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The News-Herald. (Hillsboro, Highland Co., Ohio) 1886-1973, January 08, 1914, Image 7

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THE NEWS-HERALD, HILLSBORO, OHIO, THURSDAY, JANUARY 8, 1914
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LESSON
By E. O. SELLERS, Director of Evening
Department, the Moody Bible Institute,
Chicago.)
LESSON FOR JANUARY 11.
THE MISSION OF THE SEVENTY.
LESSON TEXT.-Luke 10:1-24.
GOLDEN TEXT. "It is not ye that
peak, but the spirit of your Father that
ipeaketh In you." Matt. 10:20.
Jesus "came unto his own and his
own received him not." Rejected In
Judea, be turned to Galilee, making
his headquarters at Capernaum only
to be rejected there also. "After these
things" (v. 1.) e. g., after his final de
parture from Galileo, and as he was
about to perform his Perean ministry.
The ministry of Jesus is rapidly has
' tening to a close, still there is much
work to do, henco the selection of
those who shall go before him to pre
pare for what proved to be in each
city and town his last visit.
1. The Seventy Sent (vv. 1-9). Verse
one tells us of the character of tho I
work they were to undertake, viz, to
bo heralds; to prepare the people
against his coming, 2 Cor. 5:20. There
is a plentltude of wo.-k, but, "the la-
borers are few." They were sent to
a particular people, "whither he him- i
self would come," 2 Tim. 4:8; Titus
2:13. No matter what may have been
their limitations, the "coming one"
would supply all deficiencies. Jesus
commanded prayer, but also sent forth '
those same praying ones (vv. 2, 3).
Prayer and work go hand In hand In
a sane Christian experience. Every
impression demands sufficient expres
sion, it It is to make any lasting con-
trlbution to our characters. The lurge
harvest demands attention. We are
(Sent into that harvest by the King .
himself, "Behold I send youj'nd '
those whom he sends are not com
pelled to labor alone, Matt. 28:20;
John 14:1G. Jesus mentions four
things about those whom he sends:
Like Lambs.
(1) Their character. They are to be
like "lambs." We have Just had the
figure of "laborers" presented, labor
ers who were sent. Is this then a
mixed simile? We think not. We are
to go forth to the harvesting work as
laborers, that is our work, but, In our
characters, we are to' be lamb-like.
(2) Their environment, "among
wolves " That is to say, surrounding
each harvest field, and frequently en
croaching as far as they dare, are the
wolves, a typo of the evil one and of
his agents. Those -who go thus Into,
or by the way of, danger will not carry
any excess of baggage, 2 Tim. 2:4.
(3) In the third place, they are to
go forth with complete dependence
upon God's providing care (v. 4). The
exact letter of these instructions is
not always incumbent upon his ambas
sadors, chapter 22:35, 3G, but the spir
it of absolute faith in a Father who
will provide, must always possess hla
representatives.
4t As to their bearing, It must be
that of dignity and self-respect (v. 5).
Social demands consume a great deal
ot energy in diplomatic circles, and It,
is here that many Christians waste
precious energy, as well as becoming
Involved in worldly practices. Their
first thought upon entering a house
must be for the good of the home
(v. 5). not for their personal comfort.
If a "son of peace," (v. C), dwelt there,
one to whom peace rightfully be
longed, their benediction would bring
to that home a blessing. But if he fie
not there their peace was not to be
lost, for it would return to the giver.
(5) Their mission was to offer, not
to force acceptance. They were not
, beggars, going from house to house
(v, 7), they had something worth
while and were worthy of their hire.
The fawning, cringing sycophants that
pass for Christian workers stand re
buked before this teaching. However,
this does not sanction the dogmatic,
domineering methods of some. They
are to accept what is offered (v. 8),
not demanding, "a worthy compensa
tion." The church of Christ stands
condemned for the meager salaries
given Its representatives, yet It is also
true that a man usually, and in the
long run, gets about what ho is worth.
God's Truth.
To build up character brings a far
richer compensation, and more last
ing results, than to obtain earthly
prestige, ease or wealth. Therefore
the ambassador of Christ can afford
to wait with glad certainty the final
casting up of accounts, accepting in
the meantime the lowlier seats among
meu, Luke 14;7-14. However, these
ambassadors do have an exalted work
to perform, They had a commission
for both body and soul. The Gospel
of Christ Is for the whole man (v. 9).
To minister to the bodies of men must
however be accompanied by the her
alding of the coming kingdom. That
kingdom which is everlastingly to be
visible upon earth, Dan. 2:44.
II. The Seventy Received (vv. 10
16.) These heralds were to proclaim
that the kingdom was "nlgh.unto you."
In this section we have set before
us not only the probable manner
whereby the ambassadors may be re
ceived, but also their attitude towards
those who shall reject them. Jesus, by
hie anathemas pronounced upon Chor
nzln and Betbsalda (vv, 12-15), Inti
mates what shall bo tho fate of those
who reject the ambassadors of the
King. He emphasizes this by saying
(v. 16) that he Is heard and despised
when these, his representatives, are
heard or despised.
FOR THOSE WHO
WISH TO TEACH
Questions For Applicants For
County" Certificates.
EXAMINATION HELD JAN, 3.
Prepared by tho State School Corrv
mlssloner to Test the Mental Qual
Ideations of Those Who Seek PosK
ttons as Teachers In the Public
Schools,
Following Is the list of question.)
as prepared under direction of the
state commissioner ot public schools,
and submitted at the couity exam- (
lnation of teachers Jan. 3, for ele
mentary school certificates: I
AGRICULTURE.
1. What are the most valuable farm
crops of the community in which jou
live? How do tlte farmers dispose of
their corn?
2. What determines the proper time
for sowing wheat? What advantages
are there in sowing wheat early? In
sowing wheat iate?
3. Can you depend upon -apples,
peaches and potatoes coming true from
seed? Uiscussi this question in full.
4. Write briefly of the process of
gathering a crop of clover seed. What
conditions arc necessary to the devel
opment of a good clover seed produc
tion? 5 Describe in full a. good plan for
testing seed corn.
6. Write briefly on "The Value of
Corn Growing Contests among the Boys
and Girls of Ohio." In writing point
out the arguments against such contests.
7. How should barnyard manure be
cared for to prevent losses from leach
ing; from fermentation, and from es
cape of liquid portion?
8. What are the most destructive dis
eases of the growing potato? What
other enemies lessen the yield of the
potato crop?
ARITHMETIC.
1. Hay is quoted in Cincinnati at 19
dollars per ton. A farmer has the fol
lowing expenses per ton: $1.50 for bal
ing, $1.50 for hauling, $1 for freight, $1
for weighing and inspection, and 50c for
commission. What per cent of the mar
ket price does the farmer net per ton?
2. At the age of 21 a man takes out
a $1000 life insurance policy at an an
nual premium of $28.28, on the 20-year
payment lite plan. Counting simple in
terest on each payment from the date of
paying to the end of the twenty years,
find the amount of the twenty premiums
at 6.
3. Gunpowder is composed of nitre,
charcoal and sulphur in the proportion
of 38, 7,and 5. How many pounds of
sulphur in 180 pounds of powder?
4. A town is situated on the merid
ian 83 west of Greenwich. Calculate
the difference betweenstandard time of
the town and local time at the same
place. (Sun time). Is its standard time
slower or faster, and why?
5. The average depth of a certain
rainfall was .25 of an inch (J4 inch).
What weight of water fell on a lot in
the form of an equilateral triangle 40
rods on a side, if water weighs 1000 o.
per cubic ft.?
6. A certain county has a tax dupli
cate of 25 million dollars. If supervis
ion of schools in this county would cost
$8000 what increase would this item
make in the tax rate in mills per dollar?
How much of the total cost would a
man owning $4000 of property pay?
7. A real estate broker sold 100 acres
of land at $75 an acre, charging 1J4
commission. He invested the proceeds
in railroad stock at a commission of
. What was his total commission?
8. If a man plows 12 acres of corn in
6 days of 10 hours each, how many
acres should he plow in 16 days of 8
hours each?
THEORY AND PRACTICE.
Based in part on Milner's "The Teacher".
1. Name three or moreof the mod
ern methods of teaching beginners to
read. Describe briefly the method that
you use.
2. What things must a teacher know
before she can assign a lesson? Sup
pose your 6th. grade class in geography
is to take up the study of Africa. Indi
cate your method of assigning the first
lesson.
3. Suppose a boy ten years old, the
son of a prominent citizen, tells you "I
won't do it", when you have given him
some directions for work. What are
you going to do about it?
4. Should th curriculum and method
of teaching be the same in the rural and
the urban school' Explain ftillv.
5. What is "The Ohio School Sur
vey"? In what way has it touched your
community? Do you believe in the su
pervision of rural schools? Why?
6. Name some natural punishments;
gome artificial punishments. When
should a child be punished? Who is
Madam Montessort?
7. What were the purposes and re
sults of the Educational Congress that
was held at Columbus, Ohio, December
5th and 6th, 1913?
8. What parts of Milner's "The
Teacher" do you find most helpful to
you as teacher? Quote at least three
definite statements from this book.
UNITED STATES HISTORY,
(Including Civil Government.)
1. Name five provisions of the Treaty
of 1783.
2. Show how our country has ex
panded from the close of the Revolu
tionary War to the present time. (Omit
foreign possessions).
3. Name three important measures
passed in Cleveland's first administra
tion, and give substance of each.
4. Why are the battles of Quebec,
Gettysburg, Saratoga and Manila Bay
classed among the decisive battles of
the world? (Tell what each decided).
5. Explain clearly and fully how
amendments to the Constitution of the
United States are adopted.
6. Describe the flag of the United
States and the flag of Ohio.
7. How are the following officer! now
rtfer
gSrin!?de!;- of? && WHY WIDOW WAS ANNOYED
Instruction of Ohio?
8.t Name four noted presidential nom- Bandmaster's Tune as Funeral Passed
hinting conventions in our history? Was, to Say the Least, faomo
Who was the clmsen candidate by each? what Inappropriate.
. AGmcULTURE', Two or three years ago, says Charles
1. (a) ere there prize winners from Harrell, bandmaster of the Irish
iT'?r bftveeyl "' ? nu,d. we
(c) What did they do to win a free wero ensaged to play on the occasion
trip? (J) If they grew corn what was , of some athletic sports at a public
the highest yield secured in jour coun- school near London, the grounds ot
ty? 'which overlooked a high road close to
2. Define the following terms used in a cemetery.
the study of soils; acid, alkaline, mulch It was a glorious day, a hot Satur-
(ra),0What grades in the element-' day ""ernoon. Tho sun shone, and
ary school study "Thiru Division" work everyone was In the highest spirits,
in Agriculture? (b) Discuss what you but t"ere ws one thorn In what was
consider the most important work in otherwise a bed of roses,
this division as outlined in the "State . That afternoon seemed to have been
Course of Study in Elementary Agricul- selected for an extraordinary number
ture'. of funerals!
BaUl)meis3tearJa7cTwh?athn 8Ult the occasion we naturally
specific gravity of milk? i played a light class of music, the
5. (a) Who is Mabel Carney? (b) program Including, for Instance, a se
Name a book she has written, (c) Have , lection of the popular airs of the day,
you read this book? (d) Discuss land I had the greatest difficulty in
briefly, any one of the chapters that im- timing our performance so as not to
prcssea you most.
6. Classify horses and give one im
portant use of each class.
7. What are cover crops and smoth
ering crops? Give an example of each.
8 What is the advantage of teaching
Agriculture according to the "Seasonal
Sequence Plan"?
GRAMMAR.
1. The gender of a noun is shown
in three ways. Illustrate each of these
ways by at least three examples.
2. What are personal pronouns?
Write a sentence in which you use a
compound personal pronoun (a) in the
first person plural number; (b) in the
second person singular number.
3. Name the relative pronouns wi h
their compound forms. Explain the of
fice of the relative pronouns.
4. Illustrate an attributive modifier;
a predicate adjective; an appositive
modifier. Change the appositive mod
ifier into an adjective clause.
5. Illustrate adverbial phrases by two
examples. Illustrate adverbial clauses
by two examples. Compare the follow
ing adverbs, ill, nigh, forth, late.
6. Write at least three rules toshow
the use of the comma. When is the
semicolon usud in punctuation?
7. Analyze or diagram the following
sentence: Pray for the living, in whose
breast the struggle between right and
wrong is raging terrible and strong.
8. Write the principal parts of the
following irregular verbs: bend, bite,
clothe, hew, lie (recline), rise, saw and
swell.
PHYSIOLOGY.
1 Explain how air and water are dis
infectants. hy is water found in the
deeper strata of the soil comparatively
free from bacteria?
2. Why do incised wounds bleed
more freely than lacerated wounds?
How is impossible to have a wound
healed without leaving a scar?
3. Write briefly of the mechanism of
the voice. What is the larynx?
4. Explain as you would to a class
the structure of the human ear, show
ing how it is possible to hear. How
does a loud noise sometimes affect the
hearing?
5. Why does alcohol affect the brain
sooner flian any other part of the body?
What are the general physical results of
intoxicants ? '
6. Write briefly of the distribution
and functions of the cranial nerves.
7. Write briefly on the choice of ma
terial that should be used for clothing
in summer and in wintcr. What are
the chief ill effects of wearing tight fit
ting clothing?
8. Whv do damn or wet feet develoo
colds. Whv does a person sitting in a
draft sometimes develop a coldf
GEOGRAPHY.
1. What geographical influences de
termine the industries of New England?
2. What geographical conditions de
termine the industries of your county?
3. What states are included in the
corn belt? What conditions obtain to
make this section a corn producing
region?
4. Draw an outline map of Ohio. In
dicate thereon the coal, corn, fruit,
sugarbeet and tobacco regions.
5. Name some of the great trunk
railroads' of America; the great canals
of the world and the special use each
subserves.
6. In whatcounties of Ohio are each
of the following cities and tell for what
each is noted : East Liverpool, San
dusky, Dayton, Marion, Athens.
7. Distinguish between political geo
graphy, commercial geography, and eco
nomic geography.
8. Discuss the relations of geology,
agriculture, meteorology and botany to
geography.
LITERATURE.
1. Write briefly of several of the
most interesting and instructive parts of
Washington Irving's "The Legend of
Sleepy Hollow". What is the most im
portant lesson that may, be drawn from
this book by a teacher in the public
school?
2. Explain as you would to a class the
sentiment expressed in Bryant's lines
"To a Waterfowl". Quote briefly from
this poem.
3. Quote at least four lines from
Holmes' "The Chambered Nautilus".
What is the principal teaching of this
poem?
4. Name three of Whittier's best
poems and write at least two quotations
from these poems.
1 5. Quotation. The best quality of our
nature, like the bloom on fruits, can be
preserved only by the most delicate
handling. lValden.
Write briefly of the character of the
man that wrote the above quotation.
ORTHOGRAPHY.
1. Write abbreviations for the fol
lowing expressions: (a) For the time
I teing, (b; namely, (c; pages, (d) and
I so forth, (e) for example.
. Write sentences illustrating the
correct use of the following words:
wander, serial, respectively, brake, bell
and steak.
3. What are synonyms in composi
tion? 4. What are the most important uses
of the diacritical marks? When and
how do you teach the diacritical marks?
5-10. Spell: petroleum, embarrass,
Arctic, recede, peaceable, gymnasium,
paralyze, deficit, vicinity, financier, pur
sue, aeronaut, movable, license, asthma,
visible, rinse, preferable, sergeant, refer.
clash with tho mournful processions
that kept passing. Again and again,
Just as we were about to launch out
into tho "Merry Widow," or some
thing as embarrassingly appropriate,
I would spy another hearso turning
the corner, and would have to hurried
ly change the tune or wait until the
mourners were safely out of earshot.
It was a little disconcerting and dis
tinctly trying, but I managed things
all right, I thought, and congratulated
myself upon having come through a
difficult situation with flying colors.
But, alas, my self-satisfaction was
short-lived! Three days later I re
ceived a letter from an indignant wid
ow complaining that, of all tunes the
band had played, "Put Me Among the
Girls" while her dear husband's fu
neral was passing the grounds!
Strength of the Stubborn.
How much perfectly good, service
able will-power people waste in mere
obstinacy! Martha Malone, after
working three years for Mrs. Blxby,
appeared one morning at Mrs. Wil
son's back door, and applied for a
place.
"Why," said the surprised Mrs. Wil
son, "I thought you were working for
Mrs. Blxby!"
"I was, mum. But I've quit."
"Is that so?" Mrs. Wilson could not
conceal her surprise. "I thought you
liked her."
"Indeed I do, mum."
"And I'm sure she liked you."
"I believe she did, mum. Leastwise
she always seemed to."
"Well" Mrs. Wilson was still won
dering what the trouble had been.
"Well," said Martha, seeing that
some explanation was expected, "you
see it was like this, mum. I always
put the blue china plates on the right
hand side of the cupboard, and this
morning tho missus comes along, and
moves 'em, and says, 'Martha, every
mornin' for three years you've put the
plates on the wrong side, and I've had
to come along and move them and 1
can't stand it any longer.'
"And," said Martha, "I says to her,
'Mrs. Blxby, every mornin' for three
years I've put them plates in the right
place, and you come along and moved
them, and then I had to come along
and move them back, and I can't
stand It any longer, either.'
"And so I quit." Youth's Compan
ion. French-Canadian Birth Rate.
When Franco is perturbed by that
ever-present specter, the falling birth
rate, there Is the example of French
fertility in Canada to which students
of the problem may point from their
editorial stools In Paris. The results
of the Canadian census of 1911 have
recently been published and show 2,
054,000 French out of a total popula
tion of 7,206,000, as compared with
3,878,000 of English, Irish, and Scotch
combined. In 1901 the French were
31 per cent, of the whole; In 1911
only 29 per cent., but In the same pe
riod the Britannic preponderance had
fallen from 57 to 54 per cent, with
the Introduction of other races. In the
ten years the French-Canadians had
added 405,519 to their number, a strict
ly numerical Increase of nearly 25 per
cent. a rate the half of which would
make France delirious with joy could
she accomplish It.
Lost Feet and Watch.
While surgeons ot the Methodist
hospital, In this city, were amputat
ing the feet of John Guest, who was
run ovor by a train at Bangor, Pa.,
his gold watch was stolen from his
pocket. When he recovered conscious
ness from tho anesthetic he missed
the timepiece, and the loss caused a
hurried search, but nothing could be
found to explain the loss.
Suspicion fell on Paul Itelker, an
orderly at the Institution. He was
arrested, confessed, and was held for
trial In the night court. This led to
the discovery that another patient,
Frank Price, was robbed of a dia
mond stickpin while under the In
fluence of ether In the surgical ward,
and Relker also confessed that theft.
Philadelphia Dispatch to the New
York Tribune.
Power of Latin.
It Is recorded that Andrew Jack
son was once making a Btump speech
out west, in a small village. JuBt as
he was concluding, Amos Kendall,
who sat behind him, whispered, "Tip
'era a little Latin, genoral. They won't
be content without It." Jackson In
stantly thought upon a few phrases he
knew, and In a voice of thunder,
wound up his speech by exclaiming,
"B plurlbus unum sine qua non ne
plus ultra multum In parvo." The
effect was tremendous, and the
shouts could be heard tor many miles.
Nuform, Style
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Insuring comfort with
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WEINGARTEN BROS., Make,!,, 34th St. &Dron;.,1,,rtrwTork
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An Educational Opportunity
I desire to communicate with a few energetic young men
(farmers' sons preferred) who can appreciate the value of an
engineering education, and who would welcome an opportunity
to become a student in a proposed engineering project, heavy
dam and danal construction and irrigation development
Each student accepted may join the Engineering Corps and
receive a practical Hydraulic Engineering training in actual con
struction, under competent engineers, extending over period ot
four years. Fair salaries will be paid from the start, and steady
advancement when deserved.
A few spare hours employed by applicants daily for the next
two months, with well directed efforts devoted to our interests
will secure this opportunity, without cosl
Applicants should give age how time is now employed and
grade of schooling. Full information on requesT:.
B. F. HOYT, Hydraulic Engineer in charge.
Care of BERGSTROM & CO., Bankers,
149 Broadway, New York City.
PLEASANT HILL.
Jan. 5, 1014.
Chas. Prlne, of Dennlson Unlver
sity, returned to his school duties
Monday afternoon, after spending- his
vacation with his parents, Geo. Prlne
and wife.
Frank Willison and wife enter
tained on New Years, James Harris
n.r1 n.tfA nnH TViw nnrl T,.ifie, TTnrlc
I"1 "" "U "Uilll miu AJ.llCUU ,.11 1IO,
1 of Harrisburg, and CharlesSlmbro and
family, of this place. i
Misses Florence and Pearl Prlne
! had as their guests Saturday night !
and Sunday, Misses Leanna and Ruby '
Orosen, of Dunn's Chapel.
Charlie and Floyd Frasler, of Dunn's
Chapel, spent Saturday night and Sun
day with the Bobbins brothers.
Starling Lemon, wife and son, Ilor
bert, spent New Years with her moth
er in Hillsboro.
Misses Florence and Pearl Prlne and
Mary and Grace Slmbro and Roush
Vance spent Wednesday afternoon at
Pleasant Hill school.
Lewis Gall and Clarance Patton, of .
Hillsboro, wero business callers here
Tuesday.
Mrs. H. G. Powell called on Mrs.
Chas. Slmbro Monday afternoon.
Pearl Robblns is sick.
Frank Crosen and family spent Sun
day with Geo. Prlne and family.
Miss Jennie Sprinkle, of Carlisle
Springs, spent New Years with her
brother, Ralph and family.
Miss Jessie Myers, of nillsboro,
spent Saturday night and Sunday with
her sister, Mrs. Delbort Robblns.
THE Nuform is a popular priced
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All Nuform Corsets are made of service
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Your dealer will supply you with the model
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ALLENSBURG.
Jan. 5, 1914.
Win. Rarett and wife spent Sunday
with Allen Fowler and wife.
Francis Ludwlg and wife are spend
ing a few days with relatives at Port
William.
Mrs. Emma Shaffer lias returned
home, after spending several weeks
with her daughter, Mrs. Alva Leaver
ton, of Mllford.
Miss Dena Ludwlckspenta few days
last week at Midland City.
Lewis Ludwlck, of Midland City,
spent Saturday and Sunday with his
father, M. J. Ludwlck.
Mrs. John McCollon, of Rethel, spent
several days last week with Ben and
Ella Carpenter.
Mrs. Allen Fowler and Miss Eiuma
Staffer were shopping in Hillsboro,
Saturday.
tv.rs. Mozelle Holden was in Clncin
natl a few days last week.
i.
Cough Medicine for Children.
Never give a child a cougli medicine
that contains opium in any form.
When opium is given other and mora
serious diseases may follow. Long
experience has demonstra'Kd that
there is no better or safer medicine
for coughs, colds and croup In chiiiren
than Chamberlain's Cough Remedy.
It is equally valuable for adults. Try
it. It contains no opium or other
harmful drugs. For sale by All lal
ers. adv
About 25,000 boats are employed in
Brlstlsh fisheries, which employ crews
of more than 100,000 men and boys,

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