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THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY NOVEMBER 21, 1912
(By B. O. SELLERS, Director of Eve
nine 'Department The Moody Bible In
stitute of Chicago.)
LESSON FOR NOVEMBER 24
THE TRANSFIGIU 'T'.ON.
LESSON TEXT-Mark 9.2-13.
GOLDEN TEXT "A Voice came out of
the cloud, saying, This is my beloved Son;
hear ye Ulin." LuKo 9.35 II. V.
1, On the Mountain, vv, 2 C. Peter's
confession Is connected closely with
the lesson for today. There Is no rec
ord of the Intervening "bIx days." Wo
nro left to BUrmlse what of fear and
perplexity filled the minds of the dis
ciples after listening to the words of
Jesus found In Mark 8:34 and 9:1.
Those words must certainly have
filled them with doubt and dUmay.
As If to meet this condition of mind
Jesus takes Peter, James and John,
those three partners In business, who
were also present in the iiome of
Jalrus, and later went with him Into
the garden, and withdrew to a moun
tain probably Mt. Hermon. Here ho
was transformed, l.e., metamorphosed,
completely changed in appearance;
read carefully the parallel accounts.
Paul's Inspired Words.
Joined with Jesus there stood
MoBes tho law-giver and Elijah the
great reform prophet. What a com
mentary as to, the interest of heaven
in a dying Messiah and in the glory
of that death.
Wo need to read Paul'B inspired
words (PhlU 2:0,7) in this connec
tion. He wfio thought it not a prize
to be grasped after to be equal' with
God, yet took upon himself the form
of a slave and was made In the habit
or fashion of a man. Upon the moun
tain Jesus reversed the figure and tho
"servant" the Son of Man revealed,
e. g., showed forth, the glorious ap
pearance of the Son of God. The dis
ciples there caught a faint glimpse of
that glory which he had with the
Father before the world was (John
17:5). But the work of redemption
was not yet accomplished, and so
onco more he turns back upon that
glory. Small wonder, though, that as
tliy beheld theso heavenly visitors
Peter should exclaim: "Rabbi, it Is
good for us to be h'ere; let us make
three, tabernacles (booths), one for
thee, one for Moses and ona for Eli
jah." Notice, however, that Peter
spake "for he wist not what to say"
(v. 6). Mark alone records theso
words, and Mark largely received his
gospel from Peter.
Threo Heavenly Voices Heard.
We have only to read 2 Peter, 1:16
18 to answer any question as to this
being a vision in tho modern accept
ance" of that term. We are also tpld
that the word "vision" found in verso
0 of the lesson can be translated,
"things seen." Indeed the disciples
were "fully awake" (Luke 9:32 R. V.).
Tho question as to how the disciples
could recognize Moses and Elijah,
whom they had never seen, is not at
all diflicult for-the believer. They ap
peared "in glory" and when tho glory
was withdrawn the., saw "no man
This also serves to help answer the
question, "Shall we recognize in glory
those whom we have lost awhile?"
Three heavenly voices were heard.
Jesus' voice in prayer, his compan
ions conversing of that great event
yet to be accomplished (Luke 9:31)
and the voice of God, "This is my be
loved (only begotten) Son; hear him."
What matters the opinions of earth's
greatest lawyers and prophets, or tho
BUggestlonB of our dearest friends.
Fear fell upon them and they fell
upon their faces in humiliation, but
with tender compassion Jesus said
"arise and be not afraid." It almost
seems like a rebuke to Peter, who had
so freely protested against the sugges
tion of the manner of his death,
Jesus' transfiguration and the words
of his companion, as well as the com
mand of the Father, were a vindica
tion of his authority and a' revelation
"in advance of t"" supremo wonder "of
the cross. Arising they "saw no man
save Jesus." It is fat bettor to "seo
him" than to see, hold converse with,
or have communion with, the great
est of earth, paBt or present.N
2. The descent, v. 9:13. As they
descended from the mountain Jesus
charged them to tell no man. Very
different from our modern method.
But the need is clearly shown as we
read Peter's words (2 Peter, 1:15-21).
Peter places great emphasis upon tho
Importance of this experience, declar
ing himself as an eyewitness of his
"majesty" as well as the "honoi- and
glory." Peter and the others could
not talk Intelligently of this experi
ence until after ChrlBt's work was
"finished" upon Calvary, vindicated at
the tomb and glorified on the day of
Pentecost. Hence they "kept that
saying wJtn themselves," obeying his
Injunction of silence.
The transfiguration is a glorious
fact; it is a wondrous light upon tho
"scandal of the cross;" a wonderful
revelation of tho glory which "ho had
before tho world;" and It is a
prophecy of tho glory yet to be re
vealed. It served to help the dts
clples during those days of darkness
and doubt through which they were
about to pass and It has been an In
spiration to the Christian church
throughout the subsequent ages. It
is also a moBt significant warning.
"This is my son, my chosen; bear ya
jblm;" and a pronouncement upon his
Work and office.
Nov. 18, 1912.
Arthur Naylorand family are spend
ing this week with his parents near
Uorn to Mr. and Mrs. W. Dennis
Tuesday, November 12, a daughter.
Miss lone Wilson was shopping In
Mrs. I. V. Mltchel and sons returned-
Saturday from a weeks visit wltli rot
ative at Martinsville.
Miss Mary Edlngfleld, of Now
Vienna, wad the week end guest of
her sister, Mrs. Nannie Sanders.
LeUoy Dennis and wife are guests
of relatives this week at Eaton.
J. II. Wright, of Greenfield, was the
guest of his son, Ohas., a few days last
Mrs. Ruggles, of Walnut Hills, Cin
cinnati, Is a guest of Mrs W. n. Bev
erly. ' Mr. and Mrs. Moore, of Wilming
ton, were guests of Fred Pavey and
Born to Dr. Noble Pavey and wife,
(nee Avlce Fishback,) of Jamestown,
Tuesday, November 12, a son.
Mrs. Ilarley Messlnger and little
son, left Monday or Colorado Springs,
to join their husoand, who is there for
the benefit of his health.
Fred Pavey and wife entertained
last week, Geo. Holer arid wife and
Mr. and Mrs. Glass, of Dayton."
Madge Purdy Is the guest of rela
tives and friends at Illllsbojg and
Mildred, the little eight year old
daughter, of Albert Lytlejiied at the
home Sunday, Navember 10, after a
few days Illness from diphtheria. The
family have the sympathy of this
Charlie Conard who formerly lived
here, was accldently killed at a stone
quarry at Wilmington Thursday. He
leaves a wife and four children. In
terment at Highland.
Calvin Andrews, a prominent citi
zen of this community died at Athens,
Sunday, November 10, aged 63 years
and 9 months. He leaves a' wife, two
sons and four grand-children. Fun
eral services at Fairfield church, Tues
day afternoon In charge of Revs Levi
Mills, of Wilmington, John McMlllen,
Frank Mllnerand Mont. Mllner. In
terment at Fairfield.
Nov. 18, 1912.
Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Stults were the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Cam
eron, of near Marshall, Saturday
Miss Grace Williams spent last
week with her cousin, Mrs. Ray Boyd,
Clarence Reece, of Centerfleld, spent
Sunday with Miss Ethel Kepllnger.
D O. Matthews and Mrs. Glenn
Harris, of Greenfield, spent the latter
part of the week with the former's
son, H. V. Matthews.
Miss Bessie Turner yislted at the
home of her cousin, Mrs. Fred Roads,
Mrs. Anna Deardofl and children
were very pleasantly entertained at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Whites.
Mrs. Sarah Butler took dinner Sun
day with Mrs. Henry Scammahorn.
0. A. Roads and wife spent Sunday
atjj,he home of their grandparents,
Mr. and Mrs. I. W. Stults.
John L. Reed and wife and grand
son, Elmer Irons, were the guests of
the former's son, Manloff Reed and
wife, of near Sinking Spring.
Mrs. Rebecca Kepllnger will return
to her home at Centerfleld Tuesday,
after spending several weeks with her
daughter, Mrs. S.J. Deardofl.
Clarence and Mick Rsece, of Cen
terfleld, spent Saturday night and
Sunday at the home of Levi Keplln
ger. J. O Stults and wife spent Sunday
with Milton West and family.
Carl Phillips and Samuel Seizor, of
Sinking Spring, Clyde Cartwrlght, of
Springfield, Mr. Tharp and friend, of
Washington 0. H., spent Saturday
with Raymond Butler.
O. C. Havens and sisters, Jane and
Grace, were guests of James Bobb and
Mrs. Anna Roads and children spent
Friday with Mrs. Llbble Havens.
Chess Seaman and wife, of near Ser
pent Mound, were guests of the lat
ter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. M.
Lawrence Kessler and wife and
James Butters spent Sunday with
relatives at Sinking Spring.
Miss Katie Lawhorn called on Osa
m ssi s
"What reform are you interested In
"I'm advocating that people ba
paid double for their work when they
don't feel like working." Chicago
CENTER OF DRUM INDUSTRY
Massachusetts Town From Which In
truments Are Turned Out by
Hundred Thousand Yearlyi
The town of Granville, Mass., sends
out nearly half a million toy drums
every year. It is no wonder that
Granville lads, however soldierly,
care nothing about drums, for they
aro toe old a story.
As in other businesses, there Is a
constant demand for new models and
designs, and a popular drum of today
may flhd no sale tomorrow.
A unique drum made a number of
years ago has neVer been duplicated.
It was made for advertising" purposes,
and the hoops were eight feet in, di
ameter. A search was made all about Gran
ville for the biggest cattle, and a
whole hide was used for a head Be
fore the drum was put together a
horse was driven through the barrel,
so that an idea of its size can be
The "drumsticks" were small tele
graph poles." The drum was taken
to Boston and, exhibited The build
ing In which it was displayed col
lapsed, however, and, the huge drum
was ruined. But Its "memory still
lives In Grnnville and has become a
tradition of the place.
A peculiar feature In connection
with the drums shipped to the Pa
cific coast is that tho heads, which
are unable to stand the dampness
ind heat of a tropical sea voyage, aro
sent across the country by rail.
When the parts arrive they ar,e set
up again, and the drums are readfor
sale. The drums are first put togeth
er before leaving the factory, and
?ach part fitted, so that the reas
sembling Is an easy matter.
The process' of making drums re
veals the same minute subdivision of
labor that Is shown in all modern
manufacturing How minute this is
maybe shown by the fact that a single
workman is able to turn out more
"an 2,000 pieces a day of some of
tho parts. The making of the heads
Is an interesting process.
The sheepskins arrive in a par
tially dressed state, and are at once
scraped and dried. Cutters are put
to work and circular pieces cut out.
Part of the waste is used in mak
ing snaredrums- and tho rest Is
Chipped to the glue factory. The finer
drumheads are made of calfskin,
stretched and dried by a special pro
cess. The wooden barrel of tho drum is
made by a machine, which takes a log-
or wood and peels from It, somewhat
a3 a skin Is peeled from an apple.
METHOD' IN' BUSINESS..
One Busy Executive's Plan' For Keep
ing His Papers In Order.
Often t'xurtitltPH axe portfolio on
tholi desks for lu-ti!uK lnimtimi Unit
ti-i.i liofort' tlieni. but if llii'j li.ivr
tunny iiimier tli portfolio lift-mui"
bulky, Impels n ic lint and the di'-.U i
lltluied, Willi it tint top desk u pull
("olio is un linpovdl'Olty.
Koientlj ii Im-dnts uiuu who :ih ,i
firm In-lli-M'i in lllt portfolio Idea work
I'd out n VHilutlon of It whlili luiiiillt'd
III- mutters very sutlsfuctorllj Me
bought ii lour ill ii wor tint Hie cnlilnot.
ubii'li silt beside Ills desk lie could
pull all of tin' drawers oui part wuj
and drop pupejs in tueni uw Ik; worked,
thus keeping tlii-in olT his desk und put
ting them wlicic they would be taken
Tho top drawer was labeled "Today,"
the next one "Tomorrow." the third
one "Net Week" and the. last one
Next Month " When he reuched a pa
per be wanted to tuke up next day he
topped it in the second drawer and
Allowed the same Idea with the other
drawers with reference to time. Each
morning bis stenographer emptied the
"Tomorrow" drawer Into the "Today"
drawer, und when the man started the
day he took the contents of the "To
day" drawer and placed them on his
desk Once u week. Monday morning,
the steuojjrnpber emptied the "Next
Week" drawer Into the "Today" draw
er and on the last day of the month
emptied the "Next Month" drawer.
The sehenie worked admirably well
In his case and with a few variations
to meet particular conditions will solve
many vexlnj pi obleins. Business.
One Who Never Has a Holiday.
When everyone Is getting ready to
take a summer outing which shall be
ree from cares and bothers, or at
any rate from the bothers they are
accustomed to, we must all. behold
with dismay the ptospect of the moth
er of a family who, when she sets out,
takes all her cares with her and gen'
erally collects a few extra ones by the
very fact of going away.
Recently a young mother, having her
children and nurses with har, arrived
on a salubrious mountain poak, only
to succumb entirely and He on a sofa
for a fortnight.
And even this unfortunate lady
vas spared the bother of keeping
'0use, which Is the fate of all those
who hire other people's country
houses or who go into expensive apart
ments by the sea. It is safe to say
irvt no man would set out on a holl
.y with tho prospect in store of do
'S precisely the samo kind of work
hich he had to do in all the other
onths. Mothers, Indeed, should be
iiofully plnced In comfortable Inns,
i on boird ship, or on Inaccessible
lands, there to recover at leisure
o'n the anxieties of the rest of the
Quarrel and Retort That Parted
Him From the Kaiser.
The emperor's quarrel with Bismarck
Is a matter of history, and it started
owing to the cbnncellor having a pri
vate interview with a certain political
personage unknown to bis majesty.
The kaiser, bearing of this, wrote to'i
Uisuiurck telling him that he expected
to be Informed of all such Interviews
before they took plnce. The prince's re
ply to the letter was a verbal one and
was- spoken to the emperor's private
secretary. "Tell his majesty," it ran.
"that I cannot allow any one to decide
who Is to cross my own threshold."
When the message was delivered to
the kaiser be drove around to the chan
cellor's place and asked him what the
discussion In question was about. In
excited tones the pilnce declared that
he could not subject his Intercourse
with political perMiuiiKes to any re
straint, nor would be allow any one to
control the passage to his private
"Not eveti when 1 as your sovereign
command jou to do so?" shouted the
"The commands of my sovereign,"
coldly replied the chancellor, "end at
the drawing room of my wife."
At tho same time he offered to retire
from otnee. This was on Saturday, and
on the following Monday the emperor
politely asked Bismarck to send in bis
resignation. On March 18, 1890, the
Tuesday ufter the qunrrel, the abdica
tion was written, nnd Germany lost
her pilot. National Magazine.
r IvWi W
Td Jm III 1 ffliII
mJm 11 1 1 Kl'HI
I (V? t4 l! fttfki
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WEINGARTEN BR0S.,Aiaor,24laSt &1VoihIw, .lewYork
i t '
tj USE in!7-"i7r 7TT LINED hm
izLQQK miiMnLim MANTLES I 1
'ledlctne s.o strong that a dose must
i United to seven drops had beun
v-riborl for the man with '. , i,-ady
"'a FJ13 family also h.:d rhiiky
Mid-i, and an there W'f uo medicine
opper In the !'fj' - c t ' ' i as If
.rvebody would he to tuke a mid-
'ht trio to th dni'- aiore. Cu; t
itins relative trt t'.ev bad put up
jr the night buf-sud an nJterna-
"Take the half of that raw eggshell
raw, mind you; cooked eggshell Is
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iat I saw lying on a saucer In the
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you couldn't make a mistake if you
Killed Him With Kisses.
M. de Lnngy was "a courtier of the
time of Louis XV.. whose supienie con
ceit t.o itrltujed c-eitaiu l.idles of the
court that they resolved to indict upon
him a novel punishment. Feigning one
day to be overcome by the beauty of
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en masse, hugging and kissing tb
wretched dandy until he ciled for
mercy. Deuf to his entreaties, the la
dies continued their merciless caresses
until the oblec t of their mock love, u ho
Indeed was but a sorry weakling, lu
endpavorlng to break awny from their
clutches bloke n blood vessel and died
n few il.tvs Inter.
WE WILL MAIL YOU $!
tor tdh IM ! U riiu Ttk ml . HUkort
trtm t!4 Iw U Cl.U. film. U mu
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800 CHCBTNUT ST.. PHIlAOILfHIA. PA.
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"Yes," said Mrs. McKabe, in telling
of an Illness from which her husband
had just recovered, "Dan was awful
badl Me and htm both thought be
was going to die. Ho was just scared
stiff! ,fter the doctor had been and
went" tho first time he sayb to me,
'Mamie,' he says, 'what does the doc
tor think about my case?' and of
course the most comfort I could give
him was to tell him. the doctor said
he had typhoid fever, and that he was
a very, very sick man. I never want
to see him suffer like he done for ten
days after that. The only relief he
got was whon the doctor give him epi
demics of morphine!"
A ii'i l I" usually u creature or very
nivstciiims existence, particularly in a
luu-e i'lf Where it conies from or
ulil her It noes few men can tell. As
seuiliiiii und dispersing with equal
siul 'I'liuess. it is us dllUctllt to follow
hi ,.s various bources as the sea itself,
lior does the pnrallel btop here, for the
otean Is not more llrkle nnd uncettaln.
more terrible when aroused, more un
lensonable or more cruel. DteUens.
AND YOUR TROUBLES ARE OVER
Block fnnerlin Lined Mantles give 50 per cent, more light and will outlast uc ordinary
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Save the box covers from 1 2 Block Vy-tal-ty Mantles the bet (
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Dealers Writs for Our Descriptor Circular and Now CaUlogu
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cleficripfion. Gat, Gantine, rCroenu, Hit-! Prer lire, etc
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vuicazorciaiiBiore. -lueaeweciear oui promptly a. prices
bis niauea xrce.
srimported roller chains and pedals, parts, repairs ana
ail kinasatnaiiAe regular man prttet.
'- y ft
Thin as the Mist.
Si'ene. ii town In the north on u ver,
Sandy McKny (eotninn out of a pub
lie house und meeting his minister fi-
to fncei Losli, sir. It's an awful de
eelln' thinjr, this mist. D'ye ken (itu
presslvely). I wandered In there tlu
noo, thinttln' It was tho grocer's? 1. on
"Papa. Arthur it Mr. Jinx is in the
parlor and ticked me to nsk you If you
would mind Htepping down there for a
few minutes; lie Ihib something lmpor
tant to nsU you." "Sure! Tell him I'll
have my boots on In Just u mluutft."
i,l j$hM Biedsfefhorn Puncture-Proof $
?- yH'JI! tL --I" T" A SAMPLE PAH
1 im 3&ii-..eai.i.ge.n;s
Thtrtrularrttail prUtofthett ttret
$10.00 ftr .Mir, but 19 Introdut tut.
' tamplt fait for li.SQKcath with order St 55,,
i-..l-;,)scj, or Class will not let the air out
i (ii-.'Ut'iousnndnairs sold last vcar.
;rwDTMl!i Wade in all sizes. It
... M w fS ii..Pir nnd nnav
r. . - rry durable and lined lnldo with
,h " in.ialll-of rublior. uhlch rimer be-
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. u tins without aliowintr tho atr to escape.
' .. uiiidreds of letters from satisfied customers
.'lnt'l tthPirtlroshavoonly beenpuinpedup onco
ulcu In a vhelo season. They weigh no moio than
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u.CO itr pair, butforadvertislns purposes wo aro
A SAMPLE PAIR
Notice the thick rubbertresd
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r a special factory price to tho rider of only it. 80 per pair. All orders shipped same
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.jr3 sULC&v TtnKa7 Puncture-I'root tlresonapproraland trlalat tbespeilat Introductory
'i laboTc; or write for our blgTlroaud Sundry Catalosuo whlcb describes and quotes rUI makui bad
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Another Notifying Committee.
"Well, sir," said th? fKlr maiden's
father when the young fean had been
ushered Into the prlvn i office; "what
is your business with uv??"
"I have been. appointed to serve as a
committee of one to notify you that
vou have been nominated to become
Made to Order.
"I Just know I'm going to have J'
"Feel it coming on?"
"No, but my husband has tickets for
a concert that 1 don't want to go to "
"My dent sir. Is tbl son of your
you speak of udoloscent?"
"Oh, no, sir He's Just n little fjuept
In his head."-Hnltlmore American.
II. Ivers and.
spe.nt Sunday with J.
Nov. 18, 1012. - j Ei rjpPt of Greenfield, was visit
John Moyor and wife and two '" filnuis here the past week,
children, of Williamsburg, spent sev- Miss Ztjde Head and Mrs. Anna,
eral days here last week with Rev. and Jones and sons of Uainbrldge, spent
Saturday night and Sunday here, the
guests of their aunt, Mrs. Thomas
The Ladles Aid Society will give a
masquerade social at the K. of V
Ilall on Saturday night, Nov. 30, to
which everybody Is cordially invited
Our public schools were closed last
Friday to enable ttie pupils to attend
the Hoys and Girls Farm Congress at
A spot Is most Been
qloth. Germnn Proverb
on the linear
0. L. Redkey spent a couple of days Hillsboro,
In Cincinnati the first of the week. I Word has been recolved from Seo'y
Rev. J. H. Davis and family were Sandles that we lnve been granted a,
guests of friends at Mowrystown over, lady speaker on Domestic Science for
Sunday. our coming Farmer's Institute to bq
Robert Blexens and, wl,? of, Bridge W "ere Dec. 23 and 24..