The Bowie Booster (Bowie, Tex.), Vol. 14, No. 48, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 6, 1936 Page: 4 of 8
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Ye WILL HAVE j
To BE BUVlMCF-
A. NE\N ALARUM
*:-g^ CLOCK J—
^ won't it | .
A TALL Z j
NIVER A BlT-
'JS PL AYE P OUT,
--, NCT DoUBT j -
VUAL-Ot'M (SoiNS- \ / HlS-vJE BOTH
T'BEP-AND (T IS* i-.CARl-SH.LEEP
-THANKFUL 01 AM I ( AS LATE- AS
THAT Ol DON'T BE WE WANT
NEEDING- TH'ALARUM -TT.---y
t'wake me Tommerer. )
iSter/'^'- r 4.
* f* /"I
MY fiOODNEM.! ° ~ 0*r
\A TON •
A Weighty. Matter
i'm onev a
I CAM T BE. SO
ARE • YOU MUST be:
C*E.tti«6 FAT or.
l MUST PE G»ETTINCi
1 OOMT THINK. ITS
ME, MOM*. MAYBE ITS
the horse shoes
I'M SAVIN' FpR.
GOOD LUCK •
By O. JACOBSSON
by CoitKiliilateij New* Fealprrt)
BRONC PEELER Ripping—Eh, What?
By FRED HARMAN
Ya ouoh i to
fM£l?E AIN'T floTH-
i in’ VaJQoHC* UJtTH
hW rfenptv —
\rs iivr 5tio(?tV m
. MIS fc<H. COfiiTy
-SoQfcY, 01' hAN— Bur
\ CAvAJfYT •rJTDP 1U- fiAl IV
°N TVhs Hill*.
r a, « v-
ah/- A beastly OBsTPUCTiciN/'
w. . ^
-CW © /</
Nfc tfEf? SNEAKlN'
up witm That
Aw- MV 6000 Fellovj-
1V1 ‘5osi?i\-£,eally; 1 w —
TMf SlTUAfiori \*s <S?Uitt.
OOI? MEET1N6 UNDER SUCH
. Q|PPlN6-EH,WMAT? ^
* M¥pq ,
WAITING FOR DINNER
By GLUYAS WILUAMS
"Spend mill'll ’ on your weiUlliii!
trip, Jlin?” ■ \;
“No; ii(l I bad. That's alt."" ’
THe PERFECT GUMr
vtttft/N hish chaiiu wviilES aWaVYime BY
roR WHKTRTt) COME DROMMWi ON TRAY
SPOON OYERBOBRP POTTiKS HIS BIB ON .
flHM IT A ,MORf CON- «WE5 UP AND DROPS
AicaTep process Than, bib on floor
lONintfEL ns* *r t*» Mi ItWIciw. Im>
OSE STAYiNO HERE IS OETTiNO NOWHERE III
WiTrt NO DINNER AND PARTICULAR BUT IS HAU-
STarS «TRiCATiN6 HIM- INS A 6000 HME.WHOJ
SUf FROM HISH CHAIR DINNER CONES M LAST
Iri verses Z0-2H .Tesns gets forth the
Inner spiritual condltiim nf those’ who
are meinhers. of his kingdom. In the
lesson text for toikry he sets forth the
principles governing the life of his
I. Love Your Enemies (v,'20),
I. ove iiere is not mere natural affec-
tion. I.flve Is not sentiment but is till*
sincere- desire for the welfare of an-
other, and the willingness to do all In
oneis.power to'accomplish that which
is good for the individual. To love
friends 'is easy, hut to love enemies is
only^ -possible to those .who have been
horn again, *J
II. Do Good to Them WfhLDh Hate
you (v.j7y. -rsir:,,-p.:;Z~ ■
E<ove ..is 'positive in iIs nature. The
disciple of Christ will not' merely
'•fefrain from doing injury to one ivno
Ihites him, hut will lie concerned with
(.'tiU'vengagcd'. in doing” good to him.
411-- Bless Them That Curse You
To Idess means to "Speak well of,
to invoke;a blessing upon, . .
IV. Pray for Them Which Despite-
fully Use You (v. 28).
It is obligatory upon the Christian
to . prtty ufor tliose who .heap abuses
upon Itim. The best commentary on
this is Christ’s own example. “Father,
forgive them; for they know not what
i they do” (Luke 23:34). When Christ
was reviled lie reviled not again;
"When he suffered, he threatened-not;
bat 'committed himself ty* him that
judgeth righteously” (I I’et. 2:23).
V. Patiently Endure Wrong and In-
jury (v. f»). ,
The Christian is not-to bristle In de-
fense of his rights, hut rather to suffer
insult, injury, and even loss. This
expresses the law which governs the
individual's action and should, not be
•pWSSPtr'So fflr that evildoers go un-
checked. Rightly constituted govern-
ment has been ordained of God for the
protection of the .innocent and punish-
ment of evildoers (Horn. 13:1-8). ,
VI. Give to Every Man That Asketh
of Thee Tv. 30.)
Tills text daos. iiot authorize promis-
cuousgiving,,neither does it mean that
a-ny reipiest made by the idle,., greedy,
and selfish Vhtiuli! ‘he granted. There
is a giving which Injures the mie to
whom tlie gift is made. 'It would not
j lie proper to giv-e a man money to
buy wjii.sk’y. The principle enjoined
1 is” To give the 'ttrrnjf heeded .to the
one asking. The supreme need of j
, /very , able-bodied person . i,s,;..tp,,,,l&p„l
given a way to earn his living.
VII. Do to Others as You Wish
Others to Do to You (vv. 31-3,T),
This is‘called tire tiofrien' Ihiie. It
is the sum total of Christian duty as
It .pertains to human inter-relations.
If this rule were lived up . to, the
probleni of capital and labor would
lie solved, Jwar would ceas<'interna-
tional relations would he peaceably ad-
justed, and all profiteering in business
VIII. Be Merciful (v. 30).
ThM means to he filled with pity and
compassion; to enter irtto sympathy
witti evbry need of others. Our su-
preme example is:the Heavenly Father.
IX. Censorious Judgments Con
demned (v. 37).
This means that the evil or false
la others should tint -be? sought uut.
We' should not sit in critical judgment
upon tlie action of others. This does
not, however, prohibit the estimation
of others by their deeds. ,
X. Compensations of Rjght Living
The believer who gives freely of
monpyT^lov'es sincerely, makes the
Golden Itule the standard of his life,
shows mercy ami kindness to olbers.
and refrains^ from impugning the mo-
tives of .others, will lie fully .rewarded.
XI. Danger of Following False
Teachers (v. 39);
The teacher who does not 'know !
God and the way tg*heaven will lead
others into ruin. Only such as know
-Go'll should lie followed?-
XII. Those Who Reprove Others
Should Live Blameless Lives (vv.
•il. 42. '
Kvil doing sliottld lie removed from
our lives. before bringing others to
XHI.^JJie Sin of Profession-With-
out Fr^itbearing (vv. 43-40),
The one wlift is in fellowship with
God will practice She prjneipies which
revhiil God's nature.
American harbour'’wire manufac-
turers are said to lie refusing or-
ders from the belligerent powers in
Africa. But something from Amer-
-. If , -w-^ -*-*1.*-—— -- , . -- - - J . - 1 ni"«m
lea, .almost as wicked, was at the
front long before Homans and Etlil-
ops began taking pot-shots and
spear-jabs at each other. Cactus js
figuring in news pictures from the
Ethiopian war zonb. Machine-gun;
nests are shown flunked or half-
camouflaged by huge plants of flat-
jointed prickly pear bristling with
spines—menacing alike, to Italian
uniforms anil Ethiopian rliammas,
not to mention the legs and arms
beneath them. ‘ »
All true species of cactus are of
American origin. The prickly plants
wore, unknown in tiie Old world be-
fore the-.Voyages of Columbus. But
I once cacti were introduced from
j Mexico and South America they he- •
j came established all around the Med-
I iterratiean shores id amazingly quick
I time, and frojn thei-e they spread
throughhut ttie dry lowlands of.
northeast Africa a ml* southern Asia,
until noAv they sediu. normal, native
parts of the landscape.
We’lHVo Gie Ower Just Yret
a Bittie, Is Spirit o£ Scot
..... f' , ..---- ■
T navabout knocked out of tipie
now ;v#!miserable, 'snuffling, siiiver-
Ing, fet^r-strlcken, nlght-nmre-rhtden,
knee j^tfArihg/ hoast-llpast-lioasting
slindow-^nS remains of man. But.
we’ll no'gie ower just, yet a bittie..
We’ve'- seffn -waii-rf-'h-nd "dodv-men, it's.......
my belieWtliat we'll see better. -
Women should take only
Many believe,,, any, laxative they
might take only makes constipation
worse. And that isn’t true.,
Do what, litre tors do to relieve
this condition. Doctors use liquid
] TO RELIEVING
, .‘-i .'njnrltVHVUVbH
A cleansing dose lodag; a smaller
quantity tomorrow; less each time,
until bowels need ho help at all.
IOAcIUVCOi dUU nc6P 1CUUU11K tuc
. dose until the bowels need no help
Reduced dosage is the secret of
aiding Nature in restoring regularity.
You must use a little less laxative
each time, and that’s why your laxa-
tive should be in liquid form. A liquid
dose can be regulated to the drop.
The liquid laxative generally used
is Dr. Caldwell’s Syrup Pepsin. It
contains senna and casspra — both
natural laxatives that fortri'ho habit
even with children. Syrup Pepsin is
the nicest tasting, nicest acting laxa-
tive you ever tried.
% Nor Eveh One
■ No. .JjUHsvJiold is big"enough
two selfish- people.
from common colds
That Hang On
- - A Rose j -
j Every rflse Is nil autograph from the
hjind of tlie Almighty God. On this
world about us” lie lias hiscribml his
thought, "/in those marvelous hiero-
glyphs. which sense iihd science have
been tlj£j»~Bm.liy' thousand years, seek-
ing to understand, The universe it-
self is a, great, .autograph at the-Ai
A Good Book
A good book is the best of friends,
the same today and forever.—Tuppa*.
No matter how many medicines
you have tried for your Cough, chest
cold or bronchial Irritation, you can
get relief now with preomulsion.
Seriou? trouble may be brewing and
you cannot afford to take a chance
With anything less than Creomul-
sion, which goes right tCTtne seat
of the trouble to aid nature to
soothe and heal the inflafrftd mem-
branes as the germ-laden phlegm
Is loosened and expelled.
Even if other remedies havo
failed, ddn’t he discouraged, your
druggist is authorized to guarantee
Creomulsion and to refund your
tnoney if you are not satisfied with,
results from the very first bottle.
Get Creomulsion right now. (AdvJi
Blind to the Present
Why do most people speak of hap-
piness in retrospect?
My Ideal Remedy for
"Though I have tried all good
remedied Capudine suits me
best It is quick and gentle.’*
j -Quickest because it is liquid—
I its ingredjgints nre already dis-
solved. For headache, neuralgic
t aches—periodic pains.
| Removes L>andruff’St >p8JIali Falling •«
Imparts Coloi and
| ' -,*lU
FLORESTON SHAMPOO — Ideal for us© in
connection with Parker’s Hair Balsam.Makes the
hair soft and fluffy. 60 cents by mailer at drug-
gista..Hiscox Chemical Wdrks, Patchogue, N. Y.
3^ TIMES AS MUCH
AS THE 5t SIZE/ *
SNOW WHITE PETROLEUM JELLY
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Murphy, Robert. The Bowie Booster (Bowie, Tex.), Vol. 14, No. 48, Ed. 1 Thursday, February 6, 1936, newspaper, February 6, 1936; (https://texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth641916/m1/4/: accessed May 24, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, https://texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Bowie Public Library.