Newspaper Page Text
THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY OCTOBER 71. 1912
(By B. O. BELLEltS, Director of Evenlnff.
Department, The Moody Bible Institute,
WESSON FOR OCTOBER 20.
MI8SION TO THE GCNTILES.
LESSON TEXT-Mark 7:24-30 and Mat
GOLDEN TEXT "Him that cometh to
tne I will In ho wise cast out." John
Chronologically tht: Incident of the
centurions Bcrvent precedes that of
the Syrophenlclan woman, though we
-will look at them In the order sug
gested. The one Incident occurs near
tho border of Tyre and Sldon, prob
ubly about May or June, -A. D. 29, and
the other In Capernaum during the
summer of A. D. 28. Both are Inci
dents In the life of Jesus that have
to dp -with his ministry as the Hebrew
Messiah to those who were outside of
the pale of Judaism. I
At fha tioclnnlncr nt Murk's rnnnrd
(y. 24) we have a "wonderful sugges
tion ns to the strain of Jesus, ministry
and the accompanying lesson that
true righteousness cannot be hid, It
speaks for itself.
There are foUr uses of the word
"answered" In Matthew's record of
this incident (Matt. 15:21-28) that are
suggestive. Let us first, however, get i
the setting. This woman was a Greek
a Gentile; by raco Bhe was a Sy
rophenlclan, that is, a Canaanlte.
Thus she was a descendant of that
race whom God, by the hand of Josh
ua, had driven out to make room for j
the Hebrew nation, and as such is
under the ban of God. See Eph. 2:12.
Yet this woman reaches Jesus, her
trouble being that her daughter is
possessed by an unclean spirit. At
her approach she take3 a lowly place
at Jesus' feet and requests that be
heal the child. She calls himthe
"Son of David," and "He answered
her not a word." Matt. 15:23. She
had no claim upon him as the Mes
siah. This was the wrong footing, for
she was not a child of the kingdom.
It was her need that drove her to
him. How she had heard of him is
suggested in Mark 3:8 and 7:24, cr.
Rdm. 10:17. There are some ques
tion that silence will not answer. A
wrong conclusion will be reached, as
in this case the disciples came to a
wrong conclusion and desired to
"send her away." Contrast Jesus'
,patlence with the disciples' ImDa
tlenco, "she crleth after us" and em
phasize the danger of external judg
ment There are many great moral
Issues today that are demanding an
other answer than that of silence.
The Answer of Law.
Jesus then made a second answer,
the answer of law, Matthew 15:24, In
which he accepts her estimate of him
as the Jewish Messiah. His work
was primarily to the Jews (John 1:11,
'12). But her need was great, and
identifying herself with the need of
the child she "worshipped" Jesus.
He Is more than the Messiah, he is a
'Saviour. Not yet, however, is"' Jesus
ready to grant her request. His third
answer (v. 25), the answer of mercy,
is literally that first the ohlldren
must be fed, and Bhe replied, "Yea,
Lord; even the dogs under the table
eat of the children's crumbs." For
this saying, viz., that she did not pro
tUlD BUlUK, VI.., UJUl DUO U1U IIUL JilU'i
test against tho words he had spoken, I
but accepted the proper estimate of i
him as. being the Jewish Messiah and
herself as outside of that covenant,
he made a fourth answer, the answer
to faith. He answered: "O, woman,
great is thy faith," v. 28, and grants
her carte blanc (v. 28), "be It unto
thee even as thou wilt." As outcasts,
we must cast ourselves "at his feet."
Let us now look at the account of
the centurion's servant, Once more
Jesus is appealed to by one who is
outside the HebreWcovenant and on
behalf of a servant. In tho other in
cident there was the Interruption of
a seeming refusal and here the inter
ruption of an instantaneous granting
of the request. Again we need to
Tead the parallel accounts given by
the other evangelists. Verse ten of
, this section is the key to this, whole
story. What are some of the marks
fit a "great faith?" First, it is
tested. The servant was "dear unto
tho centurion," Luke 7; 2. Second, it
Is progressive "when ho heard of
Jesus," Luke 7:3. Third, it. will be
recognized. by others, Luko 7:4.
The Great Faith.
The protest ln y. 9, and the remark'
able commendation, of Jesus thereon,
is a solemn waVnlnc to all whn nm In
fnvannnt TAlntlnna tirllrT' ClnA a.A .ia
Son whom he hhs sent. Jesusthu'd there
a glimpse of that great ,pom!ne day
when all Gentiles Voyld bo gathered
unto him, v, 11 (cf. ReVj 7:9). The
centurion received for his faith' com
mendation, and healing for hlssservant
won, y, iy.
Why should there bouch a differ
enco in the treatment of. these two
when we read of oatfUnat they bad
great faith? Matthew 15J28 and 8!l0.twers the
'The difference Can be explained only
fcy tho fact that the MBster knew' all
the facts about both and he adopted
such tactics for each as ware best
suited to the eager This Jmpressos
ub fiiui me Jfuv" mm personal worn
cannot be done by any rule.of thumb:
lBelaed, the piaster seems seldom to
have used the same method twice, Is
there then' no, common-factor in these
(two Incidents? The yielding of faith .
-alwy gains that which, is soutaU.
Magazine Writer Replies io Oft
SET HIGHER MORAL STANDARD
Dolllver-Hepburn Railroad Act, -Employers'
Liability Act, Pure Food
and Drug Act, and Work In Behalf
of World Peace Only Few of His
Achievement While- He Occupied
the White House.
What did Roosevelt do as preal-
Hwnf? Rvorv rlnv wa am roniipnfpd in
print something of his record o
achievements. Itoosevelt accomplish'
ed more real constructive and pio
gresslve work as president than any
other man who ever was In the White
House. But his greatest work was
his leadership of the nation to new
mor"1 n " uusiuew uu ,u
Some of the more notable achieve-
ments of President Roosevelt In op
position to the combined forces of big
crooked business and crooked politics
Dolllver-Hepburn railroad act.
Extension of forest reserve.
National irrigation act.
Improvement of waterways and
reservation of waterpower-sltes.
Employers' liability act.
Safety appliance act.
Regulation of railroad employes'
hours of labor. '
Establishment of bureau of corpo
Pure food and drug act.
Federal meat Inspection.
Settlement of the coal strike of
The government upheld In Northern
FIGHTING THE PROGRES
You can best realize how
strong Roosevelt and the Pro
gressive party are Mkely to be
come by carefully noting how the
two old parties are fighting
Roosevelt and his progressive
Ideas. It Indicates beyond a
doubt how much the political
bosses, the monopolies and the
grab-alls fear Roosevelt, the
Progressive party and The Peo
Conviction of postofflce grafters
and public land .thieves.
Directed Investigation of the sugar
trust customs frauds and the result
Corporations forbidden to contrib
ute to political campaign funds.
Inauguration of movement for con
servation of natural resources.
Inauguration of movement for Im
provement of conditions of country
The Panama policy and action
which made possible the most colossal
work of all time.
Till V1 n 1f f (aim In J la XT71 14 a
HniiSA PresMpnt DnnnAvWIt won tiA !
most conspicuous friend of peace in
the civilized "world, and won thn Nnbftl
Peace PrIze Among his achievements
ln that 1,ne were:
tsecona intervention in uuna to es-
Alaska boundary dispute settled.
China saved from partition and open
Twenty-four treaties of general ar
Negotiations opened by which Russo-Japanese
war was ended.
Avoidance of bad feeling with Japan
over exclusion policy.
Among the policies urged by Presi
dent Roosevelt to whose leadership
the public sentiment in the) matters
Is largely due are:
Reform of the banking and currency
Passage of a new employers' Ha-.
bllity act to meet objections raised by
the supreme court.
Postal 'savings bank. "
Revision of the Sherman antitrust
Legislation to prevent ovarcapltall
zatIpn,focTc watering, etc., nf com
mon carriers. itt
Legislation' .compelling incorpora
tion under' federal laws of corpora
tlons engaged In interstate r-oinmerce.
These lists aret. takenfrom a synop
Bis of an article by Juusop QWIlkins
"Catching Up. With RooseveR' which
was printed in the March number of
MunBey'B Magazine. It Is one of the
ablest presentations of Roosevelt's,
work that has been made. Fj)r the
benefit of thq friends and opponents
ol Itoosevelt we Hero with elvn am
abridgement of - the article. It an-
J'What has Roosh-
vejt dope?", ' '
What man. would want to hold an
i office that the people did not want
(am io naver
Certainly he would not be the kind
of man that .ought to have the office.
There ,1s atmply no valid objeotlon
to the people's asserting their power
to recall their servants It they wla
to recall them. "
Oct. 14, 1012.
Mrs. Anna Calley.spent Sunday with
Gus Wilkin and family, at South Lib
erty. Mrs. Daniel Henderson and son,
Wl liarr visited her daughter, Mrs.
W. 0. Groves, near Boston, Thursday
and Friday and attended the fair at
R, II. Hopklns-and wife were guests
of their daughter, Mrs. JLllratn
Burley Carrier, of. East Danville,
was a guest of Ira. Ponce and family
O. A. Landess and wife and daugh
ter, Mildred, of Illllsboro, spent Sun
day with re atlves here.
Mrs. Thomas Robinson, of Shack
elton, and sister, Mrs. Laura Har
per, of Chicago, were guests of their
uncle, Dan Henderson, Thursday.
Mrs. L. CStockwell and son, Hugh,
spent from Friday until Sunday with
H. W. Stockwell and family at Nor
Richard Brown and family spent
Sunday with relatives at Buford.
Edward Setty, of Elmwood Place,
Cln , wis called here Sunday by the
illness of his father, Noah Setty. Mr.
Setty Is dangerously 111 at this- time
with no hopes of recovery,
Born to Jesse ,;Walker and wife
Oct. 8, a son.
George Wool and wife, of near
Martinsville, were guests of John
Roush and family over Sunday.
i mt i . . ...
If you have young children you have
perhaps noticed that disorders of the
stomach are their most common ail
ments. To correct tins you wiu una
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets excellent. They are easy and
pleasant to take, and mild and gentle
in effect. For sale by all dealers, artv
October 14, 1912.
Willie McLaughlin and wife and
baby spent Sunday with Robert Mc
Laughlin and family.
John Bennington and wife and son,
Paul, visited his parents at Union
Albert Duyall and family attended
church here Sunday.
Rev. Foust will begin a series of
meetings here "Tuesday night, Oct.
Riymond Gomla, of Middletown,
visited his uncle, Will Wartllow, Sat
urday night and Sunday.
Aunt Jane Cochrah is visiting aunt
J. A. Young and wife spent Wed
nesday and Thursday in Cincinnati.
Mrs. Elmlra Landess has returned
to her home at Middletown, after
spending the past five months with
her daughter, Mrs. Tillle Tedrlck.
Mr. and Mrs. George Tedrlck and Ora
Workman accompanied hert making
the trip ln Mr- Workman's auto.
Mrs. M. M. Workman and daugh
ter, Miss Ollle, spent Thursday with
her son, Warren, and wife at Winkle.
Mrs. Ella Smith, of Middletown, is
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Bert Landess and family were the
guests of J. A. Young.' and family
Mr. and Mrs. Alva Robinson, of
Winkle, and Alva Gossett, and fanv
ily enjoyed Sunday with Dr. Pratt
Marlon Whitley and wife had as
their guests); Sunday, aunt Nancy
Cochran, D. A. Pulllam and w te,
Frank Foust and family, Ira Go-,-tt
and family, Theodore Sn Ujr and
wife and Charley Barlow.
Rev. and Mrs. Harley Ollllner nve
returned to their home at Frazeh
burg. They were sid'ornpanicrl liv
her father, J. H. "Farls, an I niece,
Miss Elva White.
A very delightful iwty was given
for Claude Gossett Thursdiy evening,
the occasion being his lSih birthday.
Twenty five of his friends wero pres
Oct. 14, 1912.
Ernest Roush and family spent
Sunday with Frank Tedrlck. Mrs.
John Easter, of Fairfax, was also a
guest during tho week.
Mrs. Ed BurtorVand.Mrs. Cleo Moor
head spedtFrlda with Mrs. Chaney
and Mrs. Rish, at Lynchburg.
James Bird and family and Ephrlam
Charles and wife and son, Elmer, were
visitors at Kay Laymon's the first of
Mrs. Elizabeth Cochran and Mrs.
Allen Roush -were guests at Joseph
Henry Bector-wlU remove his family
from the Cy Shaffer property to a
home in Xenla this week.
Miss Mary Hart has returned from
a visit with her brother near Dodson--
"If you do good wor.k your work will
grow after you are gone'
"That's a fact. Rubens left only
some 2000 pictures, but there are about
10,000 of his pictures ln circulation
now," Louisville Courier-Journal.
Many Times Rosses Thought
He Was Buried.
REFUSES TO STAY IN GRAVE
People- Realize That In Him They
Have Candidate Fully In Sympathy
With Their Everyday Needs and
Requirements Public Career Evi
dence of His Belief In Social and
When Roosevelt was nominated for
vice president the bosses thought they
had him buried. When he left tho
presidency they said: "Now we ate
through with lilm." When they de
feated his candidate f" governor of
New York they announced that his
power had vanished. When thoy stole
the nomination from him at Chlcugo
in June they said they had him down
But they were fooled every time.
Today he has the country on fire and
the Democratic leadeis know thoy
have the fight of their lives on their
Because the average, every-day citi
zen has confidence in him; bellevoa
In his moral earnestness, in his sin
cerity, In his Insight into the real
problems of the modern life, In his
comradeship, ln his fighting energy.
"We have had a president," Profes
sor Moss of the University of Wis
consin exclaimed at the end of Roo3u
velt'B term, "who thinks in terms of
welfare, Instead of wealth."
"I second the nomination of Theo
dore Roosevelt," said Jane Addaraa
at the Chicago convention, "because
he Is one of the few men In our pub
lic life who have been responsive to
modern movement. Because of that,
because the program will require a
leader of invincible courage, of
open mind, of democratic sympa
thies, one endowod with poverto in
terpret the common man and to iden
tify himself with the common lot, I
heartily second the nomination."
These qualities became increasing
ly appatent throughout the presiden
tial term. The Idea that a president
of the United States should intervene
to end a great coal strike was shock
ing to the dominant business leaders
of the day. "He Is pulling down the
pillars of the temple," they shrieked.
The Idea of effective railroad regu
lation was hooted at ten years ago. It
was obtained from a reluctant con
gress only through tho pressure of
public opinion which the president
was able to arouse. The men who had
been fighting for pure food laws had
not been able to get their bills report
ed by the committees until Roosevelt
brought the power of publicity to bear.
So throughout his term he kept
steadily In view his fundamental prin
ciple that human rights must always
be superior to property rights.
His great record of legislative and
executive achievement, however, waa
subordinate to what he did In arous
ing the conscience of the people
through his preaching of the doctrine
of the square deal.
Today he Is naturally and Inevitably
the leader in tho movement for social
and Industrial justlco organized as the
The people have tried him. They
understand his quality. They know
that always he repiesents their cause,
because he is one of them and their
caute is his cause. So everywhere the
people 'ire for him.
WAIL STREET'S OPPOSITION
Aft-rj- explaining that Presl-
!j dent Roosevelt Is not antagonis-
J tic to capital lawfully applied, or S
j to legitimate enterprise of any
j; kind, the Wall Street News said ,
J during the campaign of 1904:
"What, then, Is the reason why $
2 these financial Interests are ';
scheming to defeat him? The X
4 answer Is plain. They can not 4
A. control him. All Efforts to con- ?
X trol him through his ambition
4. have failed. Any attempt to con- v
T trol him by grosser forms of brib- 4
5 ery would, of course, be useless.
Efforts to move him by sophist- 4.
leal arguments framed by clever 4
corporation lawyers Into depar-
ture from the paths 1f duty and
lav, have not succeeded. He is X
a friend of capital. He Is a friend 4
of labor. But lie Is no slave of
either," ' f
A tolcgiam from Portland, Mo., jro
celved In Now York Tun3 as1 follows:'
, "Progressive jiarty galnhqf rapidly.
Entire county committee, have resign
ed and joined us. Estimates of our
vote have Increased 25 per cent dur
ing week. All we peed Is to Inform
Can you trust yourself as one of
the rulers of this great country. It
you can you are a Progressive and
will vote that ticket next month.
When you vote the Progressive
ticket you vote to put yourself ln
"power. That Is the Issue In a nut-
Bhell, regardless of all the argument
made to the contrary.
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V fff T
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.Oct. 14, 1912.
A number of Vena Slder's friends
gathered at her home Saturday night
and gave her aicomplete,surprise. All
left wishing her many more such
times. ' '
Everte Vanzant, Ray and Fay Gu-
tin, Clarence Satterlield. Cecil Skiers
and Robert and Ray Lewis visited 3om Satterlield and wife were busl-
Wm. Satterlield Sunday. "ss vMiors at Belfast Saturday
Alva Gall, of Duluth. Minn., Is vlslu, evnI,,R' . . '
ing his mother and J. H. Gall. L Gea S,?e" and " an,d Sam,uel
, , , r j ' Easier and wife attended the Rains-
joim xeno anu airs, tuary uail caiiea
on JOim b&uemeia ana wire Monday.
Mrs. Maggie Streber is quite sick.
Thurman Gall and Homer Miller
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a stAMDiF Data
Notice the thlekrubbortroad
and "D" also rim strip "H"
to prevent rim cutting. This
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mako--SOFT, ELASTIC and
called on Geo Grove Sunday morning.
Mrs. Ed Boatman, of May mil,
visited IVH, Streber and family Sun.
Dan Satterfled,of illllsboro, visited
his' parents, Noole Satterlield and
wife, Sunday night. .
G enn Gillespie, of Elmvllle, visited
his parents Win Gillespie and wife,
boro FaJr last Thursday,
The precise weight of an English
ounce wa9 fixd b nenry llL
m - iM&o&m miN'!w.
iiifii mr gyU-atifpaRgf
(":.?-.-..: T, .. WSKKEamMmki
usyiiMt T5A -Ht jETWWPSr5cM