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April 28, 1905     The Sun Newspaper
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April 28, 1905

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'i Tt00E 00EWS Dr. ';aye tlA man not begin to grow old until he is 90. Why begin then? Paraguay is described as '% para- dise for men." Must be all latchkeys and no bargain counters. Scientists tell us that there are see. eral species of creatures that never sleep. The octopus is one of them. Greenland has fewer than 12,00b inhabitants, and those who have been there wonder why she has so many. An eastern fashion journal says women are wearing larger shoes. They are probably numbered as small as ever. The question as to the healthful- . hess of rhinoceras steak as an article of food has yet to be passed upon by Dr. Wiley. Where seems to be some dispute as to whether Mrs. Chadwick got into the clutches of the loan sharkst, or vice versa. If the Princeton anti-treating league does establish a women's' auxiliary, nc doubt, that end of it will be suc- cessful, anyhow. What is this "liquid sunshine" Dr. Harper is full of? Does it make you 2eel any better than the old*fashioned ,, liquid moonshine? "The most unsatisfactory thing to hold," remarks the Nebraska State Youral, "is a grudge." Ever try hold- .. lag a greased pig? Says a New York fashion item: "The latest wrinkle is the invisible corset." So they should be worn on the inside hereafter. Au effort will now be made to find out to what extent microbes of moral disease infest the money which Mr. Rockefeller distributes. In Georgia a couple recently mar- ried who had never seen each other beJ:ore. Seeing is evidently believing nitogther too much sometimes. It is doubtful, however, if the man "'ho invents a sure cure for spring fever will make a fortune out of it It's sort of pleasant to be-lazy. With its projected new army, navy, arsenals andmilitary schools, heathen China will make quite a stride toward .likeness to the Christian powers, The Manchester, N, H., school board offers employment as teachers to eighteen matrimony proof young women who are "man haters." Now, girls! Before critlcislng your newspaper for what is published therein, consull the files of the editorial waste paper basket and see what you have es. caped. A man in British Columbia, weary. |rig of life. tried to stab himself with j , :a safety pin. His next attempt, it Is '' :conjectured, wlll be made with a boil. l carrot. It is estimated that there are fifty ways for a young man to work his way tlrough college. Thus has the great vogue of athletics opened up educa, tmnai opportunities. The Richmond, Va., city councilmay pass an ordinance making It a misde. meaner fo speak of a leg as anything but a limb. No, there are no ladles In .the lichmond council. A Boston woman recently read paper entitled "Are We Growing Old Gracefully?" Of course her conclu- sn wa that "we" are not growing 01d gracefully or otherwise. ,,, L ....... not true that Mark Twain has up the smoking habit. "Why one smoke too much." he is to say, "when there are only tWentY-four  hours in the day to do R in?" he may have mistaken men in flying achines for members of the loath- bred family, The skeleton of the biggest whale sad hereafter-people who go to the capital to see the elephant ought also to see the whale. George Bernard Shaw thinks baeh lots should be compelled to mind the children of their married friends. Bu! there is a constitutional provision in this country prohibiting "cruel and an. paual punishment." Although a multi-millionaire may ocasionally refer to his wealth as a bRrden, he never makes good by shift, lng the burden to the shouldersot those phtlauthroptsts who always stand readF to relieve him of his Gee, Folk's remark that the tt of the MissOuri hen each yea 18 equal in value to the production of the aU. eer mines of Colorado should he el special interest to other states that haven,t any silver mines but can keep hens. LESSON V.---April 30. GOLDEN TEXT."By love serve one another." Gal. 5:13. In our last lesson we left Jesus in the courts of the temple, Tuesday afternoon, discoursing wlth tbe Greeks and others. Soon after this he left the temple, and on the way to Beth- any he taught his disciples. Wednes- day seems to have been spent in re- tirement at Bethany. Thursday after- noon he sent two disciples to prepare for the Passover in an upper room In the city, Edersheim thinks it mar have been the home of John Mark, I. The Strife as to Who Should Be Accounted Greatest.--Luke 22:24-27, and Matt. 20:20-28. We cannot un- derstand the full meaning of our les- son without turning to the story of the strife recorded by I.uke; and af the request of James and John. and t, he consequent indignation of the other disciples recorded by Matthew and Mark. II. The Supper Scene.We must not think of a modern table, with chairs, as this scene is represented In many of the famous pictures, but we look upon a low. Eastern table, surrounded on three sides by couches or cushioned divans, "on which each guest reclines, lying on his" left ide, and leaning on the left hand. with his head nearest the table and his feet stretching back towards the ground. Each guest occupies a sep- arate divan, or pillow. Thus it was easy to wash their feet one after another." III. Four Side Lights on the Scene. Vs. 1-3. First Side Light. That Nothing Could Quench the Love of Jesus. 1. "Now before the feast of the pass- over." It was in the upper rooIa be- fare the supper began, while they were waiting for the supper to be served (v. 2). "When Jesus t=new," better as R. V., "Jesus knowing," being fully conscious. "That he should depart." The Greek expresses the act of going over from one place or sphere to another. His going away could not quench his love, "Having loved his own." and shown his love by coming into the world to make them his own. "His own" were the group of followers whom he had chos- en, and atso the world-wide circle ,f his disciples of which these twelve were the nucleus. "Which were in the world." The sphere of their la- bors and trials and service. He loved not only his own in heaven where they shine, in perfect glory, but also those in the world, still tainted with Imperfections. "He loved them unto the end." (1) To the uttermost limit of love, the greatest love known in the universe; and (2) with a love without end. Second Side Light, Jesus' Wisdom in Timing His Reproof. 2. "And sup- per being ended." Ended is not in the original. The meaning is, the supper being, beiug served., having commenced, while supper was in prog- ress. Third Side Light. The Loving Kindness of Jesus to Judas. "The devil having now (already) put into the heart," etc. There was still hope for Judas, sinee he was not so utter- ly lost as to plan his treacherr all by himself. Satan opened the door. ar, d Judas, looking in at the riches to which it opened, walked into the trap. Fourth Side Light. Jesus' Con- selousness of His Dignity." 3. "Jesus knowing." Fully conscious that he was the Son of God, with all power and glory, to which he was soon to return. This verse sets before us the infinite condescension of Jesus, and reinforces the lesson of the act that follows. No disciple could ever claim that he was too great, too glorious, Of too high rank, or too supreme power, to do the humblest service for man. Greatness ahd power are given for this very purpose. "And went to IV. Jesus Washes Hs Disciples' Feet.Vs. 4.11. 4. "Rlseth from sup- per." Showing that all were reclin- ing at the table. "Laid aside his gar- ments." His 0uer loose, flowing robes. "Took a towel," instead of the sual girdle. "and girded himself," Into this girdle the skh'ts of the un- derdress were tucked for menial serv- ice, for running, or for fighting. 5. "He poureth water into a basin." Over the feet, for the feet were not put into the water as with us, but the water is poured from aewer over a abstn held under them, and the feet are washed tn the falling stream. Hence It was difficult for any one to wash his own feet. "Began to wash." Implying that he had washed some of the feet before he came to Peter. 6. "Then eometh he to Simon Pet- er." "Shame and astonishmet shut the mouths of the disciples, and nt a sound broke the stillness of the room but the tinkle and plash of the water in the basin as Jesus went fret couch to couch. But'the silence was broken when he came to Peter." Dods. "Lord, dost thou wash y feet?" The emphasis lies first on thou, and then, a little slighter, em my. 7. "'Thou knowest not now; but thou ghalt know (understand) here- after." (1) Jesus explained the mean- ing to Peter after the work was com- Pleted. (2) As he advanced In knoWl- edge of Christ's kingdom, its spirit, and its work. as his own character developed, he Would be able to com- Prehend how this act symbozed the i whole mission of Christ, and ex- pressed the character and work of his disciples. (3) Hereafter in the heavenly world he wouhl know more of the heights and depths of its mean- ing. 8. "Thou shait never wash my feet." The negative is the strongest form possible. Peter had no yet learned his lesson. His first refusal, the out- burst of a generous impulse, could be explained and passed over. But this second one was self-righteous and proud, as if hd knew better than Jesus what ought to be done; "and was forthwith met by the swift re- buke of Jesus," "If I wash thee not. thou hast no part with me." Cannot share my kingdom, my character, my work; must be prepared to leave the room, and the company of disciples. 9. "Not my feet only, but also my hands and my head," If the washing meant having a part in the work and character of Jesus, and being with Jesus. he could not have enough of a cleansing so prectotis. In spite of his errors his heart glowed with love to his teacher, He had begun to learn his lesson. 10. "He that is washed," etc. We gala a clearer idea of it when we read it lu the revisions, which take ac- count of the different Greek words used for "wash." Lone, to wash the whole body, bathe; and nlpto, to wash a part of the body. "He that is washed (bathed) needeih not save to wash his feet," "The daily use of the bath rendered it needless to wash more than the feet. which were soiled with walking from the bath to the supper tabte."Dods. "And ye are clean." "He knew that at bottom they were good men; he knew that with one exception they loved him and loved one another: he knew that as a whole they were clean, and that this vicious temper in which they at present had entered the room was but the soil contracted for the hour. But none the less it must be washed off. And he did effectually wash it off by washing their feet. From a group of angry, proud, re- sentful men they were in five minutes changed into a company of humbled, meek, loving disciples of the Lord. They were effectually cleansed from the stain they had contracted."Dods. "But not all." He recognized that Judas did not have the clean nature represented by bathing. 11. "For he knew who (him that) should betray him." This shows that Jesus was referring to moral cleans- ing. Jesus knows that his children who are cleansed by the new heart, who are his sincere followers, are yet often soiled by walking through the dusty ways of life, and that they need daily to pray "Forgive us our tres- passes." V. The Teaching of this Object Lesson.Vs. 12-14. 22. "Wa et down." The word means reclined, as was customary at meals, "Know ye." Have ye understood the deeper, spir- itual meaning? 13. "Ye call me Master." Teacher, with the definite article, the teacher. "And Lord." One who has authority over you. You accept my instruc- tions, and obey my commands. 14. "If I then." The I is emphatic, "Ye also ought to wash one another's feet." Apparently this is what they had Just been unwilling to do when they first came in. Why This Fault Was Related of the Disciples. Because it was true. The picture of the disciples would have been incomplete, and have given a false impression, if only th good had been told. And this is one mark of the divine authorship of the Gospels. Men would naturally have concealed the faults of their saints and heroes "for the good of the cause," as the artist painted Alexander the Great's portrait with a finger over the scar on his face. "The Deadliness of Ambition In- stead of Love. "So far as you desire to possess rather than to give; so far as you look for power to command In- stead o to bless; so far as your own prosperity seems to groe out of con- test or rivalry of any kind, with other men or nations, so long are you aervlng the Lord of all that Is last and least, the last enemy that shall be destroyed, death; and, you shall have death's crown, with the worm coiled on it, and death's wages, with the worm feeding on them.'Ruskin, Modern  Painters. Vol. V., Peace, Following Christ's Example of Hum- ble service. It is only by realizing that this ROt of Jesus was not an as- sumed humility, but the performance of a real and needed, bat disagree- able service for the comfort of oth- ers, that we can rightly understand the lesson Jesus intended to teach . He that serves others; he that does the humblest service in order to re- lieve their wants, or cleanse their souls from sin; he that forgets him- self and seeks no honor, no high place, but only to serve and to help, and seeks out the poor, the sick, the obscure, the unpopular, in order to be their friend and helper,,--he does to them as Christ did to the disciples. Jesus' washing the feet of Judas the traitor shows the wide sweep of his love, and the love with Which his church should seek to help and save even the worst men that may enter the fold f the church. THE TEACHER'S FOE Did Visiting Minister Little Good to Find It Out. ---- property, the late Nathaniel Whitmore of Gardlner, Mass.. more familiarly known by people of the Kennebee val- ley as "Uncle Nat" Whitmore, received naturally enough, numerous requests from various organizations to contrib- ute toward the work in which these organizations were interested. Sol. dora. however, did he respond to the appeals. On one occasion the minister of a certain church in Gardiner approached him, ony to be politely turned away, as many others before him had been on the plea of poverty. "But. Mr. Whitmore," said the di. vine, "you are reputed to be very rich. What, pray, since you have no chil- dren, do you intend to do with yo money when you dle?" "Uncle Nat" rubbed his long, bony hands togetlzer, and with a sinister smile on his face, replied: "My good sir, that is a secret I have "I had been teaching iu the city steadily for six years," said Miss James, whose recent return to the work from which she was driven by nervous collapse has attracted attention. "They were greatly overcrowded, especially in the primary department of which I had charge, and I had been doing the work of two teachers. The strain was too much for my nerves and two years ago anle. " I was prostrated mentally and phy- sically, sent in my resignation and never expected to be able o resume work. it seemed to me then that I was the most miserable woman on earth. I was tor- tured by nervous headaches, worn ou by inability to sleep, and had so little blood that I was as white as chalk. never confided to anyone, bt as you "After my active life, it was hard to are a minister of the gospel, and will. bear idleness, and terribly discouraging presumably, hold inviolable anything I to keep paying out the savings of years may say, I'm going to tell you." The clergyman assured Mr. whir- more that the secret would be well kept, whereupon the latter drew close and, in a tone of the greatest confi- dence, said: "When I die I'm either going to take my money with me or leave it behind." HEROISM IN EVERYDAY LIFE, There Displayed in Higher Form Than on the Battlefield. Prof. William James of Harvard uni- versity relates that upon a certain journey he was questioning with him- self whether or not the higher hero- ism of life was passing out of human society; and that at the very moment, he looked from the car window and suddenly got sight of a number of workmen performing some task on the dizzy ledge of an iron construction at a great height, says Success. This at once brought to his mind a sense of the everyday bravery of men in every- day occupations. It flashed upon him on the instant that the true heroism of life is found not only on the day of battle and in desperate adventures. but also in building every bridge, or in the ordinary day-by-day service of the world, whether of the sailor upon his deck, the brakeman upon his train, the lumberman upon his raft, or wher- ever else men are at work. "As I awoke to this unidealized heroic life around me," he says, "the scales seemed to fall from my eyes, and a wave of sympathy greater than I had ever before felt with the common life of common men began to fill my soul." Leuon in Addition. Speaking of milkmen, this story comes from one of the primary schools in Auburn. It was the lesson hour in combina- tion of objects. "Now," said the teacher by way of explanation, "you can't add apples and pears together and get Just apples ca, pears and you can't add marbles an( nuts and get Just marbles." At this moment a long, lean arm shot up from one of the back seats. The arm belonged to , who was the son of a milkman. "Well?" asked the teacher. The little fellow stood up by his desk and composed his countenance as best he could. "I know of two things that yov. can add tgether and get Jes' the riggers," said he stoutly. "Yer can add water ter an' glt Jes' mllk:"Lewiston Journal The Old-Timer. I'm weary of paint and powder. I'm weary of eyebrows and curls. And the busy soubrette who sings louder Than all of the rest of the girls. My fancy turOs to the past to dwell On the lassie who used to recite The story they tell Of the curfew bell Forbidden to ring to-night. I'm tired of the leading lady. With the frown and the alto voice, In the past that'S described as shady No more can mY heart rejoice, To that curfew lasslethe village pride-- Mymemory once more inclines, Who sweetly, tried, And who almost cried, Because she forgot her lines. ,lo queen of the drama is half so fair As the star of that night, In sooth; There is none with such gold in her wav- ing hair Andnone with such artless youth. Ad h@W I resent each ruthless year That eurtairm the scenes of old! I'd pay riEht dear For a place tO hear The tale Of the curfew told. Washlngton Star. A Case of Mistaken Identity. On the occasion of the great street parade, during the recent revival s vices inaugurated by Evangelist Daw- son of London, Eng., In which mini ters and men of all denominations and walks tn life took part, one enthusi. tstie divine, on seeing a man rush from a hrlUtantty lighted saloon to Join the ranks, exclaimed to his equally enthusiastic, but better in. formed frlen@: "See, even the hums from the saloons come to Join us." "That a bum?" replied the friend; "why, that is the president of Andover Theological Seminary. The president had been in the saloon to get recruits. Digging for the Thermometer. The town of Newton Junction, N. H., has always borne the reputation of being the coldest spot anywhere around tn winter. One bitter cold morning 'Stub Ed" Whittier, the ac- knowledged wit of the vlllae, came into HaverhiU on an early train. As he entered a downtown restaurant ,where he was well known, some one called ant, "Hello, Stub, how low is the thermometer at Newton this morn- ing?" "Wa-al," replied the rustic In his driest tone, "l can't tell yet yet, When I left they war digging fer It under the atatlo platform!" for medicines which did me no good." "How didyou get back your health F" 'A bare chance and a lot of faith led me to a cure. After I had suffered for many months, and when I was on the very verge of despair, I happened to read an account of some cures effected by Dr. Williams' Pink Pills. The state- ments were so convincing that I some- how felt assured that these pills would help me. Most people, I think, buy only one box for a trial, but I purchased six boxes at once, and when I had used them up, I was indeed well and had no need of more medicine. "Dr.WiUiams' Pink Pills enriched my thin blood, gave me back my sleep, re- stored my appetite, gave me strength to walk long distances without fatigue, in fact freed me from all my numerous ail- ments. I have already taught for several months, and ,I cannot say enough in praise of Dr. Williams' Pink Pills." Miss Margaret M. James is now living at No. 123 Clay street, Dayton, Ohio. Many of her fellow teachers have also used Dr. Williams: Pink Pills and are enthusiastic about their merits. Sound digestion, strength, ambition, and cheer- ful spirits quickly follow their use. They are sold in every drug store in the world, French Naval Program. The naval construction program of the French admiralty for 190i com- prises seventy vessels. Of this huge total, fifty-nine are to be torpedo boats, which are to be constructed bY private shipbdilding firms. Sixteen new submarine boats are to be built; one armored cruiser, of 13,644 tons and twenty-three knots speed, and two torpedo boat destroyers, wit] a speed of thirty knots. Habitual Criminal Law. Great Britain is to have an habitual criminal law resembling those of some of our states. The plan now under consideration is that of an industrial penal settlement for the special ben- efit of such "habituals," where special efforts would be made to reform them, and opportunity given of regaining their liberty by industry and good con- duct, but only on probation. To Extinguish Burning O'.L Burning oil cannot be extinguished by water. The water only serves to spread the flames. The right thing to do is to throw down flour, sand, or earth. Thus the area of the confla- gration Is limited and the fire ex- tlngulshed. For Growing Girls. West Pemhroke, Me., April 24. Mrs. A. L. Smith, of this place, says that Dodd's Kidney Pills are the best remedy for rowing girls. Mrs. Smith emphasizes her recommendation bY the following experience: "My daughter was thirteen years old [aRt November and it is now two years since she was first taken with Crazy Spells that would last a week and would then pass off. In a month she would have the spells again. At these Umes she would eat very little and was very yellow; eveu the whites of her eyes would be yellow. "The doctors gave. us no encourage- ment, they all said they could not help her. After taking one hog of Dodd's Kidney Pills, she has not had one bad apslL Of course, we continned the treatment until she had used in ail about a dozen boxes, and we still glv; them to her occasionally, when sheis not feelin well. Dodd's_Kldney Pills are certainly the best nedicine for rowng glrlsJ' Moth.s should heed the advice of Mrs. Smith, for by so doing, they may nave their daughters much Data and sickness and ensure healthy, happy future for them. Potato AlcOhol, Germany produced last year 93,000,- 000 Itllons of potato alcohol, largely r automobile use. Vmont  M.t.... om'elly every bottle of CAgTOt, a rife and sum remedy for ifanm and m:d mm ttt It t. Un Yor Over 80 Years. he Kind You Have Alw:o Bou Plotures Rise in Value. A picture by Guido, sold in Tor- quay a few yer ago for 5s.. fetched shortly afterwards 2,000. Mlllet'a picture, "The Angelus," ald bY the artist for $2, later on rose in value tO 23,266e--London Answers. Temperatuee for Cld Bath.   ' Letting the water stand in the tnb all night secures for the body aboU the right temperature for a cold bath; and the falling snow and th driving rain furnish moisture for the harden, lug of the skin. ANOTHER RECORD IN LAND HUNTING, This Spring's Exodus to Canad Greater Than Ever. It was thought in 1903, when over forty-five thousand people went the United States to Canada. that limit of the yearl,y immigration the wheat zone of the Contineht been reached. But when in about as large a number of can ciUzens signified their of beOming settlers on lands, the general public were pared for the announcement of numbers in 1905. No surprise 'ore will be caused when it is known that predictions of fully thousand more in 1905 are in the fact that the Spring Canadaward is greater than it ever been. The special trains Omaha, Chicago, St. Paul, and other gateways has been ed. Many have gone to join and relatives who have homes for them and others have relying upon their own resources. lsfied that what others have done also be done by them. Tkts much new territory has been up by the railroads which are ing their main lines and throwing branches in their march across best grain and gralng lands on continent, This new territory attractions for those desiring stead on the' one hundred and acres granted each settler by Canadian Government. Many take advantage of the opportunity purchase lands at the low figures which they are now being offered, It does not require much thought convince one that if Iowa, Minnesota and other lands, with value of from fifty to one hundred fifty dollars an acre will give a goo living by producing ten to thtrteea bushels of wheat to the acre and thiP ty to fifty bushels of corn to the acre, the lands of Western Canada o ten dollars an acre. from twenty to thirty bushels of a superior wheat to the acre should produce a competence to the farmer in a very few years. are the facts as they enfrent reader. There are millions of of such land in Western Canada addition to the other millions are considered to be portion of the bggest and best ranges that ever vited the cattle and horse of the North American continent What is particularly evident in era Canada is the fact that the lands, adjoining the grazing make farming particularly and profitable. The agents of Canadian Government, who are al, ways willing to glee information advice to intending settlers, say the acreage put under crop this son is greatly in excess of last SOn. Western Reserve Divorces, One dlvoree to every eleven ma riages is the statistical showing the Western Reserve---a proportion greater than that of any state or nat tton ou earth. This 6.250 square miles in northwestern Ohio was set  fled while a part of the Northwest Territory almost exclusively by Con" nectieut and Massachusetts re:k. and its people are now the purest stock to be found west of the river. Nervous School Children. Statistics gathered by varioUS School Boards, show that a large centage of school children suffer fro different forms of nervousness, or exaggerated. Some showed a ten" dency to melancholy, others depression, and many the twitchlngs of mild chorea, or St. Vitus' dance. Most of these troubles can be overcome by proper food, sufficient sleep, and Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. It is *a universal dren's medicine, because, if good is eaten, it insures that the food properly digested and indigestion nerve poisons properly thrown It is pleasant to take, and safe sure in results. Try it. Sold by druggists at 50c and $1.00. back if it fails. The Largest Tree. No tree has ever been fou'nd than the Sicilian "chestnut of a dred horee." It isno less than feet in circumference. The I mO Catarrh than sn other diseases put together, and few ears w auppod to  4Crebie. many yeas oeo prom>mdtt a e preecrtbeG loal remedies, and by cons to eur wfth lOcal trestmeat, pnpqnce 4 t Sclenel h u Prvea (StlWrb, I I &/IOlnt f t u t onal sam  tlerefre requre&hstltutlsuat HaWS Catarrh Cure. manufactured b F. J & Co., Toledo, Ohio, is th ' eonsflttiona! the market, It Is taksn , In doses from d:Ps to a teaspoonful. It acts add ue0us 8ttrface of hundred donsl r myem fo c[rcular and teetlmonlale. Addre F.J. CHENEY & CO. Tolsdo, O4 Sold by Drupes, 7e. TsXS lhtll's lamlly Pt1 !  * o(msUpstio, r.. _ '" L Wging. Look not upon:the ,bl whenit is red. Itay IIc acid, which ts almost as bad some other thin,p|" Usually ,found stren drink---aleolol, for Minnearolis Times. A lmlnou= The lanmfl of mertca, htwoi sets the light from The luminosity glows from head Is so brilliant that it Is easy read by it. New York and London. Manhattan island has an average of 132 people to the acre, whtls 1,andes  - "t[|'[t[AU'(L$[FAILe L Bt Coug syrup. Tares Good. U In tlm ao  by rugLma _