THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1912.
By B. O. SELLERS, Dlroctor of Evening
Department, Tho Moody' Blblo Institute,
LESSON FOR OCTOBER- 13.
CLEAN AND UNCLEAN.
LESSON TEXT Mark 7:1-23.
GOLDEN TEXT -'Kor the Kingdom or
God is not eating and drlnklhi?. but rlght
ebusncss and pence and Joy In the Holjr
Ohoat'-nom. 14:17 It. V.
This lesson deals with the last of
those four events that marked tho
crlBla In the life of Joaus at Caperna
um. It occurred just before tho third
period of his Galilean ministry and'hls
final departure for Jerusalem.
Lessons II. and VII, of tho second
quarter of this year showed us Jesus'
attitude towards the law. Here we
see his attitude towards rabbinical tra
dition. (1) They are the traditions of
men, and not the law of God. (2) They
were made a pretext whereby men
evaded the commands of the law.
We see before ub three general divi
sions, I. The accusation, v. 1-5; II.
The answer, v. C-13, and III. The ap
plication, v. 14-23.
The grbwlng hatred of the Phari
sees led them to make the long Jour
ney from Jerusalem that they might
observe him. and find wherein to ac
cuse him. While they were studying
him they at the same time revealed
their Ideal of -the kingdom of God.
They took special nQtlce that the dis
ciples of Jesus ate wlthoutlhe careful
observance of the ceremonial cleans
ing of their hands. We must not un
derstand this to mean so much the
removal of actual uncloanness, but
rather that the disciples had neglect
ed the ceremonial oservance of the
washing of hands of which the Phari
sees were so punctilious. Mark (v. 3
and 4) adds Illumination by calling
especial attention to these traditions
to which the Jews adhered so tena
ciously, Thus we can see that their
Ideal of man's relation to God was
largely a matter of external ceremony.
Purity to thorn was an outward mat
ter, something largely governed by tho
traditions of men and which they had
"received to hold" v. 6. The answer
of Jesus reveals a very opposite Ideal,
He begins by calling tho Pharisees
hypocrites. A hypocrite is a play
actor, one who hides behind a mask.
Then applying the prophecy of Isaiah,
Jes,us tells the Pharisees that they
are hiding their truo character behind
the mask of ceremonial cleansing.
Such play acting is but a poor Imi
tation of the real hoart condition de
manded by God (Pa. 61:10). Their
hearts were far from God even though
with their lips they professed to
serve him, "and many like things
ye do." Tho service which Is pleas
ing to God 1b the doing of his will. It
consists not In the fulfilling of a rit
ual, but In the fulfillment of life, e. g.,
a growing character.
Jesus takes advantage of this dls
cusslon and turningVto the mutltude
upon whom the Pharisees would 'bind
such a grievous burden of ccrmonlal
Ism and falsehood (Matt. 23! 4) warns
them that It Is not so much that which
enters into a man that defiles him, but
rather that which proceeds out of a
man, v. 15. It seems quite natural that
the disciples should be perplexed and
should ask Jesus what was meant by
iBuch a statement. Jesus' answer, v.
18-23, shows us very clearly that
these things coming forth, reveal tho
corruption within. Read Matthew
12:34, 35, Gen. Gt5 and James 3:10-12.
Real purity Is purity of heart, If the
heart be not cleansed, what will it
avail if we wash the hands? What,
then, Is the application for this pres
ent day? Clearly we are taught the
danger of lip servico without a change
of heart. The danger of substituting
the good for the best. Forms and
ceremonies are good and have their
place. They are significant. They
aro Important teaching factorB, but
thoy must not be substituted for a
ipuro heart. We must bewaro lest we
hide behind such a mask.
There la here also the plain teach
ing as to Jesus' estimate of the Pen
tateuch and inferentlally of the proph
ccy of Isaiah. He specifically calls it
the 'Vord of God' Surely wo can
accept his estimate as contrasted
with the traditions of tho elders or
(the "consensus of modern thought"
Thero 1b here also a great opportu
nity to emphasize filial duty. This
is a day and a tlmo that needs empha
sis upon tho fifth commandment. Con
sideration of parents' sacrifice, co-operation
with them In the bearing of
'burdens, comfort for them In sorrow
mnd adversity, and cheer for them aa
they Journey down life's pathway, F1I-
iial disrespect and an Iconoclastic ir
reverence of things holy aro two
'things that are cursing tho rising gen
eration. And lastly, there is here a lesson
'to- emphasize as to what constitutes
Teal cleansing. The believer is
cleansed "once for all." Hob. 10-1-12,
but needs frequent dally confession
that he may abide in unbroken fel
lowship, 'The blood of Christ not
lonly cleanses from the guilt but tho
idefilement also. Eph.. 5:25-27 and L
i John 5:6.
"Less talk and more walk,
1 "Less wishing and more doing,
"Less preaching and mora practio
I "Lew organisations tad mor ot
AUNT POLLY'S DESCENT
She Was Old-Fashioned, But
Knew Cupid's Way.
By I ZOLA FORRESTER.
Betty "was sweeping the hall when
the bell rang, and tho postman hand
ed in a handful of letters.
"Six for Geraldlne," said Betty sit
ting down on the stairs. "All valen
tines. This one feels soft and satiny.
That must be from Mr. Raleigh.
Wish I were engaged, too, so some
body would send me one like that
I'll never bo It 1 stay here all my
life, playing maid to Geraldlne, and
right-hand girl to Aunt Margaret I
wUh, If I ever did have one all my
very own. It would say on It, 'To Betty
Tho last was In a whisper. Be
hind her came Aunt Margaret down
stairs, eyeglasses at the proper an
gle, serene and well poised as al
ways. "Don't neglect the corners, Betty,"
she said, pleasantly. "Has the mall
arrived? Oh, yes. For Gertrude!
How popular and loved tho child Is."
'Certainly," said Betty, vigorously
attacking the broom onco more.
Don't bo ungenerous, even In
thought, Betty. t You had better oil
the staircase too' today."
Betty stood still for a moment, look
ing after her aunt, but Mrs. Potter
crossed the hall, and went Into the
dining room to her late breakfast.
Jack was Just finishing his. With
the morning paper propped before
him, he wished his mother a perfunc
tory greeting, and went on reading.
Mrs. Potter opened her mall. One let
ter attracted her attention. It was a
curious letter. The envelope was
long and narrow and of thin, pale
blue pacer, with a sort of checkered,
effect. She opened It, and glanced
ovpr the first page, and Jack looked
up from Mb paper at the quick cry
Df alarmed surprise.
"Who's dead, mumsle?"
"Don't be flippant, Jack. The shock
la quite bad enough. I have a letter
from your father's sister Polly. A
most Impossible sort of an old per
son, Jack. I have not seen her In
oer fifteen years, not since your
father made his fortune out of Pot
ter's Pure Pellets. She lived on a
farm somewhere up in Connecticut.
Your father was born there, but he
got away from the environment as
soon as he could fairly toddle."
"What's the old lady writing to you
"Heaven only knows. And she calls
me dear sister Maggie. Jack, no
body ever called me Maggie, except
Jack laughed, and took the letter
The writing was a bit quavering and
uncertain, but he made it out. It was
a simple, heartful letter, full of sin
serlty, and a reaching out after one's
"Dear Slater Maggie," it read. "I have
oeon thinking of you and the children
'or some time, and I do want to see
vou before the Lord calls me home. So,
seeing as you weren't given to visiting,
I thought I'd take time by the fore
lock, and come to see you. I know you
nlll be surprised, but life Is short, and
Tiy heart strings begin to twangle after
omc of my own flesh and blood as I
"Hoping this finds you all In good
Health, as I am at present, and trusting
to be In your midst shortly, I remain.
"Polly Ann Potter."
"The letter has been delayed, moth
er." said Jack. "It went to the old
address first. What a bully place she
lives In, Woodchuck Hill."
"She must be sixty-five, and poor
as only those human relics dragging
out life In worn-out farm houses can
bo, Jack. I might telegraph her that
we were starting to Florida or Ber
muda." "Oh, nonsense, mumsle. Make the
old lady comfy. She's only lonesome.
A month here In New York, trotting
around with you and Gerry would
buck her up flneand dandy."
Geraldlne came In dressed for her
morning walk through the park. She
was a tall, pretty girl, rather pallid,
but sweet faced, and well bred.
"Who's Betty helping out of the
cab, mother?" she asked "It lookB
Ike Noah's great-grandmother."
"Jack, 1 am going to faint." ex
claimed Mrs. Potter
"Buck up, mumsle, and be decent,"
warned Jack, as he opened the door,
and faced Betty, loaded with two
large covered baskets, and an ancient
black leather traveling bag. Betty's
face was "radiant
"Here's Aunt Polly 1" she an
nounced. Behind her stood the oddest figure.
As Geraldlne-eaid afterwards, she did
not think there w,ere any people like
Aunt Polly left In the world Tall
and spare, head well up, with a wide,
gonial smile that took In all creation
In Its approval, she had happy gray
eyes and crlnky gray hair parted In
the middle and drawn down' over her
"Well, how are you. folks?" she
exclaimed, her voice trembling with
tears. "Bless my heart and soul, it's
so good to see you all. How your
chicks have grown, sister Been
a'feedln' them the pellets regular?"
"Betty, tale your aunt's parcels up
to the gray chamber. How do you
do, Polly. You are very 'welcome"
Mrs, Potter closed her oyei as' a mar
tyr Bhould, and pressed a bird peck
on the wrinkled cheek nearest her.
"Betty, child, you let them satchels
and things of mine alone," ordered
Aunt Polly, rigorously, "I never let
folks wait on me. Well, Maggie, how
be ye, anyhow? You look sort of
plndlin', You'll have to speak up
louder, 'cause my hearing's defective.
Come nearer, children." She sank
down into a rocking chair and beamed
on the two. "This is the girl yon
named Polly Ann. after me isn't If?"
"We call her Geraldlne, to avoid
confusion, Polly." Mrs. Potter passed
the point of danger with poise and
graclousncss. "I th'nk she resembles
my side of, the family, don't you7"
"She does seem more set up than
tho Pottorses," Aunt Polly smiled, and
turned to meet Jack's hearty salute.
"I'm Jack, auntie. How's things
"Well, fair to mlddlln. fair to mld
dlln'. I brought you up some Hub
bard squashes, and good Peck's PloaB
ants, and nuts, and ginger cookies.
I nln't forgot when I was young. I
knew tho children would enjoy things
right from tho old place where their
father was born."
"So kind of you, Polly," acknowl
edged Mrs. Potter, sweetly. "Betty,
you may remove them to the kitch
"Walt a minute; I ain't got a good
look at you yet. ThU Is Millie's girl,
ain't it? She favors Millie, too."
Geraldlne smiled shyly.
"Call mo Gerry, auntie. Jack does."
"Sho don't handsome a bit, does
she, Maggie?" Polly said. "Anybody
Bitting stlddy with you, yet, child?"
"I'm to be married Easter week."
"My, backward, ain't ye?" laughed
Polly. "Run along and take your
walk. Who's she going to marry,
"A gentleman In a Wall street of
fice." "You don't tell me. Ain't that too
bad! But love goes where it will.
Jackie, help your old aunt off with
these pesky tight shoes and get my
old slippers out of that bag on top.
I pretty near lost all my religion
wearing them down here."
Jack knelt on the floor, putting on
"Mother worries too much."
"Hurries too much?"-
"Worries. Sho has a good many
social engagements "
'1 didn't know they'd let Potter's
Pure Pellets Into New York society,"
chuckled Polly. "Land, Jackie, I re
member when your father used to put
ter around home over his little dough
and sugar pills, and a little pepsin.
And he put on the labels they'd cure
everything on earth excepting chlll
blalns and bolls. Seems queer to
think he made a fortune out of them
before he died."
"It's about all gone now," said
Jack cheerfully. "We're putting on
a lot of dog, Auntie, that we can't
back up with .the real goods. It's in
tho air down here."
"Better come home with me. You're
a Potter through and through,
Jackie. Sitting stlddy with any girl?"
Jack grinned, and shook his head.
Out In the hall they could hear Bet
"I want Betty," he said simply.
"She sings like an angel."
"Umm. Be a lot of help to you on
the farm won't she? She was so glad
to see me." Aunt Polly warmed her
toes at the radiator, and thought for a
minute. Then she said, "I'm afraid
I'm too old-fashioned for Maggie and
Gerry. They don't take to me, do
they?" - '
She glanced up shrewdly at Jack.
"Have you asked Betty to have
"She's only seventeen, Auntie."
"Don't you waste time. Sonny. I
was In love at sixteen, and we kept
a'waltin' and a'waltln' for his folks
to die and my old bedridden father to
stop needin' me, and by the tlmo
they'd all passed over the shining
strand, my lad died too, and we'd
missed our way somehow along love's
liost road. Sometimes you can't put
much faith in the sign posts along
that road. Now, you brace right up
to the occasion and ask Betty while
she's sweet as a rosebud."
"How long can you stay, Auntie?"
"Well, It depends. A day or so. I
come up on a little business besides,"
said Polly placidly gathering her bon
net and knit muffler, and coat and
shawl together. "Mebbe I'll take you
homo with me, Jackie."
Jack stood where she left him, and
Betty came In. Somehow the old
lady's simple philosophy of life had
put new courage Into him.
"Betty," he said, slowly, "Betty, lis
ten. Aunt Polly's offered to put me
to work on her woodpile If I marry
Betty dropped the broom and dust
pan with a bang and looked at him.
Jack had always been her hero, ever
since the day when somebody had
brought her there to live, a little pen
sioner on her godmother's bounty.
"She's Just making fun, I guess,"
said Betty, with a sigh. "You couldn't
"I could learn, dear." Jack's arms
folded around her somehow as If they
belonged there. "We'd chuck all this
city life, and go back home. There's
about a hundred and sixty acres there
ot land waiting for somebody to wake
It up. I remember dad telling about
It. Would you go with me, Betty?"
Betty turned her head to answer,
and met his lips. And so Mrs. Potter
found them as she came in the dining
room, followed by Aunt Polly.
"Jack, I'm amazed atyou," she be
gan, In a repressed, sorrowful tone,
but Polly laughed
"Oh, good land, Maggie, let the
children kiss If they want to. It's all
my doings. I found one sane mem
ber In the family. He's going to mar
ry Betty here, and they're coming to
live with their old aunt on Wood
chuck Hill, and work the farm on
shares, ain't you, Jackie?"
"Back to the farm!" exclaimed Mrs.
"Back to nature," retorted Aunt
Polly, forcibly, "When you get back
from your Florldy trip, sister Maggie,
you'd better run up and stay awhile.
We'd be real pleased to have ye."
FOUND MAN'S SKULL
IN STUDENT'S KIT
Chicago Man Makes Startling
Discovery When He Opens
Box in Furniture Store.
Chicago. It was with a heart full of
happlnesa over the prosperity of the
rurnlture business at 437 South Hal
stcd street that Harry Saslnsky rum
maged around In his cellar the other
day, getting out some old stock he
had bought from a storage concern
three months before.
The world never had seemed so
bright Not a wrinkle marred Sas
Insky's placid features. Tunes from
the latest comic operas poured from
his lips as he pried the lid oft a box.
WW f 1
JU "lH Iff fill
1gk-jf i" Bh" 'ill
c rz' J5 mkm .. .C vesasaLaHaE
i - ' I E fiff 1H
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Nuform.Style 478. (As pictured). For average
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WE1NGARTEN BROS., Makers, 34li.St. &Broadw.,rt'etrYor.
"Man's Skull," He Screeched.
marked "chlnaware and pictures,"
from the lot.
The lid came off. Saslnsky reached
ills hand down In the box and pulled
out something round with holes In It
It felt sticky and uncomfortable to
''Not dishes," he exclaimed as he
drew It out The singing stopped.
"Man's skull," he screeched.
A one-thousandth second later Sas
lnsky was far from the cellar? In fact,
at tho next corner on Halsted street
hatless, breathless, and courageless.
"Murder!" he yelled to a policeman.
The policeman Jumped three feet
straight up. "Whore?" he shouted.
"F-f-follow m-m-me," stammered the
unnerved Saslnsky, who led the way
to the cellar. - -- --.-
"Nothln" but bones," exclaimed tL
policeman. "Let's seo here's a skull,
a hand, a part of a foot, and a set of
ribs. Where In thunder did you g
Sashisky explained. The bones then
were taken to the Maxwell Btreet sta
tion, where It was settled they were
part of a medical student's kit put In
the storage house possibly, and
through some oversight or Inability to
pay, were sold for storage.
LORD'S PRAYER ON BODY
Army Recruiting Officer Finds Appli
cant Covered with Tattoo Marks
of Various Objects.
Muncle, Ind. When Sergeant
Joseph R. Finney, in charge of the
army recruiting station, began ex
amining Joseph A. Benson, who
wished to become a regular soldier,
the recruiting officer found that he
was examining a living edition of
religious works, a world's geography
reduced to the smallest amount of
surfaco In the way of maps, and a
farmer's guide, to say nothing of an
art gallery of a kind. Among other
things, these were found, tattooed on
the prospective soldier, who passed
the examination successfully, and
who was duly enlisted:
The Lord's prayer. Inscribed In
large blue letters down his chest;
the globe, with sixteen United States
battleships surrounding It; a chick
en; a hog, and various wild animals.
The contents and seas of the globe
were accurately marked off to cor
respond with Mercator's chart of the
"I've recruited artists before, but
he has them all beaten in, the way
of realistic art," said the recruiting
officer. "Still I can't see what that
chicken and hog were doing around
the globe, unless they were to con
trast the present high cost ot living
with the vastness of the earth."
Fargo, N. D. Mack Mcdee, a har
vest hand, who had earned $18 in
the harvest fields, reached Fargo
from near Valley City the other day.
He was arrested charged with carry
ing concealed weapons and was sen
tenced to thirty days In Jail. He told
the judge that ho bought the gun,
paying $10 for it, to "protect his oth
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h La LslS
Oct. 7, 1912.
Stuart Burton and family and Ar-
(CopyriKht. UU. by Associated Utararjr
For "White Wlnaa."
New York Mrs. Russel Sage gare
$5,000 to the street cleaning depart
ment pension fund for disabled
Asburjr Park, N, J. Mrs, Addle
Benjamin, of New York, drew pen
pictures of stamps on letters which
she posted and was arrested.
New Market, spent Sunday with their
brother, Cliff Harris, and wife.
Frank Sharp and wife moved to Maok
thai Kler and wife spent Sunday with Kob,30n's fam Mon
Olarenae Kler and wife. I Que a number of Miss Marjorie
nhnriitr TTmc nnri f,mu e .,.' "udley's friends came In Monday night
j v .............. j w.u nu..- . . ,. r ,..,. t,u -i.
JMrs. Lafe Lemon's. All reported &
day with II. N. Frost and family.
Wm. Dudley and family, Dorsey
Eunk and wife and son, ITeber, visited
F. L. Crosen and family Sunday.
Elmer Vance and wife of IllUsboro,
spent Sunday with Wm. Gibson and
Mrs. Elmlra Moore is sick.
Dan Fro3t and wife moved to his
farm here last Monday.
good time and left at a late hour.
Miss Netta and Howard Harris, of ers.
J. W. Copeland, of Dayton, Ohio,
purchased a bottle of Chamberlain's
Coujjh Remedy for his boy who had a
cold, and beforethe bottle was all used,
the boy's cold was gone. Is that nob
much better than to pay a five dollar
doctor's bill ? For sale by all deal
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