea are relieved. You feel made
over; forget you have a stomach.
Try this Phillips' way if you have
any acid stomach upsets. Get either
the liquid "Phillips' or the remarkable,
new Phillips Milk of Magnesia
Tablets. Only 251 for a big box of
tablets at drug stores.
ALSO IN TABLET FORM:
j Each tiny tablet
Ib the equivalent
f a Uaspoonful
I of genuine^
Phillips' milk of
i niLLira magnesia
You can discourage some real
talent by withholding praise.
Don't put up with useless
Get rid of it
When functional pains of menstruation
are severe, take OARDTJI.
If it doesn't benefit you, consult a
i-hysician. Don't neglect such pains.
Xhey depress the tone of the nerves,
cause sleeplessness, loss of appetite,
wear out your resistance.
Get a bottle of Cardul and see whether
It will help you, as thousands of women
have said it helped them.
Besides casing certain pains, Cardul aids
h? building up the whole system by helping
women to get more strength from tha
Jood they eat.
J"y) you suffer burring, scanty or
too frequent urination; backache,
headache, dizziness, loss of energy,
leg pains, swellings and puffiness
under the eyes? Are you tired, nervous?feel
all unstrung and don't
know what is wrong?
L-J^n so,n thought to your
kidneys. Be sure they function property
'or functional kidney disorder permits
excess waste to stay in the blood,
and to poison and upset the whole
Use Doan's Pills. Doan's are for the
kidneys only. They are recommended
the world over. You can get the genuine,
time-tested Dean's at any drug
The Cherokee i
By REV. HAROLD J,. LUNDQI'IST.
Dean of the Moody Bible Instit jte
? Western Xijwsiaper Union.
Lesson for October 25
CHRISTIANITY AS LOVE
LESSON TKXT-AcU 18:1-4: I CorinthI
j GOLDEN TEXT?And now abldeth faith.
i hope, charity (love), these three: but the
greatest of these is charity (love). I Cor.
I PRIMARY TOPIC?Why Paul Was Not
| JUNIOR TOPIC?CouroRe in the Night.
! INTERMEDIATE AND SENIOR TOPIC
! ?What Christian Love Is and Does,
j YOUNG PEOPLE AND ADULT TOPIC
; ?Love, the Law of Life.
By way of Athens the apostle Paul
j and his co-workers came to Cor!
inth, one of the great commercial
| and social centers of Greece. It
was a city known for its magnificent
architecture and its patronage
of the fire arts, but even more
widely known for its abandonment
to vice and wickedness. Here Paul,
the apostie of faith, demonstrated
| that his faith was rooted in love,
and it was to the Christians who
were dwelling in this infamous spot
of corruption that he addressed his
supremely pure and beautiful discourse
The first portion of our lesson
finds Paul at Corinth, and provides
an introduction to the study of the
! love chapter from I Corinthians by
j showing from his experience that
I. Love Is a Fact, Not a Theory
I (Acts 18:1-4).
The man whom we now recognize
as perhaps the greatest preacher
and teacher of Christian truth who
ever followed the Lord Jesus Christ
i "came to Corinth." That great and
j busy city in all probability knew
nothing of his arrival and cared
nothing for his message. No one
met the distinguished messenger of
God and received him into a home
of comfort and honor.
But God had not forgotten him.
For we read that Paul "found a
, certain jew ?a convert to unrist,
, and his noble wife, and "abode with
them." Persecution had sent Aquila
i to Corinth, and he was there for
j Paul to find.
And the humility of loving service
| expresses itself further in the fact
; that the one who was to bring
Corinth the glorious message of the
gospel did so at his own cost. He
labored with his hands at the trade
which he, as every Jewish hoy,
had been taught by his father.
Christianity does not ask, "What
will ye give me?" but "How much
can I give?"
In his first letter to the church
which grew up at Corinth we find
the enexhaustibly rich chapter in
which Paul so fittingly describes
true Christian love. It is impossible
; in any short discussion of this passage
to make a complete study of it,
but we note
II. F our Truths About Love (I
1. Love is superior to the other
graces (vv. 1-3).
Life has many excellent gifts and
men seek after them. How do they
compare with love? Glowing eloquence,
the far-seeing eye of the
prophet, mountain - moving faith,
j self-sacrifice?without love they all
! lose their worth; in fact they are
I nothing. All the attainments of men
! apart from Ciirisl are vain and
2. Love is necessary to the other
l graces (vv. 4-7).
There is a sense in which love
I is not so much a grace in itself
I as the underlying and motivating
! power, which shows in every fine
and noble expression of Christian
I character. Study these verses to
! see how patiently and unselfishly
; love works.
3. Love is permanent; other
graces fail (vv. 8-12).
Some gifts will cease, for there
will no longer be any need for
them. They are temporary in their
value or simply a means to an
end. But love?it began with God
in eternity and will go on with
him through eternity. Why then do
we labor and seek after these other
graces so diligently and neglect the
one grace which is above them all,
4. Love is supreme (v. 13).
Even over those other graces
which with love will abide, namely,
faith and hope, love stands supreme.
It is the fundamental of
all fundamentals. Without it all else
is empty and futile. And let us
remember, this is not pious theory;
it is fact and to be translated into
Wounds and hardships provoke
our courage, and when our fortunes
are at the lowest, our wits and
minds are commonly at the best.
scout, Murphy, N. C? 7
Harmony of Life
TO EXIST is to bless. Iiife is
Happiness. In this sublime
pause of things all dissonances
have disappeared. It is as
though Creation were but one
vast symphony, glorifying the
God of Goodness with an inexhaustible
wealth of praise
and harmony . . . We have
ourselves become notes in the
great concert, and the soul
breaks the silence of ecstasy,
only to vibrate in unison with
the Eternal Joy!
I Failures are facts that prove
a man has at least actually
tried to be successful.
TX7HEN a family is orderly
* * no one has to do much pu
tering about. When the member
are not particular where they pi
their things, it becomes the ui
desirable duty of some person 1
spend much time in just thi
very thing, puttering. Hours ar
wasted daily in such trivialitic
as gathering up newspa pci
spread about, picking up and pu
ting away gloves, hats, scissor:
thimbles, pencils, etc. Whatevc
it may be that has been in us*
and not put away by the use
or has been put in the wron
place, must be placed where
belongs or the house would r<
fleet poor housekeeping.
The time given to these noi
descript jobs should be given t
those whn Imvp fV?? wnrlr i
<?> Bell syndicate WNU S-vvlce.
The Similarities Test
In each problem of the follo\
i ing tost there are three word
| The first two bear a certain ri
i lationship to each other. Writ
in a fourth word which will her
the same relationship to the thir
word that the second docs to tli
1. Trenton, New Jersey; Bi?
| mark, 2.
i 2. Grapes, California; cotton, 1
3. J. P. Morgan, banking
Luther Burbank, 2.
4. F. D. Roosevelt, John 1^
Garner; George Washington,
5. Lou Gehrig, baseball; Fran
! Parker, .
G. Cotton gin, Eli Whitney
7. Robert Browning, poet
Emil Ludwig, .
3. Automobile, garage; ail
plane, . >
1. North Dakota.
4. John Adams.
; G. Thomas A. Edison,
i 7. Biographer.
CALORIE? for ENERGY U
^^ ^ %
hursday, October 22, 1936
I Though Groat, Custer ] F
Kept His Equipoise a
| During an encampment in the
Civil war, General Custer heard gi
| that John Giles, an old friend of
the Custer family, was a private h?
in a nearby encampment. As!
soon as possible Custer went to 1 rt
call upon the man. Upor enter- j
ing the tent, Custer clasped the h<
| man's hand and asked why he
1 had not called on him. Giles re- si
plied that he wanted to but
J thought it might not be proper , p
t for a common soldier to call upon '
a great man. q
"Humph," responded Custer, "I
thought you knew that I am above f;
all such nonsense."?Cleveland
\ Plain Dealer. B
nd the House? b
( -Wasting Work of Putting "!
y Things Others Have Used
r, others. Putting things away is |
t- part of the job connected with! I
s using the things, just as much
it as getting the things out, is part ,
i of it. The work is regular and
0 legitimate and only becomes an '
is annoyance w hen left for the
e wrong person to do.
No person wants her time frit~
tered away doing the left-over I
^ jobs of others. Nobody enjoysj I
6 having a person puttering around, I
either. It is distracting to at'
tention, and disturbing to the !
1 - nprvoc l?11 - - ?? - '
.aww!?uvjin me angle 01 ; j
e the person who putters about and
those who have to endure the I
annoyance of such activity, there
should be some remcdv found.
to Mothers can teach their chil_
dren to put their playthings away
m when through with them. This i
5 is the first step to take. Then
she can instruct the little folk ,
to put their outside things away ,
when they come in from out- h
\* doors. Children can get into the
j habit of orderliness by being i
! made to realize that what they
? ; don't do, has to be done by j
mother who is very busy and
i often too tired to do the extra
tasks. Affection will gain the
Breaking the Habit.
e I Adults should consider how to
ir break themselves of the repre^
honsible habit of leaving work i
e they should do, to be completed !
by others. If they really deter- i
mine to stop this bothersome
fault, they will decrease the;
> necessity of puttering about by
'. the person who heartily dislikes i
' the work, but who, for the sake
T of order prefers to do it rather
than have disorder around.
" l.? i v., WNU >erw .
; 1 Range of Temperature
Cities in the United States which
; have a great range of temperature
are Boise, Idaho, which has recorded
a difference of as much as
149 degrees between Summer and
Winter extremes; Bismarck, N. "
Dak.. 153 degrees; Pierre, S. Dak., ;
152 degrees; Yakutsk in Siberia ;
has recorded temperatures as high !
as 102 degrees and as low as?82 [
degrees, and Verkheyansk, 94 de-!
| grees and?90 degrees (in both 1 f
! cases a range of 184 degrees).? J
Washington Star. j
<5 50 CRUNCH* And DELICIOUS
AANY PEOPLE PON'T REALIZE
how nourishing Quaker."
UFFEP WHEAT REALLY IS..
RON for STRENGTH
pinach... 1.02 mgms.
.v B AC
QUAKER ORIGINATED THI
THAT MAKES QUAKER PUFF
RTON ( WHEAT SO TASTY AND
FLAVORY. ASK FOR THE
TRIPLE-SEALED PACK AG
ft GUARDS ITS FRESHNE
Bis dat qui cito dat. (L.) Ho
ves twice who gives quickly.
Con amore. (It.) With love;
Dernier ressort. (F.) The last
Ein mann, ein wort. (G.) An
anest man's word is his bond.
Festina lente. (L.) Make haste
Ici on parle francais. (F.)
rench is spoken here.
Jubilate Deo. (L.) Fejoice in
Le beau monde. (F.) The
Ma foi! (F.) On my faith!
Man's capacities have never
een measured: nor are we to
jdge of what he can do by any
recedents, so little has been
Plenty of qnlrk. penetrating warmth wherever
you want it!.. . that's what you net with
a Coleman Radiant Urate'. Carry and use
anywhere. No connections Mokes and burns
its own gas from untreated gasoline.
Just th" thing for removing chill from
home, office, store or for ixtra warmth in
aevere weather. Costs 1*?* than an hour
to operate! See it at your dealer s.
WOT1[ FOR Mil FOI OCR. Send postcard now!
THF COLEMAN LAMP AN'D STOVE CO.
IVpt W1IWJ, Wichita, K?n?.; Chicago. 1U.|
Philadelphia, Pa.; Lot Angclca, Calif. (6403)
f chicks -Sc up. A.: Varictleii 1.ay\
, Inc ami Mea- n-.. mc| Vu\.vla
Kyl'aT and Brnler *' -ai?i l?o?*kjf\
lines and baJ;>- T ur* >>. llmrhiur
Kevn Slispji?i Any?ln>rt', i u?i>>m
latching. Iikai.fuh Wamph Kvi.nvwur.itK.
IF IDE I HATCHERIES. 3940 N Market. St. Lours. Mo.
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to the glory of The lost Cause
Gone With The Wind
offers a story of romance,
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"unsurpassed in American
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to FIVE ordinary novels I $3.00
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60 Fifth Avenue, N. Y C.
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THE WINO to
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Single from $2. Double from S3.
I HOTEL COLLING WOOD V
I 45 WEST 35TH ST . NEW YOUK 1
jr> \ Soft Crzim Cheese I
I PUFFEP WHEAT